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

 - Class of 1896

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1896 volume:

i MMUMi c 2..r . ill .. XTbc JSa tjcr puMi hc Ini the 3 " iuor Class ot the Univcrsitv ot ICliscoiisin lJaC isoii. uau ' Lonsin. ftSCCCJCO. PRESS OF THE EVENING WISCONSIN CO. MILWAUKEfc " . mgtM p ©cbicafion. T " i TIIK iioAKU »K KKiiKXTS, FUK ITS GKNEKofS Sll ' I ' oUT, ToTHK I ia ii)KNT ANi Facultv, Vii IIvvk ;ivkn Tmkir Hkarty Co-opKKATIoN, To TIIK Class i»K Nixprrv-FivE and its Hai)(;kk Huaim), Vnii Kkn- oKitBi) Vau ' aiu.k Assistance in SiinwiNt; is What Xotto Do, To THE .Ifxioic Class, Wmcii Ei.KcrEi i:s to the IUuckii KoAitn. To OUKSELVES Foil SEHVirfS KeNDEKED, This Book is AFFKrrM»NATELV Insckibed ami Iieijicated. TR.OLOGUE. Accept, dear frieiuii and critics, this, our booh. Scan well each page ; ,;s ; ' ; a mirror look. Here vou mar see a mimic counterpart Of what you think lies hidden in your heart ; Your hopes and aspirations, doubts and fears. Your longings and aver ions : here appears Your wit, and your wit ' s oppojite ; these all zAre mirrored clearly in our book so small, t ?5 in a pool, made by the summer shower. You see the heavens, your face, the grafs and flowers. Look, dear critics, then, with lenient eyes : You see your elves, your elves you criticise. QBcxxrb of (gbifore. n itCf i ct.c- ' t- - ' C r — K— - " %mn. pwiu yy X t iiHi 3 OrFICER5 ' ' ° TUDENTS % ( oar of (Kcgen e. St.»TK Sll ' EltlNTKXDESTOF PuBLIC I. TKLCT10N — ilV-O Rcio. PRESIDKXT OF THE UNIVERSITY — ET-OjHcio. State-at-I rge, ytate-at-Large, First District, Second District, Third District, Fourth District, Fifth District, Sixtli District, Seventh District, Ki hth District, Ninth District, Tentli District, ■loii.v .loiiNSTox, Milwaukee, II. W. CiivsowETii, Madison, Oguex II. Fetiikr-s, JancBville, B. .1. .Stevens, Madison, V. A. .loxES, Mineral Point, Georue H. Xoves, Milwaukee, (iEoR(iK Heller, Sheboygan, Frank I ' iialloner. Oshkosh, W. P. Barti.ett, Kail Clair e, Orlanho K. Clark, . ppleton, II. L. Plimer, Wausau, .Ino. V. BAsnEoRi), lluilson. Term Expired. 18»4. 1897. 1897. ISUfi. 1S97. 1896. 1.S96. 1897. 1896. 1895. 1894. ism. (goarb of (Ptet ore, 18C)4 ' )5. Siatv-at-L:irge, St«te-at-I irge, SUite-at-Large, State-at-Tjirge, First CongrcBsional District, Second Congressional District, Third Congressional District, Fourth Congressional District, Fifth Congressional District, Sixth Congressional District, Seventh Congressional District, Eighth Congressional District, Ninth Congressional District, Tentli Congressional District, Hon. Horace Kiiii.ee, Milwaukee. Hon Hrsii ViNsu) v, . l)] loton. MR.S. LollSE K. UlTON, Milwaukee. Hon. Charles K. Dveb, .Milwaukee. Hon B. 14. NoKTiiRor, Kaciiie. Hon Lucius Fairciiild, Madison. Mils. B. A. Clakk, Baraboo. Hon .J. H. Pkatt, Milwaukee. Hon. Tikis. M. Black.stock, Sheboygan. Hon K. H. Halsev, Oshkosh. Mrs. Mary Walmsley, Eau ( ' laire. Hon ftEo. AV. Cate, Stevens Point Mrs. Clara B. Flbtt, Merrill. Hon .loIlN H. M.VTTIIEWS, Menominee. acuf iee, ' neixucioxe an ' b Officcre CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS. LL. D., President of the Univereitv, if r, Born in 1835. Student at I ' niversitj- of Mifliif:Hii, 1857-61. Instructor in Latin and History. Univer- sity of Michigan, 1862-63- Assistant Professor, 1862-67. Abroad. 1867-6S. I ' rofessor of Hls.- ' tory, 1867-85. Dean of School of I ' olitical Science. University of Michigan. 1881-85. President of Cornell University, lS8.i-92. President of the American Histori- cal Association, 1890. President of University of Wisconsin, 1892. SxcuftiCB of t CofPege of rte anb fecttcre. JOHN B. PAKKIKSON, A. M., Vice-President. Professor of Constitutional and International Law. Born in 1834. University of Wisconsin, 1R60- Regent. U. W.. 1S66. Professor of Mathematics. U. W., 1867-73. Professor of Civil Polity and Polity and Internationa] Lhw. U. W.. 1873-1. Editor of Madison Denwcrat. 1874-76. Professor of Civil Polity and Political Economy 1876-93. Vice-President since 1885. Professor of Constitutional and International Law. 1893. EDWARD A. BIRGE, A. M., Ph. D., Dean of the Colleges of Letters and Science, Professor of Zoology. Williams College, 1873. Studied at Harvard. 1873-76. Ph. P.. Harvard. 1878. Instruc- tor in Natural History. U. W.. 1S76-79. Professor of Zoology since 1880. Studie l in Germany, 1880-81. CH. RLES R. BARNES, A. M., Ph. D., B S IT, Professor of Botany. Hanover, 1877. Taught for three years. Summer School of Botany, Harvard. lS7ii and Professor of Botany and Geology, Purdue University. Ind., 1 S0-85. Studied at Harvard, l ' 885-86. Professorof Botany, U. W., since 1887. EDWARD CHYNOWETH, First Lieutenant 17th Infantry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born 1853. University of Wisconsin. 1861 -73. Graduated from West Point. 1877. Served continuously with 17lh Regiment in Dakota. Montana, Wyoming. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, University of Wisconsin, 18W. J. MORGAX CLEMENTS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Geology. Born in 1869. Alabama State University. 1887. . broad, 1887-92. Ph. D.. University of Leipsic. 1890. Geological Survey. 1892-93. Assistant Professor of Geology since 1893. Born in 1851. Born in 1858. 1880. 12 VICTOR K. COFFIN, Vh. D., Ae 8iHtHDt l rofi iii8or of Kuropean History. Burn 111 IMVI. Dulhoiivie ( ' oUcKf. !» " ■ r-eciiiror in Eiipli h tH rHint.rltlge House Schwil. lUUraX. I8j$6 «T. riii ( lntl Mitftteriil I ' «n(op» Afadcmv. Vii.. 188N-S9. t liulpnt tit Cornell. 18S9- 92. In- siruciur in EiiKllsh Ht rorncH fnivorslty. 189I-9S. also t cturcr In Ulstor ' in 1892. Ph. D.. Cornell. 1893. Asslstnut Trofessor European Ulstorj ' , U. W., since 1893. OKOUGK C. COMSTOCK, Ph. B., LL. B., Professor of Astronomy iiml Director of Washburn Observatory. Born in 1S58. fniver icy of MiohiRuti, 1877. ColIcKe of Law. t . W., ISS. ' S. Assistant fn the Ann Arbor Observatory, 1877-78. A-slstam Enginoor on [inprovcnient of the Upper Mis9l»lppl. 1878-79. . vs|! tant tn WM hlmrn i )tiservjilur , Is7 ' J-Nt. Pruft-vsor of .Mathematics and Astrononiy. Ohln stnti. ' I ' niv.T-itj ' . iJiKf.- T. Profe . ' ior of Astronomy an l Director of Wtishhilrn observatory since 1SS7. WILLIAM W. DANIELLS. 31. S., Professor of Chemistry. Boni in 1840. Michigan AKrIcultural ColleRe. ISttl. Two years Assl nnt Chemist, f nfvcrslty of MtcbiKan. Three years l iwrencc t cleniiiie i»chool, IlRrvnrd. Profes.sor of Agricullure. U. V.. l»f;s. Professor of Chemistry, 1880. State Analyst since 1880. JOHN E. DA VIES, A. M., M. D., LL. D., J 0, Professor of Pliysics. itorn in 1839. I..anrence I ' nlverslty. 1862. Chicago Medical College. 186$. In the War, 1862-65. Pro- fessor of Niilunil l lo y and Chemistry, L ' . V., 1868-7o. Professor of Astromony and Physics, 1875-79. Professor of Physics since 1879. JAME. ' CLAUDE ELSOM, M. D., Professor of Physical Culture and Director of Gyuinasiuin. Born in 1866. I ' nlversUy of Virginia, Metllcnl Deportment, 1886. Assistant Surgeon Stiitc Peniten- tiary. Virginia. 18S»V-K9. Physical Director Minneapolis Y. M. C. A.. 1891-94. Professor ot Physical Culture, ITniversliy of Wisconsin. 1891. KICHAKD T. ELY, Pb. D., LL. D., Director of School )f EiMinoiuics. Political Science and History, Professor of Political Economy. Horn in ISW. CoIumMa College. 1S76. srmllci nbroitd. 1877-7y. Heidelberg. lecturer at Cornell and Johns Hopkins. . s«ioc iHte Professor, PolltUul Economy, Johns Hopkins, 188.V92. Director School of Economics, l ' . W., 1892- ALBKUT S. FLINT, A. M., Assistant Astronomer, Washburn Observatory. Born In 1853. Harvard. ' 187. ' . Massnchusott4 Institute of Technology, 1876-77. Princeton. 1878-79- Student Assistant. Cinclnnntl Observatory, 187y-.so. With Transit of Venus Commisaion and lit V. S. Naval Ohscrvulory. 1831-H9. Asslstunt .Vslrouomer, Washburn Observatory, 1889. SAMUEL BVROD FORTEXBAUGH, M. M. E., TO., vVssistjint Professor Electrical EnKineerinp. Horn In 1875. Cornell Cnlvcrslty, 1890 M. M. E. Cornell Cnlvcrsity. 1893. .Vssistant Professor in Electrical Engineering, 1S94. DAVID B. FRANKENBURGER, A. M., Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. Born In l»ir.. C. W.. 1869. Instructor in I ' . W.. Ifti;9-71. Graduated from College of Law. U. W., 1871 and afterwards practiced in Milwaukee. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, since 1878. JOHN C. FKEE.MAX, LL. D., A J ■?, Professor of Knglisli Literature. Born in 1842. B. A., rniversily of Michigan, 1S }8. B. D.. Chicago Theological SeniiUHn " . 1871. I ' rui- cipal Kinderhook Academy. New York. 185S-60. In the L ' nion Armv. 1861-65. Assistant Pro- fessor of Greek and Professor of Latin in the University of Chicago. 1871, and after- wards Professor uf Rheturic and English Literature for two vears. Professor of English Literature, I " . V., since 1879. ALMAH J. FRISBY, B. S., M. D., Preceptress of Ladies ' Hall, Trofessor of Hygiene ami Sanitary .Science. Born in 1857, U. W., 1878. Boston I ' niv. Medical School. 1883. Preceptress of Ijidies ' Hall and Pro- fessor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science, V. V., 188V. CHARLES H. HASKIXS, Ph. D., $ A ' W, Professor of Institutional History. Born in 1870. A. B.. John. ' : Hopkins. 1887. Post-Kraduate, 1887. Ph. D., 1890. Instructor in History at Johns Hopkins, 1888. Instructor in History, f. V.. 1S90. Assistant Professor. 1891. Professor of Instituiional History since 1892. GEORGE L. HENDRICKSON, A. B.. A ' W, Professor of Latin. Born in 1865. Beloit College. Johns Hopkins. 1887. Cradnate Student at Johns Hopkins. 1887-88. Bonn and Berlin L ' nivcrsities, I8SS-90. Professor, Colorado College, 1890. U. W., 1891. HOMER W. HILLYER, Ph, D., Assistant Professor of Orjr:inic Chemistry. Born in 1859. U. W , 1882. Graduate Scholar and Fellow at Johns Hopkins. 1882-85. Instructor in Chemistry. V. W., 1885-89. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry, 1889. WILLIAM H. HOBBS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Metallnrj y. Burn in 186-1. Worcester Polvtechnic Institute, 1833. Principal of High School. Bovlston, Mass., 1883- 1. Johns Hopkins, 1884-86. Geological Sur vey, 18S6. Harvard, 1S8G. .lohns Hop- kins, Fellow, 1887: Ph. D., 1888. Heidelberg, 188S-S9. Instructor in Min- eralogy. V. W., 1S90. Assistant Prufessor. 1890. FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD. Ph. D., A ' W, B A Assistant Professor of English Literature. Born in 1859. Williams College, 1880. Johns Hopkins, 1887. Assistant in English, Johns Hopkins. 1887, Instructor Smith College, 1888. University of California, 1889-92. Abroad. 1888. Assistant Professor since 1892. JOSEPH .TASTIiOW. Ph. D., Professor of Exi enmeutal and Comparative Psychology. Born in 1863. University of Pennsylvania. 1 82. Student and Fellow, Johns Hopkins. 1882-88. Professor of Psychology, U. W., since 1888. A. A. KNOWLTOX, A. M., ! T, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. Born in 18. 9. PhilUps-Exeter Academy, 1882. Bowdoin College, 1886. Taught at Providence. R. 1.. 1886-88. Universitv of Berlin, 1889. Leipzig, 1890. Instructor iu Rhetoric. V. W.. 1890. Assistant Professor 1894. 14 ALKXANDKK KKKK, A.M., Professor of the Greek Ljmjjuatie and Literature. Born In 1828. Belolt, 1856. Taaght till 1871. ITofcssor of Creek, L ' . W.. 1871. Presltleiil StHie Tenchers ' Associntlun, 18G8. ARTHT ' U GORDON LAIRD, Ph.D., . s, iistant Prufessur of Aiu-ient Lanjjuage?. Born In 1868 nnlhoiiNlo College. 1SS9. Kellow In (Jrock «t Coriiell, 18S»-91. Ph. D.. lornell Unlver- sHy. I8D3. Iristnicttir In Greek. Leliiml . lauford Universtiy. 1891-92. Cornell Uulver- slly, ISai-W. A. .oelule Profc sur L ' niversity of Wisconsin, 1894. .JULir.S E. OLSON, B. L., PAT, Assistant Profes8 ir of tlie .Scamlinavian Lan ua es and Literature. Born in 1853. V. W.. 184 1. Tiiughl several yenm before gruduHttu);. Instructor In Senn )iDnvl»ii and (iermiin l inguuKex, U. W., 18 1-87. Present Chair since 1887. KDWAUD T. OWKN. A. B., W 2 , Professor of tho French Lan »iia 5e and Literature. Born In 1850. Yule, 187i Sluflicd In £uropc, 1874-76. Professor of French. L ' . V., since 1878. Pro- fessor of French, university of California. 188fi-87. FLKTCIIKR A. PARKKR, «P J O, PrufesHor of rusic. Born hi 1812. Bo- ton School of .Music. ISGS. Non-nrtuluale, Northvve-slcrn Cniversity nnrl Western Union College. In the War, 18G-2-6I- StndU ' il imivlo in I-:uro( e. 187.1-75, also Professor ol Mn ilc in Royal Normal Acntlemy of .Mll k-, I.4in Iun. Dean of the Cullege of Music, Illinois Weslcynn I ' nlversltv. ISi.V ' S. Instructor Music, V. W.. 1878. Professor of .Music. U. W.. since 1880. WILLIAM H. ROSENSTENGEL, A.M., Professor of thi- German Language and Literature, Born In 1842. E Iucatcd in ' ifennnny. Came to America in 18 4. Taught in St. Louis, 18C6-79. Pro- fessor of German, V. W., since 1879. Honorary Degree, A. M., from Williams College. HENRY L. RUSSELL, Ph.D., AssistJint Professor iif Bacteriology. Born In 1866. I ' nlversltv uf Wisconsin, 1888. Fellow in Biology. U. W.. 1888-90. Abro» i Muring 1990 and 1H9I. Ph. D., .lohns Hoiiklns. 1892. Wuods Hall Marine Biological Station, Summer of 1892. Senior FelUtw In Blolugy aii ' l (Tnlverslty Extension Lecturer in Bacleriolugy, Unlverslly ..f ChicHgo, 1892-93. Assistant ProfeMsor of BacterloloKy since 1893. WILLIAM A. SCO ' lT, Ph, D.,AJf, n K, As.Mnciate Professor of Political Economy, Born In lft6 ' 2. B. A.. Tnlverslty of Rochester. N. Y.. 188G. Instructor in Latin and Greek, Normal School, Oxwcgo. N. Y., 11 84-8.5. Professor of Hl.slorv iiiid Political Economy. Universltv of South Dakota, 1887-90. Graduate Sludv, Johns Hnpklns, 1890. Instructor, John Hoi»klns, 1891. Ph. D.. 1892. " Assistant Professor Political Economy, U, W.. 1892. Associate Professor, 1893. CHARLES S. SLIGHTER, M.S., 2 X, Professor of Applied Mathematics, Bom In I86-I. Northwestern I ' nlversliv. 1885, Instructonn Mathrnnitics, Chicago Athenreum, 1885-86. Instructor In .Mathematics. V. W., 1886-89. As«iistant Profeswir of Mathe- mallcs. 1889. Professor of Applie l Mathematics. 1892. 15 I CHARLES F08TKK SMITH, Ph. D.. X W Professor of Greek anil Claeeical Philology. Born in 1852. Woffonl College. 1872. Studied at Harvard, 1873-74. Studied in Germany, 1874. Pro- fessor of Greek, WofFord College. I87r -79. I ' h. I), at Leipsic in 1881. Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, Williams College, 1881-82. Professor in Vanderbilt Univer- sity, 1882-94. Professor of Greek. University of Wisconsin, 1894. BENJAMIN W. SNOW, Ph. D., J T, : H, Professor of Physics. Born in 1S60. Academy of Pulaski, 1877-78. Cook Academy. HavaDa. N " . Y.. 1878-80. Taught. 1880- Sl. Curnell University. ISS.5. Fellow in I ' hysics. Cornell. 1885-86. Instructor in Phvsli ' S, (_ hio University, 188 -S7. Germany. 1887-88. Instructor in Phvsics at Cornell. 1888- 90. Germany. 1890-92. Ph. D.. Berlin, IS9L ' . Professor of Physics, Indiana University, 1892-93. Professor of Physics, U. W., since 1893. JOHN W. STEARNS, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Born in 1839, Harvard. 1860. Taught one year nt State Normal School. Winona, Minn. Tutor and Professor, University of Chicago, 1865-74. Director of National Normal School of Argentine Republic, 1874-78. President State Normal School at Whitewater, 187S-84. Professor of Science and Art of Teaching, U. W., 1884. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, 1888. Kditorof Wisconsin Journal of Education. FREDERICK J. TURNER, A. M., Ph. I)., Professor of American History. Born in 1861. V. W., 1884. Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory, U. W.. 1S85-S8. Johns Hopkins, 1888- 89. .Assistant Professor of American History. U. W., 1889. Professor of History, 1891. CHARLES R. VAN HISE, Ph.D., Professor of Geology. Born in 1857. U. W., 1879. Instructor in U. V., 1879-83. Assistant Profes.=or of Metallurgy. 1883. Professor of Metallurgy. 1886. Commissioned Assistant U. S. Geologist in the Department ot Microscopic Lithologv and Field Geology, 11W3. U. S. Geological Survey, 18S8. Present Chair. 1890. CHARLES A. VAN VELZER, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. Born in 185 1. Cornell. 1876. Instructor of Mathematics. Cornell. 1876-77. Fellow in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins. 1878-81. Instructor in Mathematics in U. W., 1881. Assistant Professor, 1883-85. Professor of Mathematics since 1885. WILLIAM II. WILLIAMS, A. B.. Professor of llehrew and Sanskrit. U. W., 1876, Instructor in Greek, U. W., 1879-K3. Assistant Professor of Greek, 1888-89. Professor of Hebrew and Sanskrit. 1S89. FREDERICK II. WILKEXS, Ph. D.. Assistant Professor of German Philology. Born in 1865. Johns Hopkins, 18 4. Abroad. 1884-91. Ph. D.. Leipsic, 1890. Student at British Museum. 1891-93. . ssistant Prufessnr of German Philology, U. W.. since 1893, 3n6tructor6. LOUI.S W. .VrSTIN, I ' ll. U., J KE, Instructor iu PliysicB. Born In t8«7. MIddlcburv CollcKC 1889. Slnissburc. 1889-90. Fellow Iu riiysicn, Cliirk lIiilvor«lt.v 1890-91. (jermany, 1891-93. Ph. D.. .SlraMlnirt!, 1893. Iiislnictor In I ' liysics. U. W.. since 189S. P.MI.IMO M. H.VIKH, Iiislrurtor in Gymnastics. WII.I.I.VM B. CAIKNS, A. M., J T, Instructor in Klietoric. Borninl8fi7. t ' nlversllj- of VVlscoliHln. IWJ TeKchinK. 1S8.V88. Felloivshlp In Ennlihh Utennure, 189(v- ' .il. Instrnctcjr. 1892 i,i:i.[,i;n .- tkim.i.mi ciiicnkv, b. s., Instructor in Uencial and I ' harniaccntical Botany. Born In 1868. Adrliin College, 1879. I ' liittcvlllc. .Sornml. IH ' tS. I ' rlncipiil of High School, 1880-89. Fellow, f. V., 1891. HEXRY HOUGHTON KVKRKTr, Instructor in Gyinnastics. Born In 1866. Chlaii o University. As.sUtnnt . nperlnleridenl ChlcHgo Y. M. C. A.. 18S.V-86. As- hlstunt Superintendent of Ciuslno Tastlme .Vciideiny. Director Gymnn lum. Elgin Wiitch Co., 1890-94. Instructor In GymuHstlcs. University of Wisconsin, 1894. I.UCY M. OAV, B.I,., Instructor ill I ' rencli. Horn In 1802. U. W., 1882. Teacher In MikIImou IMuli School. 1883. Post-grnduiitc and Tcuclier of French, VS. W.. IH. ' Sl. In lr ii ' lor in French. C. W., sluce 1885. Studle l at rsarhonne, Paris, 1889-90. WILLIAM K. GIKSK, A.M., Instructor in I{ unance l.angua es. Born in 1864. Harvard. 1SS9. Paris and Ileltlclltcrg, 1890-91. Instructor in French and Spanish. Cornell University, 1891-93. Instructor in Romance l ioiguages, l ' . W,, since 1893. L0UI8 KAHLKNBEKG, .M. S., Instructor in Chemistry. Bornlnie7D. Slate Normal School, Mliwanicee. 1890. I ' nivcrsitr of Wisconsin, 1892. Assistant iu Wisconsin Summer School durliiR Summer of 189 . Fellow In Chemlstrv, L ' . W., 1892-93. Instructor in Chemistry, I ' . W.. since 1893. WILLIAM S. MAR.«HALL, I ' ll. U, Instructor in Biology. Horn In 1866. Swarthmore College. 1888. I ' tiivcrsity of I ' ennsylvania. 1888-89. (jertnany, 1889-92. Ph. D.. I.eipsic, 1892. Instructor In Biology, U. W., since 1893. WILLIAM SNOW .MILLKU, M. D., Instructor in Vertebrate Anatomy. Born in I8.-.9 Yale, 1879. Practiced Medicine. 1879-8C. Pathologist in Worcester Hospital. 1689-92. ClHrk University, 1890 92. Instructor, 1892. JAMES FRANCIS AUGT ' STIXE PYUE, B. L., B 7. Tnstruftor in English Literature. Born in 1871. L ' uiversify of Wisconsin, 1892. Fellow in English Literature. I ' . V.. I8y2-a3. In.siruc- tor in English Literature, since IS93. HARRIET T. REMINGTON, M. L.,KKr, Instructor in Geruiiui. University of Wisconsin. ISSS. Fellow. U. W., lsss-90. Studied in Germany. 1890-91. Instructor. 1891. GEORGE W. SAUNDERSON, A. M., LL. B.,AJ , B K, Instructor in Elocntion. Born In 1H51. Dartmouth College. 1877. Boston I ' niversity Law School, ISSO. Practiced in Boston 1880-83. Monroe College of Orntory, 1888. Instructor in Elocution. University of Kansas. 1888-89. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, University of Indiana, 1889-93. Instructor in Elocution, since 1893. FRANK C. SHARP, Ph. D., X 4 . Instructor in Philosophy. Born in 1866. Amherst College, 1887. Taught, I887-«S. Germanv, 1888-92. Ph. D., Berlin University, 1892. Instructor at Condon School for Boys, New York City, 189 -93. Instructor in Philosophy, since 1893. WILLIAM G. SIRED, Instructor in Music. Born in 1861. Harrow Music School for six years. Teacher of Music in Birmingham. England, 1882-89. Came to America, 1SS9. Instructor in Music. 1890. ARTHUR PERCY SAUNDERS, Ph. D. University of Toronto, 1890. Fellow at Johns Hopkins. 1892-93. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1894. In- structor in Chemistry, University of Wisconsin. 1894. ERNEST B. SKINNER, A. B., B J7, Instructor in Mathematics. Born in 1863. Ohio University. 18SS. Teacher in Mathematics. Amity College, Iowa, lSSS-91. Fellow at Clark University. 1892. Instructor in Mulhematics, 1892. HIRAM A. SOBER, A. B., Instructor in Latin. Born in 1863. University of Michigan, 1886. Graduate Student at AnnArbor, 1890-91. Instructor in Greek and Latin at Ann Arbor, 1891-92. Instructor in Latin at Ann Arbor, 1892-93. Instruclor in Ijilin. U. W., since 1893. SUSAN A. STERLING, B. L., Instructor in German. Born in 1858. U. W.. 1879. Wellesley College, 1880-81. Taught at Ferry Hall. Lake Forest, 111., 1881-83. Traveled and studied in Europe. 1884. Instructor in French and German, Ferry Hall. 18.85-36. Instructor in German. U. W., since 1886. CHARLES BURTON THWING, K W, B K, Instructor in Physics. Born in 1860. A. B.. Northwestern University, 188. . Instructor of Physics. Xorthwestern University, 1888-93. Studied abroad. 1893-94. Instructor at University of Wisconsin, 1894. IS KDW.VKI) B. VAN VLIXK, I ' ll. I)., Inslriii ' tor in Mntlu ' inalii ' s. Bom In 1843. Weslevnn rnivcrsllv. I8A1. (irHdiiiite stiKlviit mxl As.sl .Iiim in [ ' rnclicul I ' hvKlCH lit Wealcynn. issil-sv ,l,.hll liulikliis. ISS-VKO. hVllou In rliysli ' -. Jnlms Hopkins. 1R86-R7. InstriuKir In .M]illn;mullr». Wi ' sloviin •nh•l■r ll.v. Iti-tT- ' .KI. ilernuiny. 1S90-93. I ' M. n.. M ctMiik ' t ' n. Ism. In] triu-lor In MatheniHllfs. I ' . V.,i ince ISys. Coffcgc of (gnginccnng. sToinr lui.i,, . i. i;., Professor of Stcniii ICiiKineering. B»irn In 1856. Polylechntc Institute, .nrich, Swilzerlitrul. 1877. Came lu .Mudisou In 1879. Inslnic- lor In Mechiinli ' al Engineering, 1879. .Vw lstiint. Professor, 1885-««. Professor since 18SC. nCGALU C. JACKSON, B. S., C. K.. Professor ef Klectrioiil l ' " .n(;iiieerinp. Born In 186. ' . Penu. Stitlc Collese, 188. ' ». Kellow, 188. -6. Employed In electrical workforihe E lIj on (. ' ompitny unci others. Professor in llie V. W., 1891. FORHE.ST U. .lONKS, M. E., Professor of railiine Design. Born In 18C1. Apprentice at Nlles Tool Works. Ilitinillon, (Jhlo. l. ' wt-ai. Meclianlcnl Engineer it t Cornell L ' nlverslty, 1888. Designer ami Kxpcrlmenler with T. A. Edison, Orange, N. J., (luring latter part of 1888. Profcvsor of .Mechanical Arts, I ' nlversity of Ten- nes.see, I89ti.9 " J. Prolc or of .Machine Design since 1892. fllAKLES 1. KING, Professor of Mecliaiiieal Praetiie. Born In 1H47. Cornell, non-graduate. Two years at mHChlne work in the South. Superintendent of I ' . W. Machine Shops. 1877-89. Professor of .Mechanical Practice, 1889. JOHN J. I). -MACK, H. S., M. E., IiiBtructor in Engineering. Born In 1807. Rose Polytechnic, 1887 . Cornell. 1887-88. General Engineering Work, 1888-93. In- structor In Knglnecring since 189S. EDWAKD ROSE MAUHEK, B. C. E., J 0, - ssi8tant Professor of Pure and - i plie(l leelianics. Born In 1869. Unlversltv of Wisconsin. 1S90. Luke .Superior Survey, 1S91-92. Assistant Professor, I ' ulverslty of Wisconsin. 1892. LEONAKI) S. SMITH, B. C. E.. li U, Instniitor in Engineering. Born In 18 t. f. V., 1890. (ieological Survey, IS91. Trnnsllnian on the International Boundary Survey Ijctwecn United Stales and Mexico. 18 ' .t2-9.3. Instructor in Engineering since 1891. l-KEDERICK EUGENE TUKNEAl ' KE, C. E., Professor of Bridge and Hydraulic Engineering. Borninl8e«. Cornell, 1889. Kngnged with C. .I O.. 1889-9 " . Norfolk .t Western K. It., 18.10. In- siructorat Washington I ' nlversity. St. Ix uls. V. W.. 1892. NELSON O. WIIITNKY, C. E., ProtVssor of Railway Kngincering. Born in 185S. University of I ' eun., 1878. Practical RaihvHj- Work unt il 1S91. Professor in U. V.. 1 91. ARTHUR W. RICHTER, M. E., AnisiHtant Professor 8team Engineering. Born in 1R65. V. ., 1SS9. Fellow in EnsineerinB. U. V., 1S89-91. Elected Instructor in Engineer- ing, r. W.. 1891. Assistant Professor. 1893. JAMES ROWLEY YOrNG, B. S., Instructor in Engineering. Coffegc of gricuftwre. WILLIAM A. HENRY, Agr. B., Dean of the College of Agrit-ulture, Professor of Agrit-ulture and Director of Experiment Station. Born in ISoO. Cornell, 18S0. Tauijht in Indiana two years, in Colorado three vears. previons to Col- lege Course. Instructor in Rottinv. Cornell. 1881). Professor of Agricul- ture since ISSO. Dean of College. 1891. STEPHEN M. BABCOCK, Ph. D., e J X, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chief Chemist of Experiment Station. Born in 1813. Tufts. 1866. Studied at Cornell. 1872-75. Instructor at Cornell till 1877. Studied in (ieriiiany, 1879, Instructor at Cornell, 1881-82. Chemist. Xew York Experiment Sljition. 18R2-.S7. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chief Chemist to Experiment .Stalion. I ' . W., 1887. JOHN A. CRAIG, B. 8. A., Professor of Animal Husbandry. Born in 1868. Oatario Agricultural College. Associate iu Ontario College. 1887. rniversity of Toronto, 1888. iiditor of Canadian lire Stock Jonrnoi, 1887-90. U. V.. 1890. EDWARD HOLYOKE FARRINGTON, M. S., A.ssociate Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Born in 18G0. Maine State Agricultural College. ' 81. Post-graduate Sheffield Sci -ntific chool. Chemist at Agricultural College.l ' niversity of Illinois. 1890-94. Dairy Husbandry, t ' niversity of Wisconsin, 18 1. EMMETT S. GOFF, ProfeHBor of Horticulture. Born in lS.li!. Elinira Free Academy. 1869. Horticulturist to New York .Agricultural Expt-riment Station, 1882-89. Professor of Horticulture, C. W,, and Horticulturist lo Wisconsin Experiment Station, 1889. FRANKLIN H. KING, Professor of Agricultural Physics. Boru in lft48. Whitewater Normal School. 1872. Cornell. 1876-78. Professor of Natural Sciences, River Falls Normal St-hool, 1878-88. Professor of Agricultural Physics. C. W., 1888. 20 , F. W. WOLL, M.S., Assistuiit CbemiHt. Born In 1865. State rulvcrsUv of NorwHy, 188 J. Po-it-Knuluute «t »iune. 1882-S5. Csmo to Amoricn tn 1885. Post-gm-hmie ftl I ' . W.. iKti-3fi. Scion l ANsbit ini CbemUt, 1S86-S9. AssUlnnt Chemist since 1S«9. JOHN W. DKCKKK. A«r. It.. Instructor in C ' heeHc-Makiii; ' . Born In 1R67. Pnictlcnl Cheese-Maker before enlerlnn the rnlvcrsliy. V. W., 1890. Fellow. V. V.. 1890-91. In!«trntlc r, 1691. GKOKGK MfKKHHOW, Suporinteinlent of Karmers ' Institutes. Born In lR5i Carroll College. TaURht in Wisconsin, 1870-72. Director of Amerlcnii Sonthilown .Xssoclatlon (in l I ' resltleiit American Hheep Breeders Association, 1889-iM. 8n| eriiitendent of Farm Institnie», 18IM. Coffcgc of Eaw. EDWIN K. 15KYANT, Dejin of the Collejje of Law. K4 rii 111 tSSo. StiKlleil Al New ilninltshire Institute. . tu lic l and rnic-tlcerl I.nw, 1857-61 ttnd 18 -89. Lieut. -Col. .TOth ReKt. Wis. Vols. Adj.-Geu ' l, IHtVH- " ?. Ahs [ . ttornev-Geuernl of I ' ost- olllcc Ucpiirtiuonl, 1885. Deitn College of Uiw. 1889. .I.XHirS H. C. Kl ' KNTKR, I.L. I)., J , I ' rofcertor of Contraete, Tort. " and Criminal Law. Horn In l.H2i A Imlllc l to the Biir. 1847. Dean of Ijiw Fiiciilty, 1868. ulso l87i-84. Jmlse of Dane County Court, 1885. Mortimer Jiick.son I rofes. ior of Ijiw. 1889. JOHN B. CASSOD.VY, 1,1.. I)., J , .ARSociate Jnstice of the Supreme Court, I ' rofeysor of Wills and Constitutional Law. Born ill 1830. AlliBiiv I,aw Scliitol. Wi conslu Axsciiibly. LStVl. Si»e«lcor of Assembly, 1876. Supreme Court. 1880. I ' rofe sor of Law School, 1876-80. aii 1 iiRnin in 188. ' . C!I. KLKS XOBLK GUEGOKY, . . M., LL. li., P K 1 ' , ProfeHHor of Law and . Bsociate Dean of Law School. Born in 1851. I nivewlty of Wl.sconsln, 1871. LL. B.. University of WLscoiisiu, 1872. A. M.. I ' nlver- sity of Wisconsin. 1871. Associate Dean College of Imw. rniversity of Wisconsin. 181 l. BI ' KK W. .lOXES, LL. B., f J f , Professor of Domestic Relations, Corporations and Evidence. Born in 1816. Cniverslty of Wisconsin. 1870. Law School, 1871. Congress, 188 2. Professor In Ijiw School, 188S. .11 II IN M. OLIX, LL. B., UK, Professor of Wills and Torts. Borninl8.SI. nlierlln, lNfi8-70. Williams. 1870-7. " !. Inslnirtor In Kheloric and Oratory at I ' . W., 1874-78. U. W. Law School. IH7y, Profeswor of Kedcrnl Jurisprudence. I.aw School. U. W , 1885-87. Professor of Wills «ihI Torts since 1893. ITilAMAK C. SLOAN, Professor of Equity, Keal Kstate and Kminent Domain. Born in 1S " 22. Admitted to Bar. 1 48. Congress. 1862-66 Assi -liint Attorney-General of Wisconsin, 1875. Professor in X.itw School, 1875. Denn. 18 5-89. KOKKKT M. BASHFOKK, A. B., Lh. B., Professor of Commercial Law. Born In 18J5. I ' niversitv of Wisconsin. 1870. Ijiw Depftrtment. 1S71. One of the Editors of the Miidisou Dniwcnit. 1871-76. l ' ractice i I a v since 1876. City Attorney of Mndison, 18S1-S6. Mayor of Madison, 1890. Now Slate t?enHlor for the Tweniy-si. ' cth District. Profe.ssor of Commercial I w, U. W., since 1893. Coffegc of (p armacg. Ei) VAi;u kkk:mers, pii. (i.. pb. u., j r, Dean of tbe Colle ;e of Pharmacy, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Born in 1864. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 1884-85. U. W.. 1886. Assistant In Pharmacy, U. W., 1886-87. (iraduated from General Science Course, L " . W., 1888. Universities of Bonn and Goettiugen. 1888-90. Present Chair, 1S90. CHARLES R. BARNES, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. AVILLIAM W. DANIELLS. M. S., Professor of Chemistry. HOMER y. HILLYER, Ph. G., Assistant Professor of Organic ChemiBtry. LEO C. URBAN, Ph. G., Tustriictorin Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Druggist, 188.T-90. (irminnte from I ' harmaceuticiil Deparlmeiit, 1892. Instructor I ' niversity of Wia- convin, 1892. willia: i o.scar riclitman, Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Born in 1872. Arcadia High School, 1892. School of Phnrmncy. University of Wisconsin. 1894. As- sistant in Cliemistry. 1S9-I. ALFKED VIVIAN, Assistant lnstructt r in Pharmacognosy, Mineral Point High School, 180(). University of Wisconsin, 1894. Instructor in Pharmacognosy. 1894. HERMAN SCHLUNDT, B. S., Afisistantin Chemistry. RICHARD FISCHER, Ph. G.,R.S., Instructor in Practical Pharmacy. m £i6rarg taff. WAI.TKl! .M MVNN S.M ITll, A. B., T, I.il rnrian. WII.I.IAM IIKNHY DIIH.EY. A. I?.. Assii laiit I.ilirarinn. .lAMKS CIIKISTIAN HANSON, A. It., lleail CatalciH ' " ' ' - IlKSTKK C( )I)I)INGTOX, Cataloguer. AHTIiriJ CLEAVEK WI I.KIN. ( N, Librarian I,a v i,ii rary. ALKKliT II. S.MITII. ApHistant Librarian Ijiw Library. Ot er Offtccre. FKANK C. ini!llAKI . Pli. D., SciTi ' tary cpf I ' amlty. WILLLVM DIXON IIIESTAXI), Uc istrar. (Braiuafc htbeitte. cffowe. K.VTIIKKI.SK Al.l.E.S-, L L., ClIAKLES J. BlII.I.f CK, . . I ' . Peari. E. DounxA, A. 1$., G. AnoI.lMI tEKTZEX, B. S., JES.STK (iltlKFITH, B. L., Fred I). IIeald, B. .S., Carl G. IIi-xkei., Ph. G., Ib niirary Fellow in Latin. Fellow in Ecdnomics. Fellow in Applied Mathematics. Alumni Fellow in En;;ineerin(!. Fellow in German. Fellow in Botany. ow in Pliarniaeeuticul Chemistry. Ki OlilN G. LlEBY, M. L., Jonx L. Mead, M. S., Florence P. Robinson, I [. A., Theodore C. Smith, M. A., Henry F. Stecker, M. S., Fflliiw ill liit tory. Honorary Fellow in riiarniaceutical Cbeinietry. Fellow in Latin. Fellow in HtPtory. Fellow in I ' nre latliematifs. Ql)Ut)crBifg cBofar. Nellie V. Bates, B. A., Wellesley ( " oUege, (RcBibcnf (BrabuatcB. Myron E. Baker, JCntjlisli Litenrturty B. L., University of AViBconBin; A. M., Hars-ard University. Roscoe a. Barnes, Economics, B. S., Nebraska Wepleyan. Sarah E. Brown, fjennaii and Matliematirs, B. S., University of Wisconsin. Edwaru p. Carlton, Histologi ami Botaii; , B. S., University of AVisconsin. Florence A. Cornelits, Latin and Greek, B. L., University of Wisconsin. Edgar E. De Cod, f lt}u•) la ics, B. S., University of Wisconsin. Wesson J. Dougan, Hehrew, X. T. Greik and Philomphy , B. S., University of AViscousin. William H. Dudley HiMin-y, A. B., University of Wisconsin. Abbie F. E.aton, Amjlo-Saxon and German, B. L., University of Wisconsin. G. Candee Gale, History and J ' Ji ' onomirs, A. B., Knox College. Herbert H. Jacobs, Philomphj A. B., University of Wisconsin. Antony G. Jennrich, Pedagogtj, French and Xorse, A. B., Xorthwestern T ' niversity. Christian N. Johnson, Philomphu and Pedagog; , A. B., University of Wisconsin. Econnniics. Keiiotilia. Lincoln. Neb. .ALulison. Madison. Madison. Madis .n. Madison. Madison. Beloit. Galesbnrg, III. Whitewater. Milwaukee. Sumner. 24 JoiiANNts B. K. Jonas, Germnnic Philology, Beaver r)ain. A. B., I ' liiversity of Wisconsin. Kdwaiid I). JoXh , Econoinirx, Ripon. B. S., (Jliio Wesleyan I ' niversity. FiiEiiKiiicK T. Kki.i.ky, Ifehrr-ir timt Xeiv Tettament Greek and Arahlr, Mineral Point. U. S., I ' niversity of Wiseonsin. FKEOEitiCK G. Kkaeok, I ' liilumpluj anil Economics, B. L.. University of Wisconsin. Thkkon r. Lyman, Latr and Economics, . B., Iowa College, and LI . B., University of Wisconsin. •Johannes Molo.staot, ICronomicg, A. B., Lntlier I ' ollege. Joseph F. Morse. ICconomicn, B. . ., .Vuilierst, anil H. ! .. Yale Divinity School. (lEoiMiE P. Xaumax. I ' Wnrh ami German, B. S., Xorthwcstern University. WiLi-iAM O. UicnxMAXN, PltarmacetUical Chemistry, Pb. (;., University of Wisconsin. C ' liARLia B. H4m;er.s, Economics, B. L., University of Wisconsin. -Vrthih K. Sawvkk, Electrical Engineering, . B., Stanford University. IIEK.MAN .ScHi.i-xor, Chemistry, B. S., University of Wisconsin. . rtiiur K. SEV.MOI-R, Erench, Latin and •Sanskrit, B. L., University of Wisconsin. Sidney R. .Shei.oon, Electrical Engineering, B. a.. University of Wisconsin. EnOAR F. SxHONtt, J ' Jconomics, History and Sociology, B. L., University of Wisconsin. Ai.FREi ViviA.v, Pharmacognosy, Ph. G., University of Wisconsin. Harry K. White. Ifislury, Hebrew Literature, B. L., University of Wisconsin. Lawrence Yates, Biology and Chemistry, B. S., Yale Universitv. . Iadison. Madison. De Forest. .Madison. Mendota, 111. Arcjidia. Fort .Vtkinson. Bunker Hill, 111. Two Rivers. Reedsburg. Madison. Madison. -Mineral Point. Sparta. Milwankee. 25 ' 1 I u , 222 t ' l MlOR CLASS; nlilmiiliiliiii ' ! » -Moriu: .Vv niaUt ' r liiiw hard thf nttt, ite ll crack U. Colors: Peart Gray ami I.inlil Pink. Yell: ip, :u, rah! Ilif, lioom. Bill,, I. W. !);-,. Hull. ' It ' ll,: Hal,. ' (Officers. President, Vice-President, .Secretary, Treasurer, liistoriaij. Vhoman Mason. CfEOIMiE BrHGESJi. I.Ai HA Eluswortii. ( ' . L. Warren. IIki.kn , . Baker. letorj. The riiurth and hist yoar tf tin- t ' iass of ' li. is drawing to a close — the fourtii and last year of our apprenlicfship to these masters of learning. The meth ids of training; have clian;:ed since wo entered college. . s Freshmen we were under the did riijimf, when a course in clocutSon and rhetoricals was deemed essen- tial. The work of that year seems easy in retrospect, but we were glad enough then to refresh ourselves with class parties and with our Freshman reception. With the advent of a new presiilent came certain changes, and as Sopho- mores we passed through the transition perioil. Now, it was a year of rhetoric that we needed as a solid Imsis for furtlier work, a cour.se in French irregular 2!) verbs to train our memories, and synoptit ' iil lectures weekly to broaden our minds. Again we sougbt recreation in a claes reception, and toward tbe end of the year in meetings for the eleetion of a I5adger Board. As Juniors we paeeed into the new order of thing?, and our work was pleas- ant, for it was of our own choosing. We were no longer one in our work ; we liad begun to specialize. Some of uts followed jdiiloeophy, some tbe eciences, others the classics, and still others literature. The year passed uneventfully for us, and we thought not of the coming thesis, unmindful of the warnings of our ' 04 friends. Now we are Seniors. We are still pursuing uur chosen work, but Thesis haunts us, waking or dreannng. Hut it will not be long before the typewriter will be busy, and a little later the lil)rary will receive a great addition tu its classics. Our apprenticeship will soon be over. We must pass from beneath the kindly supervision of our instructors, and start out for ourselves in the busy world. How we shall succeed we cannot tell. We can only keep before us our homely yet expressive motto, and resolve that " Xo matter how hard the nut we ' ll crack it. " eitior Cfaee George V. Ahaka. M. K., Evansville. Eugineers ' Apsocialion (4J; Class Foot-ball Team (: ' ); Corresponding Secretary, Y. M. C. A. (:i); Treasurer, Y. M. C. A. (4). Cora Allen, Eng., JIadisnn. Vice-President .if Class (!}. Harry E. Allen, G. S., Madison. First Lieutenant, Co. B, Uuiversity Battalion (21 ; Capt iin and Quarter- niaster University Battalion {2» ; Vnivereity 3Iaudoliu Club (o) (4); Assistant Business Iana ;er, Daily Oirdinal (3). Mary Armstrong, G. S., Port:i;;e. Biological Journal Club. Helen A.Baker, A. C, Madison. r $ B. Class Historian (4). Farlin H. Ball, A. C, Chicago, 111. P K 1 ' . (-jS ' E. Class Crew ( 1 ) ; Manager . quatic Sports 12); Aesistjint Editor-in-Cbief, Dalli Cardhwl {• ) ; Class Hall Team (4). WiLBiR L. Ball, A. C, Madison. Philomatbia; Semi-Public Debate (2); Secretarv, Tniversitv Cyclers (2); Class President (2). :«) l y t. •1 t I - n.c iMON . m iU ' U ,. tf " .t ' •mo t B. e- Bo. :» ■ " t o i? A-f ' - • ' V ' ' li i ' " » R P=i-57:£P. ■y FiiASK W. ItMincK, Kng., Cliristic. Kntored as Jiiiiiitr from Lawrence CniverHity; I ' reHidi ' iil, University I ' roliibitiuii Club (4). A iSKs S. Bassett, M. C, Madison. A ' A ' r. I urca. John JI. Ukkfel, G. S. (Zool.), Uacine. Philuiuatbia; Semi-Publie l)ebate{2); Class President (1); General Sec- retary, Y. M. C. A. (:i) (4); Cniversity Glee Club (2) (3) (4). Piiii.ii ' A. ISkkthami, K. K., West Superior. J T. Knjjineers ' Association (2) (4); I ' niversity Crew (:|); Class Kleven(:!) ; .Sul)slitiite, I ' oot-ball Team (:i); Captain, Second Eleven (:)). WuxiAM .1. HoMAX, E. E., Woodman. Class Base-ball Team (1-4). IlKltRKRT E. BiK.Tit.N, C. H., ' rolliall. 2 J 2. Pliilomatbin; Entered as Junior from Jtilwaukce Normal. JfswK M. Bcion-sK, E. E., J[ihvaukec. Engineers ' .Association; Class Ball Team (4); Class Foot-ball Team (4). IIklen L. BaowN, M.C, Kbinulander. J r. Tii NK K. Browx, C. K., Topoka. Second Lieutenant, Co. C, I ' niversity Battalion. JosATiiA.v IL BrcEV, C. E.J [adison. Engineers ' . ssociation; IMnenix, President; .Second Lieutenant, Co. . , University Battalion. Eusest R. HicKi-Ev, G. S. (Geol.), Madison. I ' liiloniatbia. President; Semi- Public Debate (2); Joint Debate, (4); Class President (4). Ai.icK I. Bi ' NTi. i, . .C.. La Crosse. ■ B. Cmaiii.es I " . Bi ' iioEss, E. E., Osbkosh. li •) 77. Class Base-ball Team (1) (2) (3) ; Class Foot-ball Team CA) ; Pres- ident, Camera Club (3); Class President (3) ; Business Manager, ' !i.5 Bad- ger Board (3). GKomiK II. BiiiiiEss, C. E., Oslikosli. li 77. .Second Lieutenant, Co. B., X. ' niversity Battalion (2). Georije Bi;rtox, G. S., Annaton. Howard S. Cady, 51. C, (PbiL), Madison. J r. llesperia; Semi-Public Debate (2); Captjiin, Co. B, University Battalion (2); Class Historian (2); Class Crew (1); University Crew (2); --Vssistjint Business Mana jer, .Eniit (2); SecretJiry, Boat " House Company (2) (3); Class President i3); Board of Directors, Boat House (Company (3); Manajier, University Aquatic Department (3); Cbair- nian, ' n.i Badger Board (3). 37 Ole L. t ' Ai.LEiOD, C. H., I ' axton, 111, Nora .Samlag, Vieo-Prepi«Ieiit. Mary Campbell, Eng., Milwaukci-. Entered as eiiior from Michigan ytiite University. Aktiii ' K Cakiiart, G. S., lilwaukee. A W. Assistant ManaKer, Tennis Department (2); Manaj;er, Tennis Association (3). Edwi.v H. Cassels, a. C, Tumah. J r. Pliilomathia, President; Semi-I ' uhliir Debate (2); ' i)S Kadger Board (3) ; Join t Debate (4). Edna K. Chvxowetii, M. ( ' ., Madison. A ' A ' r. Class Secretary (4). James F. CosoROVE. K. E., Madison. Mary A. Cramer, M. C, .Madison. Castalia. Edgar W. Crane, E. E., Riverside, ( al. Entered as Senior from r,cianrl Stanford Cniversity. Thomas P. Crenshaw, E. E. S]i. 4. Richmond, Va. A ' . ' ). Bildungsverein ; University Foot-ball Team (2). Entered as Junior from University of X ' irginia. WlL-SON ClNNINGHAM, G. S., Cobb. Hesperia; Semi-Public, President (2i; Class Treasurer (2); University Band (2) (3) (4); Biological Journal Club; Vice-President. Democratic Club (2). Laura Ellsworth, G. S. (Zool.), Barron. Castalia: Bildungsverein; Biological Journal Club; Class Secretary (2). Mary L. Everett, M. ( ' ., Oshkosh. Castalia. Albert T. Fairchild, k. C, Marinette. J i-J. Captain, Co. A, University Battalion (2); Choral Union |4); Banjo Club (4). Robert C. Falconer, C. E., Madison. K. therine M. Falvey, Eng., Baraboo. Will C. Ferris, C. II., M ' aupun. Athena " ; Semi-Public, President (2); Secretary, .Ef is Association (3); . ssistant Business Manager, .EgisJ,4). Anna K. Fllst, Eng., Menomonie. A " A " r. Secretary of Women ' s League )3). Arthur H. Foru, E. E., Madison. Engineers ' Association. 3S f 3 1 1 w iiivS. Filun, C. H., I ' laiiiHeld, Iowa. S J 2. HeBpcriii; Joint Debiite (H) ; ' Vareity Base-ball ' IVam (:i); Class Nine (2). (fUV L. Foster, Km;. Sp. 4, Mailisun. f J I-). I ' liiviTsilv Hand (1-41; fniviTsitv Orcliestra; .Mandolin I ' liili (.■!); ' lis Bad iT Hoard (3). Haiiky II. Kowi.K, K. K., Milwaukee. Class Kli ' Virn (3). Bi i)i I). Fii.vNKENKiKi.o, K. K , I.os . n ' t ' lfs, Cal. KnttTfd as i enior frnni I.elund .Stanford Cniversity. Cii.iKi.Es K. Fk.vzikh, C. H., Sparta, llfspi-ria; Class Tri-asnriT (4); Vite-I ' rcsidcnt, Prohibition Club (4); Enterod as Junior from Plattcville Normal School. Grace FiLTox, (.11., Hudson. J r. Zona Gai.k, M. C, Portaiie. Ijiurea; Librarian, Choral ( ' liib(H); .Egis Board (3) (4); ' 95 Badjier Board (3). Elmer K. Gittens, C. H., Racine. Philoniathia, Vice-President; Vice-President tf Class (4). Li.ovi V. (ioi.nER, U.K., Rock Falls, III. Philoniathia; Enpineers ' Association. KlCHARO . . (ioODELI., C. II., IpSwich. Athena ; Entered Junior from Platteville Normal . chool. Vll,LIA.M R. (iRAVES, C. II., BoSCobcl. Ilesperia, President ; Class Hase-ball Team (L ' ) ; President, Co-o|ierative .Vssociation C!); Business Mana -er, Co-operative Association (4); Vice- President, Republican C1uIm4). Ai.KREii W. Gray, A. C, Milwaukee. .V V. Adjutant, University Battalion (2); Secretarv . thletic Associa- tion (4). Gr-iceGrekx, .M. C. Monroe. Castalia. (iKoRiiE II. Greexiiask, M.(., Madison. Glee Club (1-4); President, Choral Club (3); Manager, Glee Club (4). I.ewisT. Gregorsox, C. E., Stonuhton. Nora Samlag; Glee Club (2); Class Treasurer (2); Class Base-ball Team (2) (3) (4); Class Eleven (3). Ansa C. Grifkitus, AC, Madison. Allison S. Grover, M. K., Mjhvaukee. Engineers ' Association. AC. M. K (i. S., 4.1 Claka L. Hallowes, G.S., Madison Jessie L. Hand, M. C, Racine. d r. Class Secretary (3). Walter S. Hanson, J[. E., Cliuton. Engineers ' Association; Class Treasurer (3) ; Class Sergeant-at-Arnis (41; ' 05 Badger Board (3). Reedsburg. Reedsburg. Elkhoru. Cambridge. Sterling, 111. ,T. Earle Harris. G. .S., Pipe Custodian (4). Juliet P. Harris, Eng., K A S. Class Secretarj ' (1). Frank 1. Hakthell, M. E., Engineers ' Association. Bertina Henderson, Kng. Sp. 4, Charles Herrmann. G. S., Biological Journal Club. Frank L. Hodc;es, (i. S., Monroe. r J. Phiioinathia: Semi-Public Orator (2); Declamation Contestil); Mandolin Club |3) (41; Banjo Club (3) (4); Director, University Boat House Association. Robert L. Holt, C. H., Waukeslia. r J. Hesperia; Track Team (2) (3) (4); Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Daihi Cardinal (31; ' " .1.5 Badger Board (3); University Record for Pole " auit. Alexander Ct. Hoigh, G. S. (Phil.), Racine. Pbiloniatbia, Vice-President; Bildnngsverein. Charles W. Jones, C. II., Dodgeville. rj. Atheme; First Lieutenant, Co. D, University Battalion (2i; Class Treasurer (3); Treasurer, Republican Club (3). Ina Judge, Bertha C. Kimball, Edna G. Kimball, Laurea. (lEOIUiE A. KiNGSLEY, George N. Knapp, Kng., G. S., M. C, A.C., G. S., Class Crew (1); Foot-ball Eleven (2), Darlington. Madison. Madison. Madison. Madison. Milwaukee. Carl H. Kummel, C. E., Class Crew (1); Class Base-ball Team (I-4i; Vice-President, Curling Club |2); Class Eleven (3l; Treasurer, V. M. C. A. (3); University Ball Team (3) (4): President, Y. M. C. A. (4); Captain, University Base-ball Team (4). Fkanklix A. Lowell, Waupaca. ' I? yf j -fiMt ' - f- i. 4 H r- ft y U yW 4 ' f — ' f ti f £r: r t .Iiiiix A. KiBTstiiER, G. S., Sauk City. Atlienii. ' , Vice- President; Entered us Junior fmni WliittwatiT Xornial. KiiiTii K. Lvi.E, c. n., tailiBon. Sioux City, hi. Eau Claire. Stougbton. Appleton. EiiiTii A. I.vo.N, M. C., Uuirea, Cla«i .Secretary (3) ; ' ! 5 liailger Board (:i). Nellie B. M.mGkehor, M. ( ' ., n B f. Uiurea; Corresponding Secretary, Y. V. C. A. (3). Cl.vr.v J. M.vNDT, Eng., Victor F. Marsii.vi.l, G. 8., Biological Journal Cluli. Vrom.vx M. so. , C. H., Madison. I ' K I ' . S N E. Ilesperia; First Lieutenant, Co. C, I ' niversitv Bat- talion (2»; Class Vice-President (2); Junior Orator (3); Class President (■«). .MyR. E. . r.WN.VRU, CaHtalia. Alkkeii L. McCtJLiAK-n, MAR iARET E. ArcGHKOOK, Castalia. .Vmelia McMix.s. I.;iurt ' a. Marv C. McVicar, M. C, C. E., M. C, G. .«., M. C, Hawarden, la. Janesville. Stevens Point. Chicago, III. Madison. Jons S. JliWiioRTER, Eng. (I ' liil.), Buckhanuon, W. Va. .Ktjig Board (4); Entered as Junior from I ' nivcrsity of West Virginia. Gkokoe . . Mead, Engineers ' .Vssociation. A.XTOISETTE yi. MKISIIAItnT. J r E. E , G. S. (Math.), IIexry Mexkk, Eng., Kntered as Junior from Nebraska Slate Normal School. Enn ' ARn W. Meyer, JI. E., Engineers ' .Vssociation; Class Historian (1); Class Eleven (3 ' . Elizahbtii B. Mills, J ' . JollX J. MoNAtlAX, Irexe C. Nortox, G. S., C. E., M. C, Hermann . Ghexuais, M. C. (Ileb.; Entered as Junior from Oherlin College. Kacine. Burlington. DeAVitt, Neh. Milwaukee. Madison. East Troy. Elkhorn. Prescott. .53 Lenore F. O ' Coxxou, M. C, Mailismi. K A O. Castalia. Oscar A. Olsox, G. S. (Zool.), MailiHon. Biological Journal Clul . George E. O ' Neil, C 11., Milwaukee. B n. N ;•:. Ki.iZAHETii r. Pai-sieu, E " g. P- ■ , MadiHon. A ' K r. Ida L. Parmax, M. C, Ma .innanie. Caetalia. Mary L. Pexdletos, M. C, Sioux (_ ' itv. la. r $B. Fred. W. Peter-sox, . . C, lloinhu-l. Philouiatliia. Fraxk E. Pierce, (i. S. Sp. 4, PiltKlmrn. i ' a. P K r. ONE. Captain, Co. B. fiiiversitv Battalion (2) ; Assislant Manager, Foot-ball Team ( ' A); Mi5 Badger Board (3.); Class Base-liall Team (4). Flavia il. PoMERov, Eng. ( Phil. ). Edgerton. Castalia. William AV. PRErrs, G. S., Madison. COMADORE E. Peevey, C. H., Elrov. Hesperia, Vice-President; Class Treasurer (3). EnwARi) L. Kaish, M. C, Akron. General Editor iMi7( Ciirdhia} {• ) ' i 4 Badger Hoard (:»). Edmcnu J. Rexiitorff, E. IC, Cliicago. 111. FuiYersity Eleven (3). Jere T. Richards, C. E., Viroqua. Phiiomathia; Engineers ' Association; Instructor in Shop Work (S)(4). Helex C. Richardson, M. C. (Math.), Sparta. Castalia; Treasurer, Y. V. C. A. (3). JiLiA B. RicHARDSo.x, 1. C., Daveuport, la. r$B. iaurea, Vice-President ;.Tunior Orator; Class Vice-President |3|. Frederick C. Roberts, G. S., Dodgeville. Class Base-ball Team ( 1-4). OscAK Roiix, G. S. (Min.), Jackson. Athen;e, President; I ' niversity Crew (2) (3); Cai»tain, Crew (4). Gehtride C. Ross, M. C, Sioux City, la. r i B. Laurea; .Kgix Board (2); ' 95 Badger Boanl (3); President, Women ' s League (4). .54 NWHMI Oliver SI. S.M.ISIUIIV, 0. S., Whitewater. — J — . .Atlienif, Vii ' e-l ' rt ' sUlent; Entereil as.liininr fnnii Wliitewator Nnrinal . l ' 1iooI. Wii.i.iAM . . Scini ' F.K. C. II.. St. Joseph. Kntereil as Junior from Hiver Falls Normal. M.»iiTii,v C. . ' H.MiKiiiEi., M. ( ' .. Madison. Castnlia. .Vl.llEUT U. SclllETTE, (.11.. Maiiitowoc. r J. " Xi Uadt!er Hoard (S). Hl.v.vciie SiiE.vRKR, M. C. !Sji. . ' i, (ireen liav. ' 13. Kiitered as Sophomore from Smith College. TiiEoiioRE P. S iiisnsN, E. E., IVairie ilu Chien. J r. Engineers ' Association. (iEoiuiK SI. SnEi.nos, C. H., Brandon. Athenii ' ;. ' onii-Pul lir Peliate (2); Business J[anaj;er. .Egia{:i) (4); Presi- dent, Cnivcrsily Uepuliliean Cluh (4). Ji-issiE M. SiiKi ' UEKi), M.C, .Madison. Lanrea; Class Secretary (1). . i. iiK .M. SiMoxs, C. H. (Econs.), Baraboo. IK ' speria; . " emi- Public Debate (2); Joint Debate (3). M.viiiE-rrA It. Smith. C. H., Kacine. K.vi.i ' ii E. Smith, C. II., Waupiin. . thena ; Semi-Public Debate (2) : Treasurer, Oratorical Association (2i; Treasurer, University Republican Club Ci); President, .Bj i ' ji Associa- tion (4): .Assistant Business Manager, Co-operative Association (4). Ei.i .. iiin ' ii Si ' ie ;ki,iikr ;, Eiig. (GerinanK Boscobel. Bildunnsverein. Bi-xsiK . ' TKKMiKHi:, M. C, Waupaca. n H P. Ijinrea, Vice-President; ' ! • Badger Hoard (;t); Class Vice- President (4). H.M.BERT S. .Stekxsi.ani), G. S., Sladisoii. Philomatliia; Nora .Siinlag, Biological Journal Club. Georoe C. Swii.ER, A.C., Delavan. lil-) n. » .V •:. University Banjo Club(S); University Glee Olub(3); Entered as Junior from Beloit College. Ansa K. Tarxitzek, G. S. Sp. 4, Madison. CastJilia. Lena A.Tes EcYK, C. H., Brodhead. Castalia. Caroline K. Tiiom.k.s, M. C, Green Bay. Dei-lamalion Conte8t(l). 61 Fhederick V. Tiici.MAs. C. H., K:tii Claire. S J S. AtlifiKi-: Semi-Pulilii- Kpsavist (2); First Lieutenant, (Vi. A. University Battalion (i;i. Maev I. Thorp, KKT. Charles S. Tilden, M. C, G. S., Madition. Madison. Waupuii. Roy D. T1LI.OTSOX, C. H. ( [atb.), . theu;e; Si-mi-Pulilic Debate {2); .loint Debate (4). James A. Tormey, Kn ;., Kichland Center. Atbenje, Vice-President; Kntered as Junior from Platteville Normal. George H TRAtT.MA.N, M. E. Sp. 4. Whitewater. B S n. Banjo Club (1-4); Class Eleven (3); .Substitute, Cniversity Eleven (4) . Peter H. Ur. e.s.s, Philoniatbia. Eug., Montlovi. Albert H. Van Vleet, G. S., Peru, Neb. University Band {3J ; Entered as Juuior from Nebraska . " t tte Normal. Frank A. Vaugux, E. E., ifadison. $ r J. University Banjo Club ( 1-4) ; Leader Banjo Club (3) (4). Florence E. Vernon, L C, Madison. Castalia; Derlamatiou Contest (1); Junior 1 rator; ' Vt.T Badjjer Board (3); Egh Board (4). Fannie R. Walbrii ge, Castalia. Eng., Madison, lihvaukee. Martyn F. Warner, E. E., 2 X. Philomathia; I ' lass Base-ball Team 14|; Class Eleven (3l. Clyde L. Warren, M. C, Green Bay. J i . Ilesperia; Semi-Public Debate (2); First Lieutenant. Co. B, Universitv Battalion (2); Class Treasurer (1) (4); Vice-President of Class (3); ' ' 95 Badger Board (3). Frances B. Welles. (J. . ' ., Jlilwaukee. K K r. Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal School. Herman Winter, L C, Phienix. John D. AVoix-ott, A. C, Hesperia; ' i«i Badger Board. Madison. Milwaukee. (i2 1 .LitB.M 6:_ , .. £ V -_ tO ' lM . r 9k 4 .Motto : Ji ' fjfift Jiitini. CoLoiis : Corn and ild otrope. Yki.l : Jloorah, Jfoorah, Rah-Kah-Kuy 1 V. If. -96 We ' re 0. K. (Dfhccra. President, V. G. Bleyek FirBt Vice-I ' rcBident. (fKORdlB HaYDEX Second Vice-President, C. B. Hayuex Secretjiry, I.. L. . lJiTED Treasurer, H.ir. Ross Historian, ClIAIll.OTTE FkEEHAN J ietorj. For the tbird time in tlie course of its eventful liietory, an historian of the Class of ' Ofi is ndled upon to sound it» praises, to record victories and to explain defeats ; to hold the mirror to our virtues and throw the mantle of charity over our defects ; for surely charity shoulil l et;in at home. The past year niitrht he sjiid to have heeii ' most passing strange ' that is, the strangeness lay in " passing. " (In tlie tielil, as in the class-room, the men of ' i)6 have been a host, and hase-ball, foot-hall, and Held and track events have furnished cause for frequent sounding of our slogan. (!7 I Tlirmi-rh the years as verdant Freshmen and awe-iuspiriDg Sophs, this class 1 has follnwed tradition and ph yed each part allutted. And now we fiml ourselves ranked " Juniors. " Surely none so hold to Iiold we be not worthy of the name. We have lost the stare of inquiry and dropped the swa :»erof conecious superiority, and the nuintle of dignity that now adorns our shoulders, doth it not heronie us? The two years, wherein the under classman feels convinced the sum and sub- stance of human understanding has fallen to his lot, have passed, and ' 06 has begun that final process of unlearning what she had heretofore actjuired. We are glad to be relieved of the load, for we did acquire a precious deal. We should be glad to chronicle each event that has marke l tlie progress and added to the glory of our class, but modesty forljids — so does lack of si)acc, as well as tMUisideratiou for the feelings of men of other classes whose glories would seem small in comi)arison with the greatness of the class of ' !»6. Tliey tell us that we must soon pass away (but it shall be as time doth pass and not by force of " cons " ), and that which we are, others have been and still others shall become. The Class of ' 9( shall always stand in records, in the claims, on the field and in society, sans egal. Junior C am Anhi;e Aaskn. Kn ;. Sp. 3, r eerfieUl. Kutered as Juuior from Dccurah College. Lewis L. Ai-steu, C. H., Milwaukee. X W. DecUiniatiou ( ' oiitpfit(l); Apsistant Tennip Iana er(2); Pres- ident. Inter-Fraternity Tennis .Association i2i; Class Viee-President (2); Class . " eeretary ' A ; .Tnnior Promenade Committee l ' ). John B. Am.vzeen, A. C, Milwaukee. Hesperia; Semi-1 ' ublie Debate (2); Class .Secretary (2i; Assistant .Man- ager, Track . thletics (2); Class President (3). W.M.i EH T. . nsi)T, C. H. Sp. 3, West .Superior. •prJ. Pliiioniatliia; I ' niversitv Editor, Duili Cardinal (2); Kditor- in-Chief, OinJhiiil (2) (3); .% .« Board i2i (3); B. i)oek Board (:!): . ' Sec- retary, Camera Cluli (3); Vice-President, Republican Club i3i: .lunior Pronienade Committee {3i. Wii.u.vM T. B.tTOX, M. K.. Baraboo. r. Class Crew (2); Kntereil as Sophomore from Lelainl Stanford T ' niversity. 68 f JosEi-ii P. Barnes, M. E. Sp. 3, Rockf.ir.l, 111. J «. 0) ] ' E. Aliiekt M. BaktoN, Enp. Sp. 3, Vi ' riii n. Athenit ; Nora Saiiila . Edward C. Bebb, C. E., Roekford, 111. Engineers ' . s80ciation ; Second Lieutenant, Co. B, I ' niversity Bat- talion. Lotos C. Beckek, C. H. Sp. 3, Waterloo, la. Peakl a. Beebe, G. S. Sp. 3, larshall. George A. Bennctt, C E., .Madison. Den.ms Francis Bleivett, . d. Sp. Jan., El Dorado. Entered as Junior from Osbkosh Normal SchooL WiLLARD tt. Bleyer, M. C, Milwaukee. 7 . Universit.v Editor, flaili Cnrillnal (I); Editor-in-Cliief i ii7y Canlinal (2i; (ieiieral Eilitor (2) (3|; Editor, . i.« (2); Vice-President, Y. M. C. A. (2i; Corresponilinj; Secretary, V. .M. C. . . (31; Vice- President, Press Club (2l; President, I ' liiversity Press Club (3); Class President (3); Cbairninn Badger Board (3.) Charles E. Blomgren, G. S., Chicago, III. t ' K T. Junior Promenade Committee (3.) KosAi.iA BouRER, Ad. Sp. 3, AVasbburn. Wii.i.iAM L. Boi.Tiix, C. H. Racine. J r. Pbiloinatbia; Serai-Public Essayist (2); First Lieutenant, Co. B, University Battalion; Class Secretary (1) ' Eva H. Boctwkk, M. C. Janesville. J r. Class Vice-President, (2.) TnEoi oRE V. Brazeac, Enp. Sp. 3, Grand Rapids. i ' J 2 ' . Pbiloniatbia; Semi-Public Debate (2) ; University Band (2) (3) ; Joint Debate (3). Caro L. Bi ' cEV, M. ( ' ., Madison. Ezra K. Bikues.- . C. 11.. Hacine. Pbilr niatbia. Charles I. Birkuolder, E. E., Sterling, 111. r J. Class Eleven (1) (2); Class Crew (2) ; Class President (2); Bad- i;er Boani (3). JiLEis W. BiRKiioLZ, E. E., Milwaukee. Engineers ' Association; Bildungsverein. ' est IllA M. BlSllNF.LL, JI. C, CHARI.ES J. CaRLSEX, M. E., Maky L. Carltox, c. H., A ' A (9. Badger Board (:i). Freuerick M. Coxlee, K. E. S|i. :;, Engineers ' AsBociation. Sarah Coxxor, M, C, William J. Coxhay, Eng. Sp. :i, Philomathia; Semi-Pulilii ' Debate (2); BAiiiiER Board (:j.) Herbert B. Copelaxij, C. H. Sp. Burlington. Janesville. JIadison. Oybkosh. Token Creek. Kudolpli. Monroe. $rJ. Pliilomatbia; Track Team (2i; Captain, Track Team (. ' !); University Record for 220 Yards Dasli. Louis A. CoPELAXD, Eng. Sp. H, Slmllsburg. Atlienie; Semi-Public E.- sayist (2). Fraxcis V. CoRxisH, C. H., Mvrna, Minn. Atbeuas Semi-Public Debate (2); Cardinal Editor (2) (:!); Manager of University Co-operative . Bfiociation (2h Business Manaijer, Vai ' iliiail (3) ; Badk ' eu Board (3). Jessie C. Craig, Eng. Sp. 3, Kiisscll, Ont. TT B i . Lanrea; Badger Board (3). Orix E. Crooker, (i. S. Sp. . ' i. Madison. B n. Pliiloniatliia; Second Lieutenant, Co. A, T ' niversity Battalion; Assistant Business Manager, Cardinal 12). Kai.i ' U p. Daxieli-s, G. S. Sp. 3, Pbilomatbia; Camera Club; Class Crew (2). Sarah Devlix, C. H., Entered as Junior from Wliitewater Normal Scbool. Glesn D. Dickey, E. E. Sp. 3, Engineers ' Association; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2). Ellis E. Dili.ox, Cyrus Dolpii, Hesperia; Semi-Public Debate (2) E. E. Sp. 3, C. H., M. C, G. S. (Pbil.; Carrie J. Edgrex, BURTOX H. ESTERLY, Ben. ' 93 Badger Board. Hexry Feiir, G. S., Hesperia. .Jacob Feiir, Jr., C. H., Hesperia; Semi-Public Toaster (2). Madison. Wo,.dwnrtb. Racine. .Normal, 111. Brooklield. Aladison. Minneapolis, Minn. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. i 70 William S. Frame, C. H., Wniikcslin. Athenic; University Track Team (2) (3). CiiAiiLOTTE B. Fkkkmax, M. C, MadiKOii. A r. Class ilistoriaii (3). Sadik E. Gallauiikk, Eug., Madison. Maiitis J. GiLLKX, C. H., Racine. -VtluMiic; Semi-Public Orator (2); Track Team (2); Manager, Track Athletics (2l; Board of Direitors . tliletic Association (2); Class Ser- •euntat-. rins (2); lanayer, Fool-ball Ivlevcn (3); .Junior Promenade Committee (3). ll.vTTiK L. GoRTStii, I ' -ii;;-. Watertown. Entered as .lunior from Mihvankee Normal Scliool. . RTiiiK L. GoDDARD, .M. E., Madisou. Engineers ' Association; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2). Arthur H. Gollmar, A. C, liaraboo. James C. GoRDEN, G. S., Madison. ( ass President (1). Oliver Gray, G. S., Platteville. Entered as .lunior from Platteville Normal School. TuoMAs H. (iRosvEXoR. C. H., St. Cloud, Minn. Entered as Junior from the St. Cloud, Minn., Normal School. Ella M. Guile, G. S., Wauwatosa. ( ' astalia. Laura M. Guxtiier, Eng., Madison. Castalia. Ai.iiEKT U. H.vger, G. S., Sterling, 111. r J. Treasurer, Press Club (2) (3); Treasurer, Camera Club (2); Secretary and Treasurer, Cycling Club (2); -EyiJi Board (2) (3); Junior Promenade Cninmittee (3); Bai ;er Board (3); Engineers Associa- tion (1); Track Team i2); Banjo Club (3). Gkoimie p. Hambre(Iit, C. II., Ijjke (ieneva. — -J — . Atbenie; Semi-Public Debate (2); Declamation Contest (1); Board of Directors and Secretary, Co-operative Association (2). Harrv a. Harding, G. S., Brodhead. Philomathia; Semi-Public Toaster (2). Ui .ssELL W. Harcrave, M. E., Madison. Engineers ' Association. WixiFREK E. IIarmox, C. H., Oshkosh. J r. Entered as Junior from Oshkosh State Normal School. Cuari.es W. Hart, M. E., Charles City, la. Engineers ' Association. DokaL. JiAViLAsn, M. C, Jauepville. Cai t4ilia. Charles B. Haydex, E. E., Sun Prairie. Engineers ' Assnriatiun; Firet Sev ' jeaiit. Co. R., University Battulion; University Ball Team (2) ; Class Ball Team (1) (2) (3 . Georgie H. Havdex, I. C, Eau Claire. KKF. Class Vice-President (2 1 ; Baixikr Board (S); Class Vice-Presi- dent 0). JamesT. Healy, Eng., Beaver Dam. Athenas yemi-Public Debate (2); Assistant Business Manager, .Egi» (2); Joint Debate {? ), Albert Hedler, C. H.. Entered as Junior from Oslikosh Normal School. William J. Hocking, C. H., Hesperia. FanxieJ. Holcombe, En ., Entered as Junior frnin Whitewater Normal .School. Gertrude B. Hood, C. PI.. Entered as Junior fmiii Milwaukee Norjual School. C. H., Eugenia Hoover, Castalia. Alvin H. Iweht, I. C, Entered as Junior from AVallace College. Russell Jackhox, A. C. .Sp. 3. AS. Victoria James, M. C, Badger Board. William H. Johxs, Eng. Sp. . " i, Ellen Juhxson, Eng., Fred G. Joiin.son, G. S. Sp. 3, Atheuie. Reginald H. Johnson, A. C. Sp. 3, $ AT W. H A ' :. ' . Entereii as Jniiinr from Kemper Hall, Iowa. David R. Jonks, Hesperia. Laura M. Jone.s, Lilian A. Jones, Thomas J. Jones, Eng. Jun., Entered as Juni ' T frt)ni Plalteville Normal Sclmol. A. C. (Hebrew), Ph. Sp. 3, M. C. (Math.), Thomas R. Jones, G. S., Milwaukee. Darlington. AVhitewater. Uipon. Shullsluirg. Milwaukee. Madison. Eau Claire. Dodgeville. McFarland. Oregon. Watertown. Waterville. Snn Prairie. Racine. Dodgeville. Hillside. XIicinKi. W. Kalaiiek, C. II. S|). 3, Lake Geneva. Atlifiia ' ; Senii-Publii- Debate (2); Joint Debate (3). GE K iK Katzkssteix, G. S., Milwaukee. Oixswaiii, Class Crcvv(l); Captain, Co. A, University liattalion |2|. Wii.i.[AM M. Kexxkdv, Met. E., Clas.s Itaseball Team (2) (3). BkI.I.K KE.X.VIfOTT, M. C. Sp. 3, Aluekt S. KiNiiSKouii, C. II. .)iin., Enteroti as Junior from Winona Nornuil .School, Minn. Deix s O. KixsMAX, C. M., Entereil as .hinior from Platteville Norma! iScliooI. Jons . . KirrEi.i., C. H., llcspcria; Semi-Public Debate (2). A.MEI.IA W. KiiixuExx. Eng., Entered as Junior from Platteville Normal School. Ei wiN U. Laiiwh;, Pliarnniceutic al .Society. DoX P. I.AMOKKAIX, J V J. PlIIEUE A. LaMI ' UIEIC, Castalia. CiiAKLKs K. Leith, LuTUKK E. Lemon, JoMN II. LlE(il.EK, University Track Team (2) (3); Record Knuning IIi(, ' h Jump. CoNKAO C L1.0VD, E. K., .Milwaukee. Enjiineers ' Association; Class Presi Ient (2). Fraxk V. LicAS, M.C., Broilhoad. Pliilomathia; Semi-Public President (2); Class Crew (2); University Hanil (2) (3); Vice-President, Republican Club (2); Class Vice-Presi- dent (1). Ph., C. E . .M . ( G. S. Sp. 3, E. E Sp 3 C. II., llivrhlaud. Madison. Rushford. Platteville. Oe Pere. Mineral Point. Milwaukee. Washington, D. C. .Tanesville. Madison. Madison. Racine. Junn S. Lyon, Sioux City, la. . l.,YON, M. L. .sp, 3, Sioux t Hespena; Assistant Husiness lanager, Daibt CanUmtl (1); Manage DniUj Cardinal (2); Glee Club (1) (2). Ellex Maine, l..aurca. M. C, Stevens Point. Elk Creek. Davio W. Maixj.vev, C. II., Philomuthia; Semi-Public Debate (2). James II. Mavbubv, C. H., St. Cloud, Minn. Entered as Junior from Winona Stjite Normal Scliool, Minn. Harkv S. McCard, G. «., R.,ikf..nl, 111. llesperia; Iauflolin (. ' lub (1); Vu e-l re[ ideut, Kf|iiiblican C ' luli [2i; Junior Orator (3); Badoer Board (3). Mabei. McCoy, C H , Lancaster. K K r. Declamation Contest (1); Class Vice-President (3). Joseph L. McXab, C. H. .Sp. 3, Kvanston, 111. 2 J 2. Hesperia: Semi-Piililic Debate (2); Class Historian (2) ; Class Base-ball Team (2); Vice-President, Democratic Club (. ' )); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Badoeu Board (3). Fan.sie K. Mepberry, Eng., Oshkosh. KA S. Class Secretary (3); Laurea. Florexce E. Miller, Eng. Sp, 3, Madison. Gkoroe H. Miller, A. C, Winnecoune. . thena ' ; Semi-Public Toaster (2). George S. Moody, C. H., Yuba. Entered as Junior from Platteville Normal School. Anna t,. Mooke, C. H.. Madison. Kntered_as Junior from Winona State Normal School, linu. AuocsTA M. Xicnoi , M. C, Madison. Henry J. Xiederman, M. E. Sp. 3, lihvaukee. X W. Class Eleven (1) (2); Bow, Class Crew (1); Class Vice-President {1}; .Junior Promenade Committee (3); First Ensign University Navy; Bad(;er Board (3). Harkv J. NoYES, C. H,, Milwaukee. B S n. N E. Declamation Contest (1); First Lieutenant, Co. A, I ' niversity Battalion (2). James B. Ochsner, G. S. (Zool.), Prairie dn Chieu. Captain, Co. B, University Battalion. Allen H. Palmer, E. E., Escanaba, Jlich. CnARLE,s H. Parr, M. E., Madison. Engineers ' Association. Alexander G. Paul, Eng. Sp. 3, La Crosse. $ J S. S -V E. Class Secretary (1) ; Assistant Manager, JIusical ( ' liibs (2) (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Jay H. Perkins, E. E., Madison. Engineers ' Association. Susie M. Peters, Eng., Milwaukee. Castalia. Isaac P. Peter-son, C. H., Jefferson. Entered as Junior from WIdtewater Korinal School. Charles A. Phelps, JI. C. (Historv), Madison. B e n. Philomatliia; General Editor, Ualhj Cardinal (3). Annie yi. Pitman, K K r. 8IISAN M. PoHTKIt A. C, Knc., JI. FoHTKIt, ■ ' • " Sv Kiitered as .luninr from Wliitcwater Norimil Hcliool William R. Powiiie, Kngineert ' AHHofiatiiiii. ClIAIILES H. Kamien, Petkii E. Reeiial, 10iij:iiift?rH ' ABSofialion, Iraia Reel, En .. Kntered as .luiiior frdiii Milwaukee Normal School. M. K. Si . :i, M. 1;., E. E., Amtnii K. Reindaiil, M. C. Sp.S. EvEiiETr A. Revnoi.iw, Eiig., Entered a« .liiiiior from ( tslikoi h Normal Sfliool. O1.1VKH E. Rice, G. S., Entered as .Jiiiiit r from Winona Normal School. Minn. Madison. Janesville. Waukesha. Milwaukee. Dekorra. Milwaukee. .Madison. Bassett. Miuvuinj;. Lake Geneva. John R. Rkiiakds, C.II.Sp.x, B S ri. . tlienie; Semi- Public Debate(2) ; Class President 1 1); Captain, Class Crew (1 ) ; Cniversity Crew (2) ; Track Team (1 ) (2) ; Hoard of Di- rectors, . thletic -Association (S) ; Universitv Eleven (1-4); Captain, Klcven«4). l ' i iTii P. Robinson, A ' A ' r. Lanrea. M. C. Sp.3, Milwaukee. (tKoR(;E P. Robinson, E. K., .Milwaukee. IS ' - n. Class Crew (I ); liaiijo Club (2) (:i); First Ueuteuant, Co. I), I ' niversity Battalion; .lunior Promenade Committee (3). IIakkv II. Ros-s, E. E., Columbus. Engiueers ' j.Vssociation; Class Vice-President (2) ; BAixiea Board (3) ; Class Treasurer (3 1. Emma F. Rowan, C. H., Entered as .Junior from llshkosh Normal .School. KnANK J. Rowan, Ad. Sp. 3, Athena . Ri(-iiAiii . . Rt ' DoicK. . . C. (lleb.). Entered as Soplioniore from Carroll CoIIckc. FkeI) W. Ruka, E. E., .loMx K. RvAX, C. H. Sp. 3, I ' ldloniathia; Cniversity Eleven (2) (3). .loiiN B. Saniiokx, M. C. Sp. 3, Madison. Philoniatliia; SerKeant- Major, University Battalion (1); .VBsistant E litor-in-(Miief, Dtiitif Carrthtat (2); Miuia ' .;ing Ivlitor (3 : Manager. Tennis .Vssociation (3); .lunior Promenade Committee (3). Sparta. Oak Creek. Ingersoll. Can. Boscobel. North . ndover. H. Arthii! Sawyer, Kuk., Hartfnnl. Athenii-; Semi-Public Presiileut I2j; I ' liiversity Editor, Daily Vuniimil (2) (3); General Editor, Daili f ' arilhial{S); Badgek Board (3); AsBiBtant Business Manager, Daihi Cardinal ' A); .lunior Promenade Committee (S). ,ToHX W. ScHEMPF, Pli., Watertown. Albert H. Schmidt, C. H., Manitowoc. Philomathia; Semi-Pulilic Orator d ' l: .luuior Orator (3). Hexry H. Scott, K V— Asliland. Engineer ' s Association; Class Base-ball Team (1) (2); Coxswain, Class Crew (2). Walter H. Sheldon, A. C, Madison. 2 X. Pbilomathia; Class Crew (1)(2); Captain, Class Crew (2); Fni- versity Eleven (1) (2) (3); Class Treasurer (2); .Junior Promenade Com- mittee (3). William H. Siiephard, C. II., Montfort. Philomathia; Entered as Junior from I ' hitleville Normal School. Haklow 0. Shockley, G. S., Lamont. Grant Showerma.v, A. C. Brookfield. Hesperia; Glee Club (2) (3); Vice-President, Y. M. C. A. (2); Badger Board (3) ; Entered as Sophomore from Carroll College; President, Glee Club (3). Charles D. Suu.uiT, G. S., Kenosha. Philomathia; Class Treasurer (1); Recordiu}; Secretary, Y. M. C. A. (l!. George E. SiKES, A. C, Sharon. Frank X. Skinner, G. S. Sp. 3, Madison. Carrie F. Smith, M. C, Madison. Nora Samlag. C. Marquis Smith, G. S. (Physics), Racine. Philomathia. Eliz. beth C. Smith, Eng. (Phil.), Woodstock, 111. n B $. Entered as Sophomore fiom University of Colorado. " William H. Smithvman, C H., Platteville. Entered as Junior from Platteville Normal School. Mary Spe.vce, A. C, Fond du Lac. Laurea. Vernon A. Suydam, G. S. Sp. 3, Rural. Philomathia; Track Team (2). William D. Tallman, G. S. (Math.), Madison. Shirley B. Tarrant, C. H., Durand. jr. Vice-President, Republican Club (1); Junior Promenade Com- mittee (3.) 76 Jamek K. Thomas, A. ( ' . (Hebrew), Kntercd as Soplioiiiore from Carroll College. WaukeHlm. Mt. lIori-l . Thomas S. Tiiomi ' Son, C. H.. lloHperiii. Geokck TiK) ii ' sox, G. S., Oconto. Captain, Co. C, University liultalion (2); Class Base-ball Team (1) (2) (I!). SIaRTIIA F. ToRtiERSO.S ' , Kr.nkst B. Thik, jr. MAItGKKETIIE I ' ltDAIII., M.C., E. E., M. C, WlI-I.IAM E. I ' tesmjokkkr, G. S., Entered an Jnnior from Jlilwaukee Normal School. Leo.vauo G. Van Ness, E. E., Eniiineers ' Association; Class Crew (2) GEUKfilK I. VlltClN, r ■Pli. James . . WAiJiii, . thcnie. M. I ., Eng., Madison- Baraboo. Madison. Reedsburg. Lodi. Platteville. Centralia. Milwaukee. Lolls .M. Ward, C. H., nan. =)y E. I ' liilouiatbia; . enii-rublic Debate (2): Declatnation Contest (1); Captain, Co. I), University Battalion 12 ; .fejid Board (2); Jnnior Proniena !e Committee { ' i). Kheiierick I). Warner, JF. E., Canaan, N. Y. J T. Engineers ' Association; Treasurer, University Cyclers (1) ; Cap- tain, TTniversity Cyclers (2) ; Track Team (2) ; Junior Promenade Com- mittee (:i). -V-VXA War.vi.no, M. C. Thomas Webster, (i. S., Entered as Junior from Platteville Normal School. Emha C. Weumhoek, M. C, Bildungsverein. John Weinzirl, G. .S., Entered as .Junior from River Falls Normal . " chofd. IvA .A. Welsh, C II., Cai.la p. W»tover, G. S. (Math.), Matliematical .!lub. Chari.es H. Williams, M. E., William IT. Williams, E. E. Sp. 3, Engineers ' Association. Klkhorn. Elk Grove. Burlington. Eau Galle. Madison. Madison. Baraboo. Madison. J. KiJANK Wilson, G. S. Sp. 3, Lake (ieiieva. : A 2. Class Crow (1) (2); Glee Club (D (2) (li) ; ClaPS Eleven (1) ,2). Isaac P. Wittek, C. H. Sp. ; , 2 J 2. Pbil..inathia. AllDIEMAY WOOTTOX, M. C, Castalia; Junior Orator i;!i. Graud KapidB. Madison. Madison. Albert O. WRUiiiT, M. C, 2 " X. Second Lieutenant, Co. D, Tniversity Battalion (2). Oliver B. Zimmerman, M. E., Milwaukee Engineers ' Association; Second Lieutenant, Co. C. (2); Class Treas- urer (2) 0) ; I ' niversity Track Team (1) (2). ' RE4 UIS I .J-- 5i)£s. 5i)£s " I ' lr ■ ■■ Motto : Colors : Yki.i. : Prcsiileut. . Vice-Presideut. Secretary, . Treasurer, . Historian, . Gold ami While. Ifoxie MoxU KazzU- Dazzle, Xijt-Jiooin-Bah V. of W. yhifty-tiefen Uip-ruh-rah. (Dfftccra. C. S. Ghee.nwood. .1. .1. RofJERS. LLE vEr,i,YN Owen. T. B. Blackbukx. . Nem.ie I. Nash. leforg. Fortunate, indeed, is tlie scribe to wliodi falls the task of writing; tiie life story of tlie Class of ' !I7! In his liands lies the power to add another spray to tlie laurel-wreath of tlie Class by leading it on to the accomplishment of a great reform. We allude to tbe needed change in the character of class histories. Surely the substitution of eulogy for history, of panegyric for chronicle, has ' en- dured long enough, and surely it is fitting that tbe pioneer in this movement should be ' !I7, whose career, simply and plainly told, is so far above all others that to praise is to " gild rctineil gold. " Ueatir,ing the worth of its achievements in tbe short year and a half of its ex- istence the class would prefer to silently point to its reconl and pass on ; but « bile this would be all-sufficient for the Sophomores themselves, it might not be intelli- gible to others, and M»7 has always tried to remember that there are other classes in the L ' nivereity. Fortune has smiled upon our work in athletics. After the cane-spree at the mid-winter meet, we proudly wrote " won by ' !)?. " Ours was the pennant at the annual field-day, ours the honors of the spring regatta, and for us the interclass field day was a field day, indeed. Then the cane-rush, by which we celebrated our victory in the regatta, must not be forgotten. It was an informal atl ' air, but very enjoyable — very I At least, we found it so. Ninety-seven furnished six men for the track team sent to Chicago, three on the ' Varsity crew and four on the foot-ball eleven. In fact her representatives are found in every department of the athletic life of the University, ably sustaining the honor of the class. Our ettbrts in other directions have been no less successful. We have done our whole duty toward ' ilS, and realize that whatever can be said in praise of that class is due to us. Without our assistance in electing and properly inaugurating the president, the first Freshman class-meeting would have been a dismal failure. The amount of water used on that occasion will only be equaled by the tears of gratitude which the Freshmen will shed when they appreciate the value of our services. The enlargement of the shops was a graceful tribute to the Sophomore engineers, which we gratefully acknowledge. AVe also desire to e.vpress our ap- preciation of the faculty ' s recognition of our phenomenal work in hygiene. In sparing succeeding classes the humiliation of trying to reach our standard we see a great, though not undeserved, compliment to ourselves. 1 op omore Cfaee. Theodore H. Ahara, Walter Alexander, JoHK S. Allen, Joseph A. Anderson, Rawlins P. Atwell, Al ' GCSTA Atu ' ood, David Atwood, John H. Bacon, May K. Barker, Murray C Beebe, Gideon Benson, Evansville. Milwaukee. Genoa Junction. Argyle. Milwaukee. Madison. Madison. La Croppe. Jaueeville. Racine. Madison. Victor W. Bergenthal, Claka r. Berryman, Mary J. Bertles, Thom.vs B. Blackburn, Geor(;eT. Blynd, Bes-sie G. Brand, Chester L. Brewer, Elizabeth J. von Briesen Arnold E. Broenniman, William S. Broughton, Perry F. Brown, Milwaukee. Madieon. (irfen Bay. Omro. Weyiiuwega. Miidison. EvaiitiviUe. Columbus. Watertown. Dwit. ' ht. III. Janesville. 82 C ' VKIS M. BlTT, Jk., JosKi ' ii M. Cantwkll, Hkxky C Case, Albkrt J. Chandler, Bektha E. Ciiai ' man, ALUERTii. Chase, Fred. II. Clmses, Leon U. Ci.aisen, 8aI IK M. Cl.AWMtN, Henry F. Cochems, Robert B. Cochrane, J08EIMI S. Coe, Kli areth CoMST K ' K, EltIXO II. COSISTOCK, Nathan Cumstock, EmvARii C. Coombs, Ross C. Cornish, Catherine M. Cor.scot, Alice G. CrsHiN ;, Rose Denglek, Henry J. Dern, Frkh. Dixon, Frank B. 1)(ikr, liEoKoE F. I)ownek. Bertranh 11. Dovdn, John E. Uitchkk, Clarence Eowaros, Evan A. Evans,- Arthi ' r V. Fairchilu, Herbert S. Feroison, Victoria Fish, Artiu ' R N. Fowle, Ikvino H. Fowi.e, Earnest A. Fueytag, Charles L. Finirnxo, Henry C. Fuldner, Walter S. Gannon, John H. Gault, Jl ' lius Gilkebtsijn, Aucit ' ST J. Gi.«s, IvA F, Goodwin, Alva S. Goodyear, J»HiN J. Graham, Charles S. CJreenwood, Viro |im. MiuliHoii. Milwaukee. Ljiclopi. PlaiiiHc ' ia. Fox I kt ' . Fox Lake. Brodheatl. Siur enii Bay. Madison. Whitewater. Madisuii. Milwaukee. Mailisnn. Madison. Oslikosl). Madison. Wauwatosa. Madisoi). Wausan. New London. Shullsbur . I«ike Geneva. Madison. .Madison. I-aneaster. Sprint! fireen. Marinette. Waiipnn. Madison. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Oconoinowoc. Milwaukee. Cedarhurg. Poynette. Eau Claire. tSauk City. Madison. Tomah. Tomah. Lake Mills. MaV.ME E. (iRIKKITHS. CiiAi{i.K.s F. IIaokman, EiiWAHO S. Hansmn. William T. IIarvkv. Willi m F. Hask. U(H,LANI F. HasTREITER Ceorok p. Hawi.icy, Harry S. IIayhs. Ida E. Helm, Beknakd tt. IIeyn, vVllen F. IIio(;ins, . NNA p. IIoliiliTON, I.KrJNARD li. HoWE, HKIIKIt B. IIoVT, Walter W. 1[u ;iies, OiTo W. Imk, Kali ' h W. Jackman, Keoinali) H. Jackson, Benjamin W. Jami- !, JosKi ' ii .X.Jkfkkhy, vVleked J. Jones, I Clara Jones, Richard L.Jones, Georc.e II. Jones, Nettie JoN -s, Sii ney L. Kennedy, CHARLt F. KeYSKR, Wallace P. Kiehl, ELi .Aiti-rni KiNi;, William II. Kr.x-PiCii, Ernst H. Kronshaoe, Charles M. Kcrtz, Herman Lachmund, Orro T. Lademann, Mamie L. Lai ' Lin, Frank J. Laike, UiDoLi-ii J. Laiterbach, CHARLI- a. LiBltEV, ' harles W. Lee, Herman II. Liebenheki;, (tEoKciE M. Link, Henkv Lockney, Clarence J. Lcby, Emil S. Liri-mi, Madison. Mauston. Monroe. Hneine. .Milwaukee. Ma lison. Madison. .Milwaukee. Mailison. Milwaukee. Sturgeon Bay. liarine. Ma lison. Waterloo. New Lislion. .Ashland. Jancsville. Madison. Hl)ii)elander. Madison. ron Mountain. West Bend. Chiea ro, III. Fond du I ac. . rena. .New Lisbon. I a rain to. Oconohiowoe. Spring: (ireen. Milwaukee. Boseobel. Milwaukee. Sauk City. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Urodhead. (iratiot. Oshkosh. Wanpaea. Mailison. L.-on. Wauk.sha. Hurley. Ba taboo. Si II 1 Jmiin K, Lvnvh, ViLLIA.M II. ilANX, J ins A. Marluw, Isabella J. McCulloch, Clinton McDonald, (Jeokgiana McFetridge, Avis A. McGilvra, AVaLLACE F. JMciiKE ' iOR, Annie S. McLenei;an, AtiNES E. McViiAit. Katiterixe McV[cai(, Naomi E. Melville, (teohge W. Meyek, LlELLA MiDDLKKAUFF, John O. Miller, Howard E. Mitchell, Barney A. Monaiian, Cii.vBLES C. Montgomery Kalsa F. Morley, Leroy J. MURAT, Guy Nash, Nellie I. Nash, Fred AV. Nelson, Oscar M. Nelson, " Willia m C. Norton, Rose A. O ' Brien, Otto H. Oestreuh. Al ' GfST F. OlS()N, Laura A. Osborne, Llewellyn Owen, Harlan K. Page, Helen Palmer, Ernest S. Park Eva Parkinson, Fay Parkinson, ISIal ' de Parkinson, Frederick F. Parsons, Melvin T. Patchin, Charlotte E. Pengra, Henry A. Perkins, William M. Petersen, Benjamin H. Petley, James R. Petley, Matiuas R. Pittman, Jr.. Oslikosli. Marinette. Decorah, Iowa. Janesville. AV ' aupun. Baraboo. Baraboo. Janesville. Beioit. Madison. Madison. Davenport. Iowa. Paoli. Polo. 111. Marinette. Milwaukee. East Troy. Omaha, Neb. Baraboo. Stevens Point. Centralia. Centralia. Fond dii Lac. Boscol.iel. Elkborn. Eikhorn. Kewaunee. Cainl.)ridge. La Crosse. Milwaukee. Barabot). Madison. Des Moines, Iowa. Madison. JMadison. Madison. Berlin. New London. Madison. Sioux City, la. IMilwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Bosrobel. Wii.i. . Powell, I No -M. Proctor, Walton H. Pyre, Valentine L. Reiin, Harry W. Keilly, AViLLIAM O. KiCKFoRT, Carlos B. Rides, gullk k n. r1s.iord, John J. Roc;er.s, Lewis D. Rowell, William Rcger, Jr., Spencer S. Rumsey, Ellen D. Sames, Phileti ' s H. Sawyer, Edward Schildhauer. Charles J. Schmidt, Carl Schneider, William D. Schoenfield LuciLE H. Schreiker, Carl E. Schriber, RUD. F. ScHfCHARDT, William R. Schcmann, P Elmer W. Sehl, Frank J. Short, KoY C. Smei.ker, George Smieding. Edn E. Smith, Er.vest B. Smith, Hanson E. Smith, Mary E. S.mith, William N. Smith, Bert L. Sn. shall, Jami-:s Solon, Clarence L. Sovereicn, Caroline D. Spence, Gertrcde Spence, Ernst A. Stavrum, William A. Stowe, LiNius L. Strock, Sarah J. Thomas, Maude Thorp, t ARL C. TiLI.OTSON, Ben.tamin Tilton, Leo Torhe, I.,a Crosse. Madison. Madison. Marshall. Milwaukee. Lake Mills. Racine. Mt. Horeb. .Milwankee. ladison. Janesville. Berlin. Kockford, HI. (.»plikosli. New Holslcin. Milwaukee. ALulisou. , Monroe. Madison. Oshkosh. Milwaukee. airif duChien. Df ' lavan. Eikhorn. Dod eviile. Racine. Amherst. Madison. Monroe. Wausau. Cresco, Iowa. Evansville. Rioliwood. Kockford. III. Fond du Lac. Milwaukee. La Crosee. Neenah. Sterling. HI. Waukesha. Madison. Baraboo. Oshkosh. lilwaiikee. 84 William B. Voth, OsrtiAN T. Waitk GKOItltK P. Walkkii. Mertos L. Wkiihkk, KnJKNE U. WllITMOKE, NoKMAX A.WuiDALE, UiiitKKT Wild, (iLENN II. Williams, ISIilwaukee. OBlikoBh. Madinon. Ni ' w Loinlon. Finniiimre. Kiirt Atkinson. Milwaukee. Oraiid Uapidn. KitXKST M. Wll.MiN, OstAIC WiNGKIt, IIexkv C. Wulkf, MoltUlSON C. WOOOAKI), Alvaii S, Woolston, Daviii II. Wkkjut, (Irack a. Wkicht, AHAIIELI.E V, ZWKIKEL, Madifon. (iraiid HapidR. KvaiiKvillo. Clinton. Clinton. Madison. .lant ' fiville. Crtlumetville. Percy Ai ' Roherts. AdKLAIOE Dl ' TCIIEK. UrssKL A. Moore, Uiver Falls. Jamf P. Ukiij.v, MadiRon. Etta M. Zollinger, Fonntain Citv. Fond dn Lac. Waldwitk. 1 i . 1 ' pmM " ? w TT iC ' rif fc l i ' Montj: Virtue and gelf-control, Twin anchor» of the »oul. Colors: tiffht Bine awl Golden Brown. Yki.i.: L ' of Wisconsin, Rah, Huh, Rah! Xitteti ' ciffht, Ninety-eight, Zip. lioom, Bn . ' (Dffiare. Prepidcnt. Vice-President. Second Vice-President. Secretary, Treasurer, Senieaut-at-Arins. Historian, CiiAs. A. A. AfcGKK. MlbertH. Thomas. Genevieve Pendleton. Allard Smith. f. e. comiton. .Ions I)av. Gkuk rKi:Rii.i.. J iffforj. (in a sunny inorniii ' in the month of September, eiKhteen hundred ninety- four, there was heard ,i hurryiop and a rushing to and fro of BtrangerB, stranserg to the ancient halls and corridors of WiBconBin ' s University. Who were these strangers, tliree liundred fifty strong, marshaled near the otliie of the registrar? They were Freshmen, young and ardent: Freshmen of the class of ninety-eight. Whence came they ? Let the answer he from " .Senioratha : " Sit From the hamlets at the cro8fi-roads, From the great lakee of the Northland, From the land of the Wisconsins, From the land of states united. " Wliy came they here, these Freshmen of ninety-eight, strontrer and larger than any claps gone before? They " came because of thirst for knowledge — Came because of reputation. Reputation of Wisconsin, Of her mighty school of learning. " And they will stay until their burning thirst is quenched, until they know the rejiutation of Wisconsin ' s " mighty school of learning. " They will stay, ever stronger and advancing, until the close of ninety-eiglit, until the eve of the coming century. Then they will scatter to the Northland, to the Southland, to the East and to West lands, to the homes from whence they came ; spreading fame of Wisconsin, boasting of their knowledge, of their strength and muscle, showing that they were not quenched by water — water thrown by the mighty .Sophomores. As the closing years of the nineteenth century see these Freshmen enter the honored halls and portjUs of Wisconsin ' s University, may the opening years of the twentieth century see them enter a wiiler world with higher hopes and broader alms, yet bound together by the same friendships until that hour comes which must rend their links ajiart, " Though years on years have forged the chain. " ree man CPaee. Theodore Ableitek, Ai.HERT F. Alexander, Ei.DKETii G. Allen, Eaki.k . Anderson, William D. Axcel, James Aston, Lee F. ArsTix, Floyd M. Baldwin, Boscobel. Menominie. Orepon. Madison. Milwaukee, lilwaiikee. Danville. Kendall. Everett Barnes, Frederick S. Barrows, AVlLLIAM II. BaRTRAN, Jr. Fred V. Bentley, Theodore Berg, Frederick C Be. t. CiEORdE E. BicKI.EV, Anna .M. Binzel, Chicago, 111. Tomab. Ft. Howard. Oregon. Appleton. Milwaukee. Waterloo. Ocononiowoc. V)0 I H ' isK M. Bird, Mrt lis m. Ada E. Klaciilv, North Freetlom. Kleonor B. Bliss, ra liHon. li A Jt. Bliss, Biiraboo. Orvillk J. Bliss, Jnnesville. EiiwAim Bi.iMKR, Farmers ' (irove. John C. Blyman, Oshkosli. Clkmkxt I,. BoBB, Mndison. E. Lk Roy Bolton, Toiiiah. Aliiert I.. BoRoERS, XeillsvilU " . Otto BossiiARD, I a Crosse. Hay Bowers, Di-lavaii. Clement W. Boynton, Clark Mills. MaiielleH. Bradley, Beloit. Clarbnie I. Brand, Mailison. Benjamin II. Bright, Black River Falls. CtEiiROE li. Brownell, Janesville. JfARY E. BfMi ' . Waiisau. William H.Bix iE, Eitzen, Minn. Leslie H. Bik.ss, Oakfield. llAiutihrr Bl ' Rnton, Fond du I c. AiiTiii ' R J. Birr, Wasco, 111. Helen M. Bi rton, I i Crosse. Nellie M. Bisii, . ' »parla. RoLLA r. Caikns, Ellsworth. Bert Campbell, Evaiisville. Jessie A. Carver, Reedshuri;. Irvi.vo B. Cary, Milwaukee. JfSsiE SI. Case, North (Ireenfield. . !NE8 Chapman, Waterlown. Fa.snie Ciiarleton, Madi. on. Tiio.M. s (i. Chittenden, Ripon. .May E. Ciurcii, Milwaukee. Ira L. Cole, Colhy. Frank E. Compton, Grand Rapids. Harley R. Coi.vEit, New Lishon. Helen I,. Copp, .Madison. Walter B. Cory, Virotpia Henry R. Craniiall, Milwaukee. Carlton F. Cron, Prairie du Chieii. Fannie E. Cronk, Oregon. Alice D. Dacv, Woodstock, III. LiimiE M. Damitii, Ft. .Ukinson. LiLLiE L. Dancers, Neillsvillc. Forest . . I)AHRENoi ' ii:E, Rcedsliurj;. Joe E. Davies, Watcrtown. Havid J. Davis, Racine. John F. Day-, Jancsvillc. Cyril S. DeI.ay, ladison. KoLLiN II. Denniston, r urliiit:ton. Ethel Dow, . ' touj;liton. Iary E. Donovan, Madison. (iEoiKiE DrDi.EY. Caiiastota, S. I). lki...S. Dike, .Milwaukee. Jesse L. luiriHEN, Madison. Emerson Ela, Rochester. Robert C. Elser, .Milwaukee. Hknrv Lane Ei.ston, Muscado. Elmore T. Elver, Madison. Emma Eniieset, Madison. KarlF. Enteman, llarlland. Freii V. Evert, Mid lleton. tii.EN R. Fabrick, Harlem, 111. Roy . . Farrisii, (irand Rapids. Catherine E. Farrisii, (irand Rapids. William B. Ford, .Sparta. Harry »i. Forre.st, .Manitowoc Camille . . H. Foktikk. Florence. Carl F. F ister, Sj)arta. Harry D. Fowler, .Milwaukee. Roy E. Fowler, Waiiivatosa. Harvey J. Frame, Waukesha. . IMON A. Freeburne, Richland Center. Mary L. Freeman, Madison. .Artiii R R. FtiiiNA, Fountain City. Robert J. Gay, .Madison. (iEoROE 1!. tiEiLFiss, Milwaukee. AVai.ter W. liELssE, Fcjiid ilu Lac. Edwin S. (Jelst, Waterloo, Iowa. T iio.M.vs A. (tEri.. cii. Theresa. Florence R. liiBiioNs. Sun Prairie. Harrys, (tieriiart, . r yle. Clara A. Glenn, Viroipia. Kate L. Goodell, Virmiua. Walter N. Goliischmiiit, Milwaukee. Esther Gordon, Brodhead. Mii.oN R. Gori.D, S[mrta. Leon p. Gratiot, Shullshnrp. 01 Grace Greexbaxk, John P. Gre(;g. Hattie J. Griffin. Ari.ese E. Gri er, EuNA M. Grover, Frank C. H- Glgel. PaILISE p. Gl ' NTlIORI ' , Edward L. Hancock, Davii. a. Hanks. Jr., Marshall AV. Hanks. Madison. Madison. Madison. Madison. Amherst. ladison. Austin, 111. ShuUsburj?. radison. Madieon. Horace W. Hardy, (irand Kapids.Micb. Paul F. Harloff, Madison. Katherine B. Hart, fadison. Richard G. Harvey, Kacine. EinTiiA M. Hassem-, Lancaster. William H. Hay, Oshkoslx. Clara E. Hegg, Pecorah, la. RiDoLi ' ii E. Heine, Milwaukee. LocGENE Helm, P.araboo. Claide J. Hendricks, Evansville. Morgan F. Hewitt, Menaslia. Emily J. Hill, Chicago. Joseph G. Hirschberg, Milwaukee. Ray a. Hollister, Oshkosh. CHARLh2 y. Hi BUARD, Miller, y. D. Avis E. Hughes, New Lisbon. " William C. Hughes, Dodgeville. Earl E. Hunner, Madison. Amelia E. Huntington, Burand. Maud Huntley, Elroy. Charlotte Lvgersoll, Beloit. Jean A. Jackson, Waukesha. RoKKRT D. Jenne, Berlin. Maude L Jewett, Sparta. EuGKNK C. Joannes, Green Bay. Alvin B. Jones, Black River Falls. Bessie M. Keech, Waupun. Thomas F. Keefe, Appleton. Edward L. Kelley, Madison. Lawrence Kinnaird, McGregor, la. Lebrecht J. Klug, Milwaukee. Clark M. Knight, Madison. Lucile J. Knight. Beloit, Kan. Albert C. A. Koch. lilwankee. John Kremers, Clarence A. Krogh, Edesha L. Kunz, JIabel Z. Lamberson, Fred. K. Landgraf, Oscar I. Leich, Robert Lerco, Albert r. Lewis, Clarissa A. Lindk, Roy B. Lindsay, Olive Life, Grace Loomis, Paul F. Lueth, Clare B. Lyons, Ralph B. Macnish, John S. Main, Royal C. Main, Anton Malec, John D. Ianchesteb, Henry S. Markham, John W. Marshall, Anna M.vshek, Max L son, Earl C. May. Curran C. McConville, Thomas L. IcGlachlin, Elisabeth B. McGregor Hattie E. McKowen, Xo Be.vtrice r. McMillan Grace E. McXair, Arthur L. McNoltv, Nellie J. Mei.aas, Hugh X. Merriam, Grace Merrill. Frank W. Metcalf, Carl F. Michel, Augusta D. Miller, Howard C. Miller, Lillie E. Moessner, Jessie Monteith, Milton (t. Montgomery William W. Moore, Howard X. Most:s, Richard Muenzner, Milwaukee. Mt. H.ireb. Poynette. Madison. Ft. Atkinson. Jackson. Aoste, Italy. Oinro. Oshkosh. Whitewater. Sharon. La Crosse. Baraboo. Appleton. Berlin. Madison. Lulisun. Madison. Waupaca. Milwaukee. Superior. Kewaunee. Madison. Rochelle, III. La Crosse. Stevens Point. Platteville. rth Greenfield. XeillsviUe. B rod head. Ashland. Stoughton. Waupun. Ashland. Dodgeville. La Crosse. Green Bay. Whitewater. Madison. Madison. Oiuabu, Xeb. Glendale. Geneseo, III. West Bend. BkKNAKI) Mi ' I.KKNIN, William A. [lnskll, Hal. .Mi rlky, IaIU i. Ml KKISII. Akciiik L. Nash, (iKOK ;K U. NkI-S41 , Jkssik K. NKiJiox, [AR ' riN W. Xewkll, Maiuk H. Nkwell, TiioMA K. Newkll. Kkkhekk K .T. Newman, C ' iiARi.i-s M. Newtiis. Emii.y M. Noktmn, KatiiekineC. Noyes, Henkv W. Ociissek, William H. Olis, Jam x V. Oliykk, Mixxie a. Ousex, KAI{XE T A. O ' NkILL, TlIEUH ' A T. li. OsitOltXE Frei ei(Ick Oswald, f TAXLEY PaKKINSON, James H. Pattersox, Otto Patzeu, .lotnEiMi K. Peaihe PoitTKIt C. PEt ' K, S( artu. Madisun. Sluillsliiirif. Mn uinnnie. Manitowoc. AinluTsl. Stiir ' eon Bay. New Kifhinoml. Baraboo. New Kirlinioiul. -Milwaukee. Bangor. Burlinjrton. Oshko l). Waumantlee. StfVeiiH Piiint. Montrose. Ma liHon. Neillsville. , ShullHbnrj;. Cliieapo, III. Madison. Madison. Wausau, Lake Linden, Mich. Sioux Falls, S. T . (iEXEYIEVE PKNIlLKToN, SloUX CitV. la. DoKA L. Pexxistox, Argyle. FRAXci-: i(J. Perkins, Kond dn Lac. Aone-s A. Perry, Woodstock. lit. pREiiKRicK B. Pcteiwox, MadlsoH. KlIITll B. I ' lXfiREE. Anna S. Pinkim, Kliza a. Pollard, (lEORriK W. Poi ' E, Martha K. Porxn. Haxs t rEXTix, Albert A. Radtkk, JOSEIMI A. UAMA ' iK. AxxE C. Kerer, Geoikje B. Ueedal, Nellie Kiel, Fkaxk M. Uilev, MaUEL V. KlLEV, C ' liicapo. III. Kan Claire. Madison. Waiipiin. Madieon. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. McGregor, la. Neillpville. Dekorra. Burlington. Lldison. Chippewa Falls. Jeremiah P. Hioriian, Selik)x W. Kooers, UArriE RoSEXSTEN(JEL, Theodore B. Hoyce, JlLIA UErBIIArsEN, liKicitEitT n. Hyax, UwiGMT A. Saxhorn, -VltJUST Sai ' thokf, Orro SCHAKER, AhTIIIR V. SCHEIHER, Kdward a. Schmidt, John C. Schmidtman, Henry C. Sciixeider, Amelia M. SciiREniER, MeTA K. SdlTMAXX, Axxie N. Scrirner, Charles L Seckek, Marshall K. Seymoir, Rehecca Shapiro, LoiisE Shearer, Shbpard L. Siieldox, STfART H. Sheldon, (iE0R ;E V. R. ShEI ' ARD, Thomas F. Shinnick, Aluert C. Siioxt;, Natiiax (t. Short, Jessie J. Sias, Fkaxces Slatter, AllardSmith, Uknevievk C. Smith, Harry A. Smith, James G. Smith, K Lloyd I). Smith, Mae p. Smith, Phil. S. Smith, SiDXEY W. Smith, Harry Si ' exce, Fred F. SpiEiiELBEm;. y . U. SiMXDLER, Henry 11. Spr.uu ' e, Charles A. Squire, John B. Stearns, Harriet F. Stephens »x, Kmily M. Stktsox, Myra. Portage. Madison. Fort Atkinson. Watertnwn. Wauwatosa. Milwaukee. MadiHon. Mnflcoda. Milwaukee. Went I e Pore. Manitowoc. .Vppletoii. Ltdison. Portage. La irange, 111. liaraboo. Beloit. Me.lford. Janesville. Janesville. ladisoii. Beaver Dam. Watertown. West Superior. Dodgeville. Sparta. Sun Prairie. Kan Claire. Woodstock, 111. iirodhead. aiiHas City, Mo. .Vmlierst. Madison. Dodgeville. Rockford. HL La Crosse. IloBCobel. Dale. Verona. Sheboygan. Chicago, in. , Madison. Los Galos, Cal. 93 Lestek C. Stketet, Edmund Sciir, El ' GEXE Sl ' LLIVAN, Adda I. .Sltherlaxd, Daviu Y. Swaty, David B. Sweeney, George R. Tallman, Lawrence J. Thaller, Hi-BERT 11. Thomas, Halsten J. B. Thorkelson, LrcY E. Tompkins, Harry D. Tower, Chester W. Tii.i.ar, Arthur C. Ti ' ttle. Frank W. Van Kirk, James H. Van Vorhis, George A. Varney, Elizabeth D. Vilas, GriDO C. VOGEL, Timothy B. Wadsworth, Kellie Walters, Dixon, III. Madison. Madison. Madison. Milwaukee. Howell, Mich. Janesville. Fountain City. DaHington. Racine. Madison. Milwankee. Xeenah. Oconomowoc. Janesville. Sliullsbnrg. Tomah. Madison. riUvaukee. Milwaukee. Oregon. H. Ray Warner, Edward F. Weuster, W Leverett F. Wehster, James P. Weter, Clarence M ' . AVheeler, Nellie Wiieelihan, Eva B. White, Frank Wilkinson, Ray J. Willetts. Charles I. Williams, Mahkl iVI. Williams, Albert C. Wolfe, Aluert Wolff, Augusta Wood, Maud AVoy, Christian R. Wright, John H. Young, Max AV. Zabkl, Walter A. Zinx, Whitewater. ellington, Ohio. Wellington, (). De Re re. La Crosse, Xecedah. Beatrice, Xeb. Chicago. Milwaukee. Fox Lake. Xeenah. Greenville. Racine. ] Iadison. Madison. Baraboo. Lidison. Jlihvaukee. Milwaukee. (5 uft pcciaffi ifiret cort Joseph H. Allen, Grace E. Bailey, William C. Bkkg, ] rvitTLE BeRRY.MAN, Maidk a. Blachly, Bertha Crawford, Fannie M. Crawfoiu) Levi A. Crocker, William Dawson, Nelson M. Dunning, Ernest W. Eddy, D.wiD J. Evans, Florence Fish, Lincoln Fisher, E.mma J. GlHItS, Louis A. Goddard, Edith M. Griswold, Herman A. Haagensen MiLo C. Hagax, J. J. Hefferman, Madison. Sun Prairie. Amherst. Mazonianie. North Freedom. Madison. Madison. Madison. Marshallton. . L dieon. Janesville. Cambria. Florence, Ohio. Janesville. Genoa Junction. JIadisou. Columbus. Madison. Madison. Gleumore. Loris M. HoKBtNS, Jennie A. Howie, James W. Irish, Fannie L. James, Bi ;sie Kennedy, Mary B. Ki.muall, Mary L(iwell, John F. Matiiie, John Moran Jr., Thomas S. Morris, Grace M. Nicodemus, Eugene C. Noyes, Susie B. Petteys, Charles E. Phoeni.x, Anne E. Radford. Mary K. Reillv, Robert E. Riciiard.so.v, Mar ;aret F. Ro(;eks, Harriet R. Sauthoff, John M. Slmi-sox, Madison. Madison, ladison. Delavan. Oshkosh. Green Bay. Waupaca. Wausau. De Forest. Fairburg, III. Madison. Janesville. Nortii I ' reedoin. Baraboo. (Jshkosh. Fond dn Lac. Wilmont. Jlilwankee. Madison. (Jsborn. 94 Wai.tek a. Sutherland, Le Ri y V. Thomas, Nellie ' an Deljsks, Walter S. Van Devsen, Daisy I . Vihuix, AHhland. horisE H, Warner, SiiinTior. Mailison. Mailii Dii. Fairbiirv, III. .IllIlN F. W11.SON, XoKAII A. WlXDEN, Xeli. Zimmermann, Milwaukee. Sliaron. Madison. Madieoo. William Dietrich, gncuffuraf Courst. Black Kiver Falls. Fred D. (Ireene, IIknrv B. Rice. Ilipliinore, S. D. Lewiston, III. Barmocg Couret. Lepiia M. Bessett, Mailis ' n. Harry K. .Stephens, Feniiimore. William S. F erris, Whitewater. Fred Brewster, .Springfield. Florence -M. G.AOE, Madison. William H. Finnky, Clintonville. 9.5 mior Eatx» Cfaee. (Officers. President, Vice-Presideut, . Secretary, Treasurer, Chief Justice, First Assistant Justice, Second Assistant Justice, Historian, GEORoe V. Binge. A. K. SxiTH. S. R. 81MOX. K. Chhistiansos. NoRMAX L. Baker. j. f. uoherty. . Andrew Lees. H. W. FllEKMAX. Less than two years liave passed since the members of ' 95, Collefte of Law, began to grope among the countless, yellow-bound, compendiums of disputes ad- justed, which form the great pedestal above which " Justitia " holds her scales. From the force of circumstances our efforts have been mainly preparatory ; we have sought to deduce living principles applicable to the hour from the quondam dissertations of periwigged Lords of England and American Judges, that the full enlightenment of the past might be ours when it shall be our turn to apply and add to the accumulations of legal ilograa. Hence, to those who would liear a record of deeds accomplished, the history of the Class of ' B.5 may have less interest than to those " who listen with credulity to the whispers of fancy, and e-xpect that age will perform the promises of youth. " Still we have a past of which we are proud, and upon that may fairly base a few predictions of the future. The Class of ' 9.3 has played a more prominent part in the University wurld than any preceding law class. This has been due to two causes— to the individual members themselves, and to the new conditions which have surrounded the school itself. ' 95 was the first class to enter the new law building as Juniors. The removal of the College of Law from the Capitol to its own home, among the other college buildings, gave to the law students a feeling of college spirit, the realization that they are an integral part of a great University — a feeling which has of former years been sadly lacking— and they have assumed in University councils a position comiiatiljle with the dignity of a great professional school. The m new Gymnaeium, too, was completed " in our time, " niul the Class of ' i) ' , reeling in common with other stndentH the new impetus jriven to athleties, can boast far more than her proportional number of siiceesHful representatives in the arena. Each fall it becomes the somewhat painful iluty of the Senior I,aw Class pub- liely to chastise the verdant Juniors upon the gridiron. This duty, of course, ' 1)5 performed with lepal precision. I ' nder the wi;racious directions of our foot-ball veterans. Ikey, Bolzy, an l Bunj:e, the Seniors, despite the furious an l obnoxious bellowinj. ' s of one, Freibly Kull, did calmly and deliberately dust the campus with eleven chosen Juniors, and ilid otherwise chastise them to their ;!reat benefit. Pome authorities hold that Katz was our mascot, but the weijrht of authority goes to show that the active agency in overcouunj; the Juniors was the appearance tf Shimunok on the field (this sentence to be interpreted in its more charitai)le sense). But it is not at foot-ball alone that ' ! ' i) excels, we have champion boxers, wrestlers, swordsmen, etc., besides accurate rubi)er throwers, lonj; distance missile projectors, and jujr lers verborum numerosi. We ou lii liere to especially mention Flunk-Ever Carl Ileim. iur fencer, who successfully parrie i the jioint of all tjuestions put to him, and Monsieur Oleson, the Krench gcnilcman from Nebraska, who, during one memorable intermission, ave battle to and overcame a certain turbulent Junior, and was therefore carrleil in triumph upon the slionUlers of his admiring classmates. What few defects we last year bad. Iiapjiily have been nearly all rectified, owing to the untiring elforls of uur gentle monitor, (Jeorgie Katz. To see him bending gracefully and smilingly over our " sister-in-law, " one would hanlly suppose that bis wee little body contained a censorial spirit stern enougli to take even the Dean to task (assisted always by his partner in objections, houis Myers) for misinterpreting Ihe law. The judgment roll of the world ' s great reformers uui.st soon open and let in the name of ( Jeorgie Katz. The class was very fortunate at the beginning of the year in receiving an ' enliglitened contingent " consisting of M. K. Kiley and some others, whicli greatly improved the ventilation, and to which was appended one Uogers, a verbose young man who pimbles in single tax theories and other futurities. The generous offer of one of our " enliglitened contingent " to become president directly upon hisarrival, was graciously declined, and we chose our leader from beneath the beetling brow of Bunn. All these favorable conjunctions make us sanguine of the future. What won- derful and unsuspected possibilities may not the massive head of Sedgwick liave within it, should he ever devote it to the study of the law. Spectacles give the appearance of wisdom, if removed before studying they will not injure the eyes. He, yonder, with the shade upon his lip is Woolsey, called the lionlike, before whose impetuous vehemence jurors are destined to slumber and by their verdict ag!iinst him show tlmt even jurors may err. The achievements of the past seem trirtiii;: when compared with the possibilities of some of the great men of ' 95. Wlien Sheridan was borne Minting from the House of Commons after his arraign- ment of Warren Hastings, the excitement was so intense that no one else conld get a hearing. Yet we are confident that Eiward will be borne out long before he has completed his first arraignment and popular excitement will decree that he himself shall never get another hearing. The gentleman in front is the future Chief Justice Baker, of small stature, but great mind. He reads law with a yard- stick, his stint being one foot a day, from where he last left off. As by this means lie has now read all the books in the library in order, he amuses and in- structs himself at present by transcribing one hundred juiges of the st-atute per diem. He and Aarons, whose greatness likewise does not extend to his physical presence, sit on the front seat in order tliat they may not be overlooked. Not alone as lawyers is our future great, we have coming stiitesmen. What Senior, at the late parade in honor of SIcKinley, but felt a glow of pride as he saw Clark and Shimunok ride gallantly down between the line of red umbrellas tossing in adula- tion and who could doubt that but a few years would pass ere these gentlemen would exchange their saddles for seats in the carriage behintl. Some future bard may sing A band of freaks marched down the street With Shimunok riding ahead ; Chloupek, Orvis, Walker and Waite Formed his chiefs subordinate, With Shimunok riding ahead. A crowd of kids came out to meet Said Shimunok riding ahead. Spuds and cans busted the fake; They shipped the freaks across the lake With Shimunok riding ahead. We might mention many more whom posterity will call great — Lees, Rich- mond (busted politically), Wartner and others. One epitaph we see already written — Here lies hard did Lawyer Dil, who told a heap of lies, He drove his clients all to , garnislied then the gates of Paradise. However bright the future prospects of ' 95 may be, it will be with sadness that we go out from the class-room for the last time, an i in success or failure we can only think with feelings of sincere gratitude of those instructors who sought to make us wiser and better than we are. S ' cntor Ecitr Cfaee. C ' ii.vKLi-3 1.. Aakons, Milwaukee. Norman L. Uaker, Kenosha. TiiEonoKK Be.vfky, .Sliebovj.-aii. FeuuinaspW. Boi, kni aiii.. Milwaukee. Gl ' STAV E BlCKIlKlT, GKUIIliK W. BlXliE, Joiis M. Bf.v.N, Clyde Camiuieli., Fred J. Cari ' e.ntek, Charlps C. Case, ErWIX L. ClILlllI ' EK, KoBERT ClIRISTIAXSOX, Harvey Clark, ( ' IIK.STEH D. ClEVELASI Bert Coee ia. , Fred J. C xjiilax, LWEIR L. Co.VSTAXfE, Kdwaru a. Cuxway, Dennis D. Conway. Dayton E. Cook, Willis C. Cook, Michael E. Dillon, John F. Doiierty, Simpson M. Dtdoeox, OEoRtiE T. Elliott, Rodney A. EL VARD, William M. Emmons. Fred. J. Feeney, Samuel M. Field, John E. Fuley, .- RTiirR B. Fontaine, Mrs. Elizaiietu II. Fordyte, Phillips Fred. A. Foster, Port Washiiiytim Henry W. Freeman, Chicago, III Martin L. Figina, Fountain City Artiiir B. GooDRicK, Osbkosh Watertown. Eitzen, Minn. Maiiisun. IIikIsoii. Stevens Point. Prairie lii Cliien. Manitowoc. Kttrick. Ma lison. I, Oshkdsh. Waukau. Madison. W ' aupaea. Milwaukee. Grand l ipids. Bath, S. I). (iratiot. Haniinond. Baralioo. Mailison. Milwaukee. Peoria, III. Waupaeii. -Aladisdii. Kacine. Kiver Falls. Green Bay. .loiiN S. Grees, .Iames F. Grifi-ix, . XSEI. V. Il. MMOXI , David B. Hanson, William G. IIartwei.i SeENCER Haven, ClIARLF-S IlEiniERI). Carl F. E. Heim, Ciiari.es E. Hii.iirrt. GlI.llERT T. HlUHiKS, Xeusox S. Hoi ' KI.ns, .loIIN C Karel, Georoe H. Katz, GKoRiiKT. Kelly, Thomas W. Kixi;, GKORliK KroEXCKE, Lewis JI. I.Aitsox, Andrew Lkes, Daniel O. Mahoney, C. Floyd .McCi.ire, Lcuis W. Myers, .Max W. Nohl, ClIARI.I-ii H. Nr(iENT, Oliver Ol. »oN, .lUSTIN K. Oryis, Byron D. Paine, .lonN K. Pannier, Barton I . Parker, GEOIU E W. I ' EI.L.MiE, Pearly Pitkin, Levi W. Pollard, Frank 1). Uekd, MiniAEi. K. Ueii.ly, Beniamin F. Kk ifMoNll, Charles G. Uii.ey, Alfred T. KiHiER-s. I .Milwaukee. I-jist Troy. Durand. Madison. (ierniania. . niher8t. La Crosse. Milwaukee. .Milwaukee. Monroe, Milwaukee. Kewaunee. Milwaukee- Eau Claire. .Spring Green. Wilniot. Holnien. Alma. Viro(iua. Sparta. Lake Mills. Milwaukee. .laeksonport. Wisner, Neb. Salem. Madison. Chippewa Falls. De Pere. ladison. Milwaukee. Linden. Madison. Fond flu Lac. . readia. Madison. lankiiiton, S. D. CuARLKs B. Rogers, Jons C Ki ' ssEL, Elmo W. Sawyer, Henry T. Sheldon, George T. Siiimuxok, Solomon R. Simon, Alonzo R. Smith, Edmund R. Stevens, William S. Swenso.v, David D. Thomas, Fort Atkinson. Thompson. Hartford. Madinon. Milwauket:-. Mihvankee. Sparta. .laneevilk . Menomonie. BarneveUl. IlCHAEL H. TiERNEY, Hexrv C. Waite, Mortimer E. AValker, Samuel T. Walker, Aloys Wartner, William G. Watrots, Frank A. Wheelihan, Platt Whitman, George E. Williams, Theo. D. WooLvSEy, Waunakee. Waukesha. Racine. Fond du Lac. Okee. Mad 180 D. Necedah. Dodgeville. ( ' niunibuR. Pc.lo, 111. I 100 a(umor fiatx» Cfaee. 3 (DfftccrB. President, Kkkii Kii.i.. Viee-PreBidonl. 1. H. Voki hn. Secretary, M. A. McCinK. Treasurer, T. I ' . .Sii.VEit« )oi . Censor, ( ' . F. Kkvsku. Chief Justice, . . . A. ( ' . Vi:i,i). Senior Associate Justice, l. II. Ti.wkv. Junior Associate Justice, J. T. Jonks. Historian, C. ( ' vvukk G i i:. j ietorg. With wild, dislievi ' leil hair, ami starling eyes, he rushed upon the campus, and, as lie passed, home faintly on the wind, came hack these exclamations: " Forty hisDiis hellowint; at once — reverherating detonations — ponderous as the thunderroU of an earthquake — lottcring roof— walls of Jericho — " Was he insane? Had Krinys with frowning face laiil hold on him? Had he a home across the hlue waters of Mendota? No! gentle reader, he was a stranger at I ' . W. and hail paid his first visit to the Law Building while the Class of ISiKi, College of Law, I ' niver- sity of Wisconsin, (as they love lo call themselves) were reciting to I ' rof. C — in contracts. The historian of this class finds no easy task awaiting him. lie must truly set forth their deeds, and .Kid thereto, from the rich stores of his imagination, wit anduiirth, in language worthy Miicaulay or Lortl Byron. And if he succeed, great indeed may he his reward, in Heaven, hut on earth shall he have neither peace nor good will till ' Mi ' e " BAOiiKK " is lost in the cohwehhed vaults of memory. Though only a few short months have gone since first they came together, yet some strange and curious things have happencii to the junior law class. On one day only has defeat spread her gloomy mantle over them — on that day, when, struggling hard against the " slings and arrows of outrageous fortune, " and the coaching of " Ikey, " they contended with the irreverent Seniors on the foot-ball 101 field. ' Twas a hard lijiht, liut science and skill were no match for envious Fate, and, like Paris of old victorious over Achilles, the Seniors retired — ignominious masters of the field. Uut there was anotlier day, the bright sunshine of which ma le ample amends for sucli defeat. The love and affection of the Law Faculty for ' !Ki was shown by the ' ordial invitation extended to certain meinhers of the class by J. M. D — n to visit him in his office. The Seniors, maliciously envious of the hijrh esteem in which this class is held, caused to be published in a city newspaper an account of the friendly call which seemed to place an entirely different meaning on the affair. But we assure our readers this account is correct. One night in the history of this class deserves to rank with these days. One of the youngestand most innocent of mir members, whose knowledge of Domestic Relations excites the wonder, admiration and envy of all the rest of us, was on trial forthe wanton destruction of a neighbor ' s geese. The court-room was crowd- ed, and with bated breath the people listened to each decision of the Judge, each answer from every witness, each kick from the attorneys, knowing well that trembling in the balance hung the fateful decision of the jury. The defense was insanity and delusion, and the bearing of the prisony, the able efforts of L — tsch and Sp — r, his counsel, and the sworn statement of the latter (who wasa goose ex- pert, having killed a hundred tame geese and shot at two wild ones) that he could not tell tbe ditt ' erence between tame and wild geese a few yards off, convinced the jury of the justness of the defense, and amid loud a])plause the accused was acquitted. The short existence of tbe class has not given time to make sure just what our brilliant future will be, but that it will be brilliant the personnel of ' tW leaves no room for doubt. (Of this, indeed, the class yell is sufficient evidence.) At one end stands the ever-present W-rd-n, who, though tbe least in size, on roll call can answer from fifty seats at once. At the other extreme we have the choice Kull of center rushes, the bulwark of the foot-ball team, who shows in class the same dis- regard for legal verbiage, that on tbe gridiron field he feels for his opponents. From one of our Milwaukee members, who even in I ' abst brewery is always Dry, come questions which show an earnest search for knowledge and a dee| apjirecia- tion of legal problems with a masterly comprehension of the easiest way to solve them. And our genial Librarian, whose dagger (ever ready for the fray) he sometimes finds too dull, has already learned that steel is sharper than wit. We have some other members, but they keep the even tenor, and bass, of their sway, and need no other commendation, unless we except A--d-s-n, G. E., who de- erves a medal for his cheering and never-failing presence in the class-room. But to appreciate this cla ss you must see tliem in their class-work. Note how delicately they appreciate jokes at which the very dogs do bowl: see in what so- il )2 leiiinity they bear the wakeful troueers of the yoiiiijieet of the Faculty ; in pity iiuiurn as from the sea of Real Property I rof. ) — n Itookn them oiit — vit-tims to a modern Iwiak Walton. Observe all thene thinp . and then in admiration lift your hat to ill ' I w Juniors of U. AV. Here we must leave them, ending, as doeti their veil, with a 1 junior Eau? CCaee. Charles A. AnAMsox, Jons Aluot, JaSElMf B. ALBXASnKR, William W. Allen. Ciiuis. H. Anderson, (tkorge E. Anderson, Thomas S. Bell, ][oi)ARi S. Bird, Lawrence J. Uischel, Edward K. Bowler, HfBERT I . Bt ' CllANAN, GeorceO. BfcnoLZ Martin A. Buckley, Franklin E. Bimi ' , William J. Carroll, Georoe J. Carroll, William P. Collins, Gerhard M. Daiil, Lofis A. Pahlman, Patrk ' k Daly, KicHARD J. Dawson, Herbert F. De Bovver, Harry F. Dickinson, GlY P. DolXiE, Jame-s Dolan, KouKRT N. Dow, Alva F. Drew, James T. Drought, W. J. E ;leston, PhrrER M. Kllincjsen, , Percy S. Elwell, John W. Everett. Spring Eldoradit. Milwaukee. Eau Claire. JladiHon. Forward. Milwaukee. Mihvauk ' e. Madison. hippewH Falls. Sparta. Rio. Janesville. Black Hawk. Wauwiu. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Mukwanago. Stougliton. Milwaukee. Keedslmrg. Tomahawk. Dane. Hoekford, 111. Madison. Platteville. Ma lison. Lodi. Milwaukee. illey, Minn. AllloH. 1a Crosse. Milwaukee. David L. Faircmild, Nki-son II. Falk, Percy T. Fish, . RTIirR F. FUAMHACH, CiiARLi-s F. Fkkkman, Charles N. Freeman, Candee Ci. Gale, John V, Green, Gilbert C. (Irisim, Oscar S. HA iEN, PlERWJN L. HaLSEY, Stanley C. Havks, Avery T. Hansjox, CiiARLi- A. Hardy, John C. Hart, W1LLIA.M F. Hein, GcsTAvis N. IIeineman Edward J. Hesni.m;, RoHERT .M. Hkjby, CHARL :s F. Hii.le, AU ;CST C. Hol ' l ' MAN, Harry A. Huber, John W. James, .• Fred. L. Jambs, John Jankskn, Carl S. jKKKEitvjN, Frank H. Johnston, John T. Jones, VllToR E. KaEI ' I ' EL, Lons . . Kahel, 1 ' harlf E. Kei-sky, Mile H. Kevsar, Jr. M ' esl Superior. Stoughton. West Superior. Kaukaiina. Milwaukee. Oslikosh. Galesburi:. 111. .Afadisnii. Madison. I.islinu, 111. Milwaukee. [adison. Milwaukee. La Crosse. Eureka. Milwaukee. Wausau. Iron Hidge. Uipoii. .Alma Center. Madison. Stoughton. naconda, Mont. Evansville. Milwaukee. Madison. Wauimn. Oodgeville. Milwaukee. Kewaunee. Montello. , Prairie du Sac. KCJ FrEO. J. KXOELL, Frkii. Kill, Joe H. LiESENFEi.i), William C. Leitscii. Peakl Lincoln, Akdath AV. Loy, Joe Major, Jr., Herbert H. M nson, Maurice A. McCare, Elmer P. IcC ' li ' RE, John McCcllv, John W. McDonald, Alfred W. Mill, Lewis C Minich, Samuel T. Mock, Nicholas J. Monahan, Thomas P. Nelson. John A. Oaki- ;, Michael A. O ' Brien, Eruk J. Ohnstad, Franklin F. Ortii, WiLLARD B. OVERSON, Cranston G. Piiipps, Richard B. Ramien, Paynesville. Lake (ieneva. liUvaukee. Columbus. Ritlilaud Center. Platteville. Eureka, III. Wausau. Milwaukee. Assumption, IIL Lodi. Biiriiugton. Kaukauna. Di- Pere. Waukesba. AVayside. Madison. Milwaukee. .Shutlsburg. Cambridge. Afilwaukee- Cainbridge. -Milwaukee. Mihvaukfe. C. RL W. Reed, Edward M. Rue, Louis V. Runkel, Adolph G. Schwefel, Andrew R. Sexton. Thomas P. Silvekwoud, Albert H. Smith, Frank H. Spencer, AVillet L Spooner, Isaiah M. Stauffacher, Charles H. Tenney, AV. Oliver Thomas, Kenneth J. Urijuhart, Ray D. A ' ALKER, Thomas B. A ' ai h, A ios C- AVeld, Daniel AA ' ' . AA ' ilbi r, AViLLLVM WiLKlE. Arthur C. AVilkinson. Thomas H. AVilliams, avilliam h. avoodard, William L. Woodard, LuCIEN R. AViiRDEN, Cresfo, Iowa. Morrison. Independence. Lebanon. Madison. Sumner. Alaustou. Edgerton. Lidison. Monroe. Madison. 3Iilwaukee. Medford. Laneaster. Eagle River. Unckford, III. La Crosse. Platteville. Madison. Waukesha. AVatertown. Madison. Milwaukee. s.- nior (pljarmac d ' aee. (Officcro. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian. A. E. BogsiNc;ii. M. F. L. Xasii. V. (;. CoHKEI-l.. .1. .1. HltEXNAS. W. O. CoRRKLL. QllcniBcrB. Louis H. Allen, Genoa .hinction. Kdwin L. Haswell, indsnr. Ueorge P. Barth, Milwaukee. Alvali H. Miles, West Salem. . rtliur E. Bussingliani, Oreuon. Frank I... Xasli, iluilson. .Iiilin .1. Rrennan, Cato. Freil E. Palmer, Sparta. Washington Correll, Cobb. lai junior (p armac CPaee. ©fficere. President, ------ Ernest A. FitKYTAfi. Vice-President, ----- L. H. Huldekness. Secretary and Treasurer, - - - - C ' harle. H. Zixx. Historian, ------ Chahles F. Raixev. 3»mor CfoBB. Charles S. Billings, McGregor, Iowa. Edwin K. Ladwig, Milwauliee. Gunerius E. Bolstad, Cambridge. Edward J. Melzner, Fort Atkinson. Francis M. Ellis, Lancaster. Frank C. Muenicb, Madison. George Eisner, Mihvankee. Cliarles F. Kainey, Arcadia. Lester H. Holderncss, Kenoslia. .Tolin V. Schenipf, Watertown. Edward A. Iverson, Chicago, 111. Mary E. Seaman, Killionrn City. Martha . L Jam s, Oshkosh. (liarles II. Zinn. Eust Troy. Laura M. .tones, Sun Prairie. SCIENCE HALL. DRAUGHTING ROOM. PSYCHOLOGICAL LABORATORY. ColTc c of ( ncurhire. (Brabuafe tu tnfB. W. 1). Ciiiins, Wineliestcr, III. H. I " . FAiiiiixiiTox, I ' ortland, Maine. W. . . PowEiB, Belviilere, III. I ' . W. Mos-iM.vx, WestminBter, Jlasn. S. F. BizKi.i., Tuskegoe, Ala. £onc Courec tubcnte. FnF.i . D. Grkexk, IIkmiv H. Uice, oplioiiiorc. SrcBlJmcn. Lewiston. Ill Wii.i.iam Diktkicii, llighmore, S. U. Black Kiver Falls. 6orf Courec tubcnfe. ctonft " ar. J. II. Bkx.nktt, J. E. Bixuv, L. Bk.wdt, G. C. BUI.TKK, A. W. BUT .KK, E. A. I AVENPORT, D. C. ElHlKRTOX, F. EvKiwox, W. V. Il. MI.YS, W. II. Greexlaxii, Helvideiv, 111. South Haven, Miih. JoIinBon villp. •Sussex. Beecliwood. Auroraville. Foiul .lu I.ac. Lake .Mills. West Bend. Sussex. . . IsdM, V. F. .Ikwei.i,, II. W. .M. vx.viii , U. Mi;.M , Nil. MEiiiiii.r,, M. T. I ' KAlts.M.L, ( ' . S. Piiii.i.ii ' s, A. B. S.wi.Ks. J. W. Stkpiiexsox, Madison. Dodjjeville. Waukesha. New Lisbon. . lnia Center. Waterloo. West .Silem. Genesee. I ' ovnette. 107 Siraf Bcor. M. Asm, E. Hakek, W. Beaumont, M. Bloxien, H. C. BiDDICK, F. Blimer, A. L. BOXXELL, E. E. BuTTEltS, E. M. Cowles, C. N. Dextox, J. E. Dodge, G. E. DoufiLAS, C. DowD, G. W. Dowxs, G. E. DoBsox, J. E. EvAxs, T. Ellefs, W. H. Elkixton, R. Fisher, J. E. Gansel, A. Gaxske, M. GORMAX, A. Haugex, J. G. Hatz, L. Heberleix, T. E. Helmholt, B. E. Hobakt, E. J. HiLDEMAX. C. E. Hood, W. Howie, F. Hughes, W. S. HURD, T. J. Jacksox, J. P. Jexkixs, T. A. Jexsox, F. J. Jexsox, H. .Jeu ' ett, A. P. JOXES, W. H. JoxES, L. JUDD, H. Karlex, C. Kosso, Ripon. ■Whitehall. llartlanil. .lohueljllrfj;. Livingston. Fanners ' Grove. Point Bluff. • Valdo. Oakfiekl. Oconomowoi-. Grfordville. Klgin, 111. .Monticello. Delavan. Cerro Gordo, 111. Berlin. Montrose. Brownsville. Johnson ' s Creek. Darrow. Beaver Dam. Thorpe. Orfordville. Bangor. Liberty Ridge. Orfordville. Fall River. Belle Plaine. Shinnstown, W.A ' a. Milwaukee. ' aushara. Cerro Gordo, 111. Ripon. Bangor. Denmark. Waupaca. West Salem. Mineral Point. Xeenah. Lancaster. Monticello. Ahnapee. G. D. Lawrence, W. Laub, J. S. Lawrence, J. II. Leuthoi.u, A. ( ' . LoCKRID ' lE, W. Marshall. C. McClixtock, II. A. McNeil, F. R. Miller, J. It. More, L. A. MoRTOx, W, H. JIOKGAX, C. A. XlCOLAUS, J. OVITT, N. Ovrrr, G. E. OwEX, L. Paljier, A. Parks, A. Peltox, J. S. Peteksox, F. N. Phillips, W. C. Pr.vtt, R. L. Prudex, C. Raisler, C. B. Reddemen, E. F. RiTTEXIIOlSE, M. C. C. RoEiiRS, H. I. SlIOCKLEV, G. Steil, C. .STRAT5IAX, A. B. Thoresox, H. Walters, E. Wall, P. Wallace, E. Weber, A. Wertii, C. H. Whit.more, L. WiLKE, H. T. Williams, W. Wiijiox, A . Zexz, Petersburg. Madison. Belvidere, III. lola. oaehdale, Iiid. Hebron. lindoro. Monona, la. Madison. Richfield, la. Omro. Retreat. Troy Center. Binghaiuton. Binghainton. Portage. Verona. Pickett. Dallas. Denmark. Wyocena. Earlville, 111. Marion, la. Hear Creek. Stone Bank. Chicago, III. Clinton. Lauiont. Highlan l. West Salem. Holmen. West Salem. Holmen. Fitchburg. Madison. Neenah. Center. West Bend. Waukesha. Belleville. Hurricane. 108 ©airg tubciife. A. Al.llEKll, ' N ' i iiuli. U. 11. Kl.KIXE, Sbeboyg:in. A. AXDKHSOX, Kiilgewiiv. F. KXLIITKI., Reeseville. A. II. AXIIERSON, Slur rrairio. (i. KuEXHi, Centralia. G. E. Anderson, Towervillo. A. KoEI ' KA, Fonil lu Lac. F. AssM.vxx, Maslmll, Minn. F. Kol.llEC-K, Wbitelaw. F. It. K.lKKIt, Roclifstur, X. Y. E. Khaise, F. M. Bemis, Treiupealeim. E. Knix, TuBtin. W . Be.s ' tz, Iron Kiil e. 1 " . U. I.KAX, Palmyra. C. B. Biiii , Story. .1. .M. I.EE, I ' tica. B. T. BlKilE, Waupnn. V. F. Lewis, New Lisbon. A. BoUKEX, Oriliulii. (i. S. Lyox, Hranilon. O. Brimmkk, liKhawakn, ln l. L. L. Maix, Albi.in. f. K. Bkow.sell, Ellenboroutfh. . . V. Matvovitz, Branch. A. V. BitCXSWICK, Xewbllrg. ir.C.MrlvissTKY, V: innebagoCity, Minn. C. Bcsii, . ugii8ta. .1. I ' . Mll ' llKIl.SOX, Vcefkinil. J. ClI.VLll ' XlK, Slieboygan Falls. (). E. MiciiEi., Alleghany. Pa. E. Cll. RI.IER, .Sohiller. W. Mills, Ilortonville. C. Cook, Mnzomnnie. B. U. Mn.SSnoLDEK, Minerva, Ohio. C. II. C.x, Walilcritk. .1. I ' . Ml ' I.VEV, Mingliain. 0. D.VMES, Ixonia. J. N ' eusox, Kaiikauna. L. Des.- ' Uhk, Elkhart Lake. W. NisiiCT, Ingersnil, ( )nt. E. W. Ito.V.XE, Black Earth. J. (VBriex, Stephensville. H . DoxxKit, Ricbland fity. M. L. G ' Reii.i.y, Ilortonville. P. DOOI.EV, Stypheusville. S. ] . [ ' HEM ' S, Briggsville. A. -M. OlRKEE, Puk-lfer. .1. E. I ' lEK, Thonipson. 0. EsKEK, Blue Mounilf. W. 11. PlEKfE, Mineral Point. J. S. Fl.AXXEKY, vVvoca. W. F. PoMRA.XKE, Brillion. J. C FlIllTIXEK, Cliicano, 111. C. K. Potter, Cambridge. B. I . Cill.UERT, Cassville. 11. Pll.s, Loiiisburg. W . L. Gl.vss. Beecliwood. F. E. Kemixgtox, Mansion. A. (iRIMM, I ' lemansville. M. II. Sage, Doniphan, Neb. G. Gl ' LLER, Sniitliborougli, HI. .M. M. Sol.SVIlERG, Sionx City, la. N. C. GlUST.VI), Clinton. (i. .SaMI-SOX, OtBego. L. llARnKR, Cliiltun. W. .StllfLZK, Bungert. J. IIiII.I ER, I ' aoli. W. E. Schmidt, Sturgeon Bay. II . Ilol. .IIAISEX, RcBeburg, .). II. Severix, New Holstein. M . Hoir.ii, Gilnian. L. E. Silver, Dayton. F. HofflEK, Caeliton. S. U. S1M.M0XS, ' iola. 0. M. lll ' HBARD, EvanBvillo. S. SiMI-SOX, . rca lia. J. B. Joii.xsox, Clark ' s Mills. M. Smith, .Madison. F. A. JoXES, Branilon. .1. P. SPARTZ, Union Grove. R. Kixa, Moiitit ' ello. W. D. Stoxe, WellingUin, 0. 109 B. Stkoxc:, Ripon. n E. W.VLVOOKP, Cellar Grove G. 8CH roCKEH, Brownsville. B. A. W-VSMBIRX, Prairie Farm J. SclIAFFXEK, OslikoBli. W . ' . TB1BTKKET, Kewaunee J. E. Thompson, Wal.hviuk. W . ( ■. Vei.i.s, Neilltiville ( ' . M. Trigg, Downiiif;. T. WlTTlG, Tarrant H. N. TitossEX, Raiulom Lake. G. W ' lTTNElt, Monroe J. J. TSCIIUDV, 3Ionroe. J. Would, Xeenali J. W. Vii ' oxi), Shullsburji, II ZlMBKlMXEK, .Monroe A. VoSKXIL, Cedar Grove. no f AT WASHBURN OBSERVATORY. forf jfiref ( InnuaC Commencement. £ot» cgoof SrercistB. furbag. 3uiK 16, ' 94. AlUlRBSS TO SkSIkk 1. ( ' i. .1 1 IMii: WlI.l.lAM I ' llT Lyox. QSaccafoureafc @J)J)re8S. uii ag. 3une I7, ' 94 " TiiK Limitations tiK Hkkok.m, " . PiifsiDEST (. ' iiaiji.ics Kkndvi.i. Ai ams. Cfoee ®aj £rcrciDC6. (JMonSog. 3 " iic 18. 94. Address by Class President, . . . . C. H. Hauxkv. CfasB (:pa3caMf. I ' AI;T i. .1.— Midsuramer Night ' s Dream.— Act I., Scene 2; Act II., .Scene I; Ait III., Scene 1. Mendelssohn Music; dance of Klves, Fairies, etc. B. — The same. — .Act I., Scene I. Incliuling the Mechanics ' Play and the following: 3n( rfu 6 (p e6fnf as (pfagB 5B fore f6 £uftf. Juterhtde A. luttrtwU (S. " The Senior Thesis. " " Commencement Orations. " Interlndi ' B. InU rlmtf D. ■■ Psychologj. " " Haising the Stiindard. " Actors in Midsummer Xitjid Dream. Duke, ... fit. Bo v,MAN. Ilippolyta, .Mis.s Stuo.vi;. Puck, .Mk. Siii ' Ki.Y. tlberon, . Mit. Kinwky. Tilania. . . .Miss NoYhS. Deinctriu.s, Mil. llo vI.A ■l . First Fairy, Miss Kki.i.o i i. Philostrate, .Mil. Allkx. PAUT II. Ctan (propBtc;. " Written and acted on the plan of the Witches .Scene in .Macbeth. " (Peace (pip; Ceremong. LoiVEK I ' ami ' Is 1(I::MI v. m. IK! ( fumm " ©aj. $ueobag, 3 " »f 19. 94- Prepident Howaud Morhis. 77. Vice-Pri ' sident W, E. HiionN, ' 74. Secretary, T.. M. Haxks, ' 89. TreaBiirer, riss . xxa B. Mo.sely, ' S.5. ( funini ' ESmicr of feiBrarg i off. peoScrB of t c ©02- Pkfsidext . dams. Ho.v. . C. Spoo.vkk, ' 01. IIajoh Ciiakles R. Buahi»man, ' 84. David F. Si,mpso. , ' K2. Commcnctmenf ®ag. TDcbncsMg, 3un£ 20, ' 94- Orahonfi. Aspiratiiins of the Ideal Lawyer, .... Ai-k. a- -|)KU E. JIathew.son. The Present .Spirit of Truth Searching ' Es.-iox J. Dhugax. Public Eilucation in a Democracy, I. K. Reilly. The Attitude of the Government toward . rl C. U. Ci.evela.vd. The Dream of Rienzi, Robekt Riexow. Temple Building, Robert N. JIcMvx.x. The Future Church, Aloxzo R. Smith. Politics and Religion, EnwAUn .1. Hkxxixc. Conferring of Bogrcee. I I ♦ 114 3o C rt ' cB Srccman. 1 ' nuKE.ssou fuEEMAX rtnucs 4if good Puritaii stock; one Kdn ' ard Freeman, bit );raii(lfdther of the eighth generation, in the year KWT led fifty-eight families into the New Worlil. and planted the town of Sandwiih, Maea. Thid anceutor seems to have been a man of sub- Btauue, since the records of Lynn show that he presented to the Lynn eolony twenty corselets, or pieces of plate armor, brought with him from England. He loved freedom, too, for as the aforcijiid records show, he determined that the sorely persecuted (Quakers shonhl enjoy all the privileges of the colony. The farm on which I ' M ward Freeman st- ' ttlod is still in the possession of the Free- man family. •lobn Freeman, the son of this Edward, was deputy of the general court for seven years; he married Kebecca, the daughter of (iovernor Prince, of the Massa- chusetts cijlony. The mother of Kebecca Prince was of a ' Mayllower " family. The Freemans were connected by marriage and by friendshiji with the Otises and . damses. and with them were active in the inauguration and prosecution of the Revolutionary War. Professor Freeman was born in Hroome County, X. Y., February 14, 1842. That he was a precocious boy may be inferred from this: lie prepared for college ; studied medicine for nearly two years ; was principal of the Kindcrhook Academy, of New York, for two years, from l. ' 58 to IS()0 ; and then, in l. l. when but nineteen years of age, enlisted as a private in ( ' omi)any F, Twenty-seventh New York Volunteer Infantry. He served in the ranks, re-enlisted at the expiration of his term of service, and on . ' September 17th, ISliS, was commissioned captain of Company .AI, FirstNew York Veteran Cavalry, lie led a regiment, under Ceneral . ' hiridan, in the battles of the Shenandoah Valley. In . pril, ISIw, he comman led the raid on Lewisburg and Covington, Virginia. In the engagement at White Sulphur Springs, Virginia, he was in command ; with two regiments he routed the rebel forces, took two thousand prisoners, including General ,Iohu McClansland, the commanding general. The war ended, and now to complete his education. He entered lichigan University, ranking with the classical sophomores, and was graduated with the . . B. degree in bSilS. lie at once became assistant professor of Greek in the Chicago I ' niversity, ami held the position for si.s years. In 1S74 he became professor of Latin in the same institution, and three years later, in 1.S77, was transferred to the chair of F.nglisb literature and rhetoric. This position he held until .January, 187! , when he was elected profes.sor of English literature in 117 the University of Wisconsin. He entered upon the ilutiee in September, 1ST9. In 1871, while assistant professor of Greek, he was graduated from the Chicago Theological Seminary. He received the honorary degree of LL. D. from the University of Chicago in June, 18S0. Since his connection with the University he has made several voyages to Europe, and has also traveled extensively through- out the United States, mainly in the AVest. As a teacher of English literature Dr. Freeman has had a full measure of success. He is exact, popular and inspiring. He had seen the classic places of the Old World, and these mighty names in literature are not merely names to him, but spirits that still live to animate these present times. For himself, he believes that his most successful work has been done as a teacher of the Greek language. He edited, in 1872, an edition of Xenophon ' s Memorabilia ; also in the same year the Dialogues of Lucian, which have found an extensive use in classical schools. The exactions of his profession and the demands upon his time for public addresses have left him little leisure for the use of the pen. He was for one year editor of the .Vichififin Matjiizint, and he has for a long time been an occasional contributor to educational and political papers. On the ' whole, however, he is to be reckoned as a speaker rather than a writer. It is as an orator that Dr. Free- man has won his most gratifying successes. For sixteen years the state, in a large sense, has been his class-room. He has brought the Uni ' ersity to the special notice of nearly every city and village in the state by evening lectures ; to many places he has been called again and again. Xo other jirofessor of the University is more widely known throughout the state. The service is important ; the liter- ary side of the University, as well as the mechanical and agricultural, should be presented to the people. As a lecturer he is both wise and witty. He sees things in the concrete, and is picturesque. Through anecdote and illustration he liolds his ideas l efore the mind. He has the kind of memory we all long for ; he cannot forget. A friend tells the following: On the jirofessor ' s last trip to Europe, a boastful Englishman on board the steamer was sneering at American culture, and offered to wager that no American on board could repeat two successive lines of any great English poem, lie, the ICnglishman, to name the poem. A gentleman accepted the wager, and called on Prof Freeman to stand for the culture of . merica. The English- man named Chaucer ; and, to the Briton ' s utter amazement, the professor recited verbatim the whole of the Knight ' s talc. With such a memory how could his mind be otherwise than full ? His lectures aud his writings are crowded with apt iiuotations and happy allusions, suggesting the literary ac iuisition of a Lowell or an Emerson; and then, through all, fine humor and wit; for it bubbles and Hows as well as flashes. He lectures on many themes. Perhaps the most popular ones are on his travels and on England ' s literature and her literary men. His delivery is so simple and unpretentious, so easily it wins its way, that we forget to call it elociuent. We go up witli him to the Khine or through the Western Wonderland, the Yellowstone Park, or live tlirough the times of the fathers of English literature, and are always charmed and instructed. lis C arfcB (Ric6ari) (Van Jj m. Professor Charles Uiciiako Van IIim; was Ijurn in lSo7 ■m a farm in Fulton, Koi-k County, Wis. His early boyliood was spent on tlie farm. Later the family removed to tlie village of Milton, where liis education bepin in the district school. He attended tlie high school and seminary at Kvansville; entered the University of Wisconsin in 1874, and graduated in IST ' J, having taujiht school dur- ing 187t»-7. Professor Van Hise graduate l in the Jletal- lurgical Enifineering Course; took the degree of B. . ' . in 1.S81I, M. S. in l.SSi ' , Ph. D. in 1892. He entered the facidty of the rnivcrsity immediately after graduating, as instructor. lie has, therefore, been a mem- ber of the faculty for lifteen years, holding successively the posi- tions of instructor in chemistry and metallurgy (1S71)-1S8;J); assist:int professor of metallurgy (lS.S:i-lS81i); professor of metallurgy (1! S( -IS8S) ; professor of mineralogy and petrography (1888-1892); jjrofessor of Archjcan and applied geology (1890-1892), ami professor of geology since 1S92. lie is also non-resident professor of pre-Cambrian geology in the I ' ni- vcrsity of Chicago. Parallel to the work of Professor Van I lise in the University is that of research in gef)logy. He was assistant on the Wisconsin Geological f urvey in 1881-2, and assistant on the U. . ' . Geological Survey from 1.8.8:{ to 18.88. In both of these posi- tions his work was in the division of the late Professor K. D. Irving. After the death of I ' rofessor Irving the i ositi «n of U. S. gcoUjgisI in charge of the Lake Superior Division was given to Professor Van Hise. This position he still holds. The work of Professor ' an Hise has two ) hases — that of the investigator and that of the instructor. The former demands tirst place, as it has occupied most of his time during the past decade. Only the main results of the work can be sketched. The earliest paper of importance was published, in connection with Professor Irving, on secondary enlargement in rocks of crystals of quartz, feldspar and hornblende. This work developed a line of studies leading to imjiortant results regarding the chemical changes in structure and composition of rocks. New- ideas of the formation of (|Uart ites, schists and gneisses were discovered, and chemical and mechanical forces shown to be sutlicient to account for changes formerly attributed to heat or to melting of rocks. He also worked out the 119 development, by proceBses essentially similar, of the iron-bearing roeks of the Huronian. These, too, had been believed to be of igneous origin, and the story of their genesis was a great advance in knowledge. From these studies resulted a study of the occurrence and method of development of ore bodies in the Lake Superior region — a work of the greatest value in geological theory and to the practical man who is seeking ore. A second main line of work has been in stratigraphy and historical geology, in the description of various parts of the Lake Superior region. Besides various papers, Professor ' an Hise has taken the main part in the publication of two monographs of the U. S. Geological Survey — one on the Penokee-Gogebic district and the other (now in press) on the Marquette district. He has also published a correlative paper on the Archa-an and Algonkian rocks of the United States, which is recognized as a masterly work on a most difficult subject, and his paper on " Principles of Pre-Cambrian Geology " shows an e»)uaUy firm grasp of the theoretical side of his subject. Xo field of study is harder than that in which Professor Van Hise is a master. A rare equipment, both of knowledge and of good sense, is needed to read the story of these ancient and much altered ro cks. Xo fossils aid the explorer, the region is largely drift-covered, and exposures of rock are few " . A profound knowledge of chemical and dynamical geology is demanded, as well as an unerring instinct for facts and a firm grasp of principles. There is no better example of the con- structive imagination in science than can be found in Professor Van Hise ' s papers, and no better illustration of the patient and successful search for facts and their just valuation when discovered. When the long story of these bottom rocks of our country is finally told, it will be found that many of the more important chapters have come from the observations and deductions of Professor Van Hise. The teaching of Professor Van Hise is marked by the same accuracy and breadth of view that characterizes his geology. He can grasp the educational aspect of geology and present it, neither narrowing it into mere details nor broad- ening it into platitudes. He awakens thought and stimulates investigation, and makes his department, in everj ' sense, a branch of the higher education; a con- tributor to culture and to sound learning in the Tniversity. In practical questions of university management Professor Van Hise shows those same qualities of appreciation of facts and power of judging them. The students are well aware of his interest in affairs belonging to their side of the University. They know his interest In athletic matters, and in the work of the literary societies, and the value of his counsel in these directions. The University of Wisconsin has no graduate devoted to the advancement of knowledge in whose past work she can have more pride than in that of Pmfessor Van Hise, nor one from wliom she can expect a larger work in the future. 120 3o6n (tttjcre Ofin. The subject of this sketch, who is profeFsorof the law of wills, torts and real pmiierty in tlie Law College of the University, is a d " ' " ' example of the etiii ' ienoy of an old but often forjrotten maxim, that the path of duty is the high-road of honor and success. To do thorousrhly and well those plain, simple things, however small, whicl) fall in one ' s way and lie straight ahead, without excursion into any by-path, however alluring — this it is which brings distinction and happiness. In this line have been gained those successes wliidi have attended his work as a lawyer and as a i)ubli -spiril (l citizen. To be connected with an eduialional iiislitnlion of high rank is in itself a good testimonial of character and ability; and a considorable part of Mr. Olin ' s active life lias been in some way associated with our great I ' niversity. He was born at Lexington, Ohio, .Inly lIHh, 1S.5I. . s a farmer ' s boy he did what a boy can do on the farm; from the age of seven to fourteen lie had only such tuition as the district school afforded, three months in the winter. During the next two years he attended the village school at Belleville, )hio, and then went to a fitting academy for the next year, tlieii to the prejiaralory department of f)berlin College. He entered the ancient classical course of the academic department. After com]ileting the freshman year, he leftObcrlin,and in the fall of lSli!l entered Williams College, from which he was graduated in ls7;i. He was ajipointed to deliver one of the |ihilosophical orations at coniniencemeiit, and also was chosen, in his senior year, a member of the Flii Heta Kappa Society, whose members are chosen wholly on the ground of scholarship, and at Williams College are selected by the faculty. .Vfter graduation Mr. Olin taught school at Belleville for two terms, when he resigned to become principal of the city schools at Manslield, Ohio. At the end of the year he resigned to enter a law ollice at Manslield, and began the study of his chosen profession. Meanwhile Dr. John Bascom, who had been one of his professors at Williams College, had been made president of the University of Wisconsin, and otfered him the position of instructor in the department of rhetoric and oratory, upon which he entered in the fall of 1H74, and in which he remained until .June, 1,S7.S. In the fall of that year he again commenced his legal studies in the law department of the University, graduating in June, 1S7I . Thus, in the summer of 187 ' .), Mr. Olin Wiis in the position most young men fresh from college find themselves. He had abundance of good sense, boundless 121 i energy, and siifli kuowletl ' re of the vast fielil of tlie law as a year ' s intelligent applicaticm could give, but without an otiice, a business or a library. The good judgment which has marked his professional career was here at once exhibited in the choice of a partner. Lars J. Grin le, a youii Norwegian lawyer, who had gained a large and favorable ac(iuaintance thruugh his practical talent and a con- siderable experience in the county judge ' s oHice at Madison, was preparing to enter upon the practice of the law, and a partnership was at once formed under the firm name of Olin (!t Grinde, with its otiice at Madison. Mr. Olin took imme- diate advantage of the advice to young lawyers of the late Senator Carpenter to ' buy, beg or steal a library, " and, providing himself with a good working lilirary. zealously entered upon the duties of his professional life. Clients came at once, and in a few weeks the new firm had all the work it could attend to. The partnership continued until the death of Mr. Grinde in ISSl, after which 5Ir. Olin practiced alone until I.SUL , since which time Harry L. Butler has been associated with him as his law partner. Much might justly be said of him. as a lawyer, did not lack of space forbid. Fifteen years must ordinarily be allowed a man to take his settled position in his ])rofession. But Mr. Olin was in the front rank within five. His professional i|ualificatit ns may be summed up in three words: Industry, thoroughness, rapidity. These characteristics have often been the subject of favorable comment from the bench and bar. Madison owes much to him as a public-spirited citizen. The leudota Drive, that picturesque highway, more and yet more to be prized, will be a perpetual monument to his energy and genius for organization. It is true that the concep- tion was not his, but that of Prof. Kdward T. )wen. It is also true that both were heartily seconded by the awakening public spirit of the Capital City. But it will never be forgotten that the scheme was given permanent shape and carried to a successful end by his unflagging zeal and intelligent labor. He was marrie l to Miss Helen M. Remington, a graduate of the University June 14, ISSO. In Dei-ember. ISSo, he became a professor in the law department of the University, but went out with President Bascom in June, LSS7. In January, 1892, he again became connected with the Law School in a like capacity , and is now professor of wills, torts and real property. Although at present giving no attention to politics, Mr. Glin was in IS84 a can- didate for Congress on the Prohibition ticket, in the Third Congressional District, and the party nominee for governor in 1886, receiving the largest Prohibition vote ever given for any candidate. In 18S8, at the Xational Prohibition Conven- tion at Indianapolis, he threw all his energy into the unsuccessful attempt to pre- vent his party from making the mistake of subscribing to various reform move- ments in no way connected with prohibition. Since this time he has had nothing to do with politics, and never took any part therein except to make campaign speeches, 122 I I (Ucfeon Ol ' tt ' cr TX ' Bifncg. Nkijjiin O. WiiiTXKV was liorn at AikiMi, Siiitli Caro- lina, in 1S5S, wIkto liie parcnlK, wli.i rcHitiiil in I ' liiladil- phia, ni ' Tu si.vn.lin - the winter. IMk hoyliood «a» i)a8KiiI in Pliila.li-lpl.ia. an.) Iktc he received lii« early education and prepared for eolleiie. After gradnatini: from Manlna Academy he entered the Univerwity of Pennsylvania in the tall of IS74 and rcceive.1 the degree, V. E., fonr yenrs later. Dnrinp his senior year, and mil.se.,iiently, he spent several months on the fnited Slates Coast and (.eodetic Snrvey in Pennsylvania, hut returned to the nniversity during the winter tern,, where he served as instructor in civil engineering. He was also an instructor in the evening sessions of the .School of Industrial Art Durn.. the year Isr-l-l so Prof. Whitney was in the employ of the Pennsylvania Kaihoad Company, and was connected with many important engineering enterprises for that great trunk line. The next year he spent as locating engineer on the JFev- ican National Hail«ay in Mexico, having charge of one hundred and fifty kilo- meters of mam line between the City of Mexico and Uolores Hi.lalgo lie returned at the end of the year to the United States, to the employment of the NHith I ennsylvania Hailroad Company, as locating engineer, serving also as resi- dent engineer .luring the con.struction of the Tnscarora Tunnel Division- so named fron, a tunnel more than a mile in length, one of the longest in the East In l,s.s he went to Chicago to supervise the construction of several independ- ent branch roads for the Pennsylvania Company, nainelv, the .%nth Chicago I?, p " Vu-i ' ' " ' " " " " " " ' " ' " " ■ ' " " • • " ' « ' " ' - " ' « ' ' " d ' « " " t ' i ' - 1 -I»ays. Later I rof. W h.tney was made assistant to the chief engineer of the company with head,,uarters at Chicago, where he had charge of its engineering work in the est. In I.SSI he gave up this important position in order to accept the profes- sorship of railway engineering at the fniversity of Wisconsin. He has been peculiarly fortunate in receiving his training and experience from some of the foremost engineers of the United States, among whom are A. M. Wellington, Ihomas Rodd, Robert H. .S-iyre and William F. Sh„„k. Professor Whitney is now chairman of the Roard of Engineers in the University. l:;:! C6arl ' c6 SoBtcr mitg. Charles Foster Smith, bead of the department of Greek, was born in Abl)e- ville County. South Carolina, in lSo2. Hie early education was received in schoole near hie native place. In ISi he entered Wofford College, S. C, and in 1S72 was graduated with the degree of A. B. After teaching school for one year, he went to Harvard to pursue his studies further, especially in (Jreek, Latin and (iernian. In the summer of 1874 he went to Germany, where he spent one year, studying in Leipsic and Berlin. In October, 1S75, lie became a professor in Wotford Col- lege, anil remained there four years, during the greater part of the time in charge of the (ireek department, but teaching besides some German. He again went to Germany in 1879, and si)ent the following two years in Leip- sic Universit.v, taking his Ph. J), (inngua cnm hntflr) in February, ISSI. His disserta- tion was ' ' A Study of Plutarch ' s Life of Artflxerxes, with Especial Reference to the Sources. " In lS l-2 he was assistant professor of Latin and Greek in Williams College, but resigned in the summer of 1882 to accept a professorshij) in Vander- bilt L ' niversity. where lie was the head of the Greek department for eleven years, until elected to his present x osition in the l ' niversity of Wisconsin. Prof. Smith has edited Books III. (1894) and VII. (1881;) of Thucydides in the ' ■ College Series of Greek Authors, ' ' and is under promise to edit Thucydides IV. for the same series. He has also translated a volume of Greek history from the German, which is in the hands of the publishers. His other chief publications have been " OnSouthernisms " (Trans. Am. Phil. Assoc. 1883 and 188f ), " Traces of Tragic I ' sa e in Thucydides " (Proc. Am. Phil. Assoc. 1891), " Poetic Words in Thucydi les " (Proc. Am. Phil. Assoc. 1S92), " Some Poetical Constructions in Thucydides " (Trans. Am. Phil. Assoc. 1894), " Southern Schools and Colleges " {Allanlic Muntkli , Oct., 1884, and Dec, lS8o), " Honorary Degrees as Conferred in American Colleges " iTrans. Xat. Ed. Assoc. 1889 and Bulletin of National Bureau of Educ). Besides contributions to the " American Journal of Philology ' and to the " Classical Review " he has written literary articles for various magazines and other periodicals. He was editor of one of the departments of Funk t c Wagnall ' s " Standard Dictionary, " and served as a member of the Greek Conference. appointed by the Committee of Ten, which met at Ann .-Vrbor December. 1892. In Tennessee Prof. Smith devoted especial attention to the building up of preparatory schools, being chairman of the committee on entrance examination in Vanderbilt University, and was the founder of " The Tennessee Association of Schools and Colleges. " He is an active member of the American Philological Association, of the American Dialect Society, and of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin. S. C6arf ' c5 (TloBrc (Brcgorj. CiiAHLts Noble Giiegobv, Associate Dean and Professor of Law, was born in ISol at I ' naililla. X. Y. lie is a son of the late lion. .Tared C. Gretiory, for twelve years a recent of the I ' niversity of Wisconsin. Keinoving with his parents to Madison in 1.S.5.S, he received Ids early education in the private and public schools of this city. He entered the I ' niversity of Wisconsin in l.S( 7, and four vears later was graduated with honor, receiving the degree of Bachelor of . rts and taking the Latin salutatory. He was graduated from the College of I aw in IS72 with the degree of Hachelor of Laws and two years later received the degree of Master of . rt8. He lias since been the secretary, the treasurer and the |)resident of the Tniversity .Munini .Vssocialion. Since graduating .Mr. Gregory has given his undivided attention to his profes- sion, and has met with much success. In practice he has been associated with his father and .Mr. .Instice I ' inney of the Supreme Court, and afterwards with Col. (reorge W. Kird. For some time previous to his election to the law faculty he practice l alone. Though never an active politician, Mr. Gregory has held both municipal and state ollices. In 188:5-4 he was a member of the Board of Educa- tion, and for several years has been one of the general commission of the National Civil Service Ueform .Vssociation. In I.SJSS he edited the Tariff lleform Ailiocale. He has also been secretary of the Historical and Political Science .Vssociation of the University of ' isconsin since its organization, and a paper which he read before the association, entitled " The Corrupt t se of Money in Politics, ' is pab- lished and has received much favorable comment. 3amc6 Cfoubc (gfeom. In May, 18W!. James Claude Klsom was born in Nelson County, Virginia. When tliirteen years of age, he entered Norwood College in his native state, hav- ing been fitted by private tutors. In the spring of 1.S8; ' ., he was graduated in the I..atin, French, tierman and English branches. His early passion for athletics found opportunity for development at Norwood and he became the leading athlete of the college. The books of the Medical College of Virginia at Richmond show that Mr. Klsom entered that institution in 18S3 and was graduated from it in 18SB, having taken prizes for excellence in several branches of medicine. Soon after passing the examination of the State Jledical Board, the Gov- ernor appointeil him assistant surgeon in the State Penitentiary. In 1S89, he I ' j; reeif;iied thie position to enter the field of physical edncation, and too] a thorough course in the celebrated school of athletics at Springtield, Mass. The Younir Men ' s Christian Association, of (lalveston, Texas, iininedialely elected him i)hysical director, and the Texas Chautauqua Assembly, at Georgetown, apjiointed him lecturer on physical education. In the early part of ISitl, he took charge of the physical work at Atlanta, (ia., and remained until February, 18rt2, when he resigned to become physical director of the Minneapolis Young Men ' s Christian Association, which, with its eleven hundred members, has the largest gymnasium iu the Northwest. Dr. Elsom was elected, in 1S93, a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Physical Culture. He became professor of physical culture and director of the gymnasium in the University of Wiscon-sin, April 12, 1.S94. amuef QSgrob : ortcn6aug6- Not quite twenty-five years ago, Samuel B. Fortenbaugh was born in the village of Halifax, Penn. He prepared for college in the high sch iol at Ithaca, N. Y., and entered Cornell University with the class of ISiK). After graduating from the electrical engineering course, Mr. Fortenbaugh entered the employ of the Brush Electric Co., of Cleveland, O.; two years later he resigned hie position with that firm to become assistant chief engineer of the Short Electric Railway Co., of the .same city. In the fall of ' 93, he returned to Cornell for graduate work, and the following spring received the degree of Ma.ster of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Since the beginning of the present college year, he has been assistant i ro- fessor of electrical engineering in the Univereitv of Wisconsin. (Bbwarb Cfignotwcf . EnwARD CnvN ' owETa was born in Xew York in 1S.53. He came West and en- tered the preparatory school of the University of Wisconsin in 1S69. After re- maining two years, he entered the classical course of the University, .-it the close of his junior year, Lieut. Chyno weth received an appointment at West Point, andentered with the class of ' 77. He completed his course of study at the . cademy and was assigned to the 17th Infantry of the United States Army. For the pa-st seventeen years he has served continuously with his regiment in Dakota, Montana and Wyoming. . t the beginning of the present college year, Lieut. Chynoweth received the appointment as professor of military science and tactics. 128 (Bbwarb J ofgoilc ; arnngton. KmvAKO lloLYuKK Kakki N i n x, Associate I ' rotVssor nI I ' airy Husbandry couies from Maine, havinj; been born at BrewLT, in tbat state, December 20th, lst;o. After finishing a course in fheraistry at the Maine State Agricultural C ' oUepe in ' SI, be took popt-jiraduate work at the SheflieUI Scientific School of Yale Univer- sity, remaining at New Haven for eix years in connection with the Conneclicnt Avrricnltural Kxperimental Station. The winter of ISJvS, he spent at Lawre nce in investi«:atin tlie purification of sewage for t!ie Maesacliusetts State Board of Health, and thereafter was enpiged for some time with Professor W. O. Atwater in the experimental station of the United States Departnientof Agriculture. In ISiKl, Mr. Farrington came West, and after serving for more than three years as i-bemist in the Agricultural Station at University of Illinois, came to Wisconsin, where he was elected to the position of associate professor of dairy husbandry. @,rf6ur (Borbon £airb. Arthur Gordon Lairi , Assistant Professor ut Ancient Languages, was born at Charlottetown, Prince Kdward ' s Island, in 18(».S. He received his early education at Prince of Wales College, in his native town. On the completion uf the course there he entered Dalhousie College, at Halifax, Xova Scotia, from which he grailuated in 1889, with the degree of B. A. For the next two years be held a fellowship in »reek at Cornell University and in ISDl took his legree of Ph. I)., givinga dissertation entitled " Vowel Contraction in the Greek Dialects. " In the fall of ' iH lie was appointed instructor in Greek at Leland Stjinford University, which position he held for one year; he then returned to Cornell to fill a similar position; this lie held during the two years immediately preceding his coming to (he Universitv. J cnrj J ougBton (gt crcff. Henry Hoi ' giiton Evkrett. Instructor in Gymnastics, was born at Cbam- bersburg, Pa., in ISfHi. At an early age he showed marked abilitv in athletic sports; while a pupil in the Chicago High School, lie played on the foot-ball team and led his clasdmates in all that pertained to athletics. After graduating be 129 entered the L ' nivereity of Chicago, where he was chosen a member of the ' varsity foot-bail team, and won several medals in track athletics. In ISSo, after two years at University of Chicago, Mr. Everett accepted the position of assistant superintendent of the Chicago Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. The following year he resigned to accept the position of assistant superintendent of the Casino Pastime Academy, then the largest gymnasium in the West. While occupying this position he studied medicine at the Chicago Medical College. In 1SS7 Mr. Everett accepted the directorship of the Olympian Club of Manistee, Jlicli., and the following year, in order to gain a practical knowledge of l)oating and swimming, he joined the V. S. Life Saving Service. Wliile engaged in this work he was presented by congress with a medal for bravery in saving fifteen persons from drowning. After acquiring a knowledge of boating and swimming, Mr. Everett traveled throughout Illinois and Indiana, and met all comers at wrestling and sparring, winning heavy-weight championship of Indiana, lie has met nearly all the noted professional wrestlers, his only defeat being by Es-an Lewis. In 1890 he was appointed director of the gymnasium of the Elgin National Watch Co., resigning this position to accept the instructorship in the gymnasium of the University of Wisconsin. Jlr. Everett has studied Swedish movement cure and massage under the best physicians and has been a member of the American Association fur the Advance- ment of Phvsical Culture since 1SS9. €6arfc6 QSurfon Bwing. Cu. i!LEs BiRTo.v Thwing, Instructor in Physics, was born in Theresa, New York, on the 9th of March, 1860. His early training was received in the schools of Hamilton, Missouri, and his academic instruction in the Academy at Evanston, 111. Entering Northwestern University in the year 1SS4, he was graduated from that institution in ISSS with the degree of A. B. Immediately upon his graduation he was elected to the position of instructor in physics at his alma mater, which position he held tmtil 1893, when he went abroad for further study in physics. While abroad he began investigation with Professor Hertz at Bonn, and was so successful in the work he accomplished that he made the remarkable record of taking his doctor ' s degree from that university in a single semester. Upon his return to this country in 1894, he accepted the position of instructor in physics at the University of Wisconsin, which position he now holds. 130 (Bcorgc (Jtlc(Kcrrot». Georgi: A[cKehr ' ) v, SuperiiiteiKlHiit of Fariners ' Institutes, is a native of Wis- ( ' oiiaiii, having been liorn in Waiikesliu County, April Ist, 1.S52. The greater part of liis early life «as spent at liis liirtliplace, wliere lie received a coinnion scliool eilui ' ation ami prepared himself for Carroll College, Waukesha. Mr. McKerrow was unable to finish his collejie course however, and the winter of 1.170 found him teaching school in the villaiie of . " Sussex. For several years thereafter his atten- tion was divided between the school and his farm, on whicli he always took much jiride in raising improved grains. veget iblc8 and stock. Finally relinquishing the school altogether, his entire liipe and energy were devote l to raising choii-e stock, in which Held he has had much success, having won many hundreds of prizes at various fairs throughout the country. .Mr. McKerrow ' s success has won for him many fiositions of honor in the agri- cultural a.ssojiatious of the nation as well as the slate. He has been Secretary of the Wisconsin .Swine Breeders ' .Vssociation, President of the Waukesha County Slicep Hrecdcrs ' Association and is now a director of the . mcrican Southdown Association, and president of the .Vnierican Oxford Down Sheep Breeders ' .Vsso- ciation. For five years, from 188il to 1894, he was a conductor of farmers ' insti- tutes, from which he has made a step to the superiuteadency of this department of the Universitv of Wisconsin. ( ffrcb (Owian. . i.FKED Vivi. N ' , Assistant in I ' liariiiacognoHV, is a graduate of the pharmacy course of University of Wisc(»nsin with the i, la.ss of l.SiM. lie received his prepara- tory education at the Mineral Point High .Sciiool and also served his apprentice- ship in that city. His work, as an instructor in the University, began with the present college year. TTift ' iam Oecar (RicBtman. Wii.i.iAM OsiAK KiciiTMA.v, was bornat .Arcadia, Wisconsin, in 1S72, ami was grailuated from the high school at that place in 1892. The next year he came to the Jniver. ity of Wisconsin and received his Pb. G. in ' 94. He was appointed assistant in pharmaceutical chemistry tluriiig the last term of his senior year. la rt ur (percg aunbcrB. Artiil ' R Pekcy .Sal ' mjeus was born at London in W ' estern Ontario, Canada, tliere receivint; his early education in the private and public schools. In ISsfl, he went to the University of Toronto and took a course in natural science, specializing in chemistry, . fter graduation in 1890, he worked for two years under Professors Morse and Eemsen in Johns Hopkins Uuiversity, where he held a fellowshi]) in ' 92- ' 9S. Mr. Saunders took the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in ' 94 and in the fall of that vear he became iuetructor of chemistry in tlie I ' niversitv of Wisconsin. Q tc arb S ' BC cr. RiciiAKD FiscHEK i 8 bom November IStl), lS(i9. at New L ' lin. linn. He attended tlie public sebools tbere, graduating; from the bigli school in 1S8(). He then entered a drug-More, where he wae employed until the fall of IS M , when he entered the School of Pharmacy of the University of Alichigan, from which he graduated in .June, 1S02. In the fall he returned to Ann Arbor to accept a position as assistant chemist and to continue his studies. He received the degree of B. S. in June, 1.SH4, and in September of the same year was appointed to the position of Instructor in i ' hemi -trv in the I ' niversitv of " Wisconsin. ermdn cfifunbf. Herm. x Schlvndt, Assistant in Chemistry, is a graduate of the University of " VVisconsiu, with the class of ' 94. He was born at Two Rivers, Wisconsin, in 1S69, receiving his preparatory education in the public schools in that city, and teaching there for three years afterward. In 1SS9 Mr. Schlundt entered the Milwaukee Normal School, and after comiileting the course of study he came to the Univer- sity. He was graduated with the class of ' 94, taking special honors in chemistry. 132 i : ; :;:- -- ' m-: ' ' ■ - i ;§raternific6. (Bamma CpBi QBcto, 1885. €«tta (Bamnio. 1881. ©cP o (Upoilon. 1885. ©cfto 5:ou ©efto. 1892. (goppa CBoppo (Boinmo, 1875. (Kappo ( fpKa Jlicfo. 1890. (JJi QScto (ygt, 1894-. QRBo (goppo (UpBifon. 189}. igma ©cffa igiiio. 1894 igmo CBl. 1884. Cp6i ©cfto (tBcfa. 1879. gjlji (Bommo ©ft ' to. 189 3 Clji CpBt. 1878. 5(51 ©ePfa Cp6t, 1891 ;t8 fo (ttu (SpBifon. 1894- 135 (geta t da (pi Sounbeft III 1839 (Roff of ( cfit?e CUpicxB. 1S39, Alpha, Miami rnivcrBity. 1.S41, Beta, Wepteru Reserve Univ. 1S41, Beta Kappa, Ohio I ' niv. 1S42, Kpsilon, Centre College. 1S42, (Jauinia, Waeh. and .Ielier. ' on Col. 1S4:;, Eta, Harvard Coll e. 1.S4. ' ). Delta. DePaiiw I ' niversity. 1S4-3, Pi, Iu(.liana University. 1845, Lambda, University of Michigan. 184. ' ), Tau, Wabash College. 1847, Kappa, Brown University. 1850, Zeta, Hampden-Sidney Col. 1850, Omicron, University of Virginia. 1852, Eta Prime, Univ. Ko. Carolina. 1853, Theta, Ohio Weeleyau Univ. 18.):i, Iota, Hanover College. 18. 4, Mu, Cumberland University. 1856, Xi, Knox College. 1858, Phi, Davidson College. ISliO, t ' hi, Beloit College. ISKl, Psi, Bethany College. 18(iB, Alpha Beta, Iowa State Univ. 18( 7, Alpha Gamma, Wittenberg Col. 18()S. . lpha Delta, Westm ' ter Col. 1868, Alpha Epsilon.Iowa Wesl ' n Univ. 1S( 9, Alpha Eta.Denison University. 1870, . lpha Kappa, Richmond T ' ol. 1872, Alpha Lambda, Univ. Woos ' r. 1872, Alpha Xu, L ' niversity of Kansas. 1S72, Xi, Rainlolidi Macon College. 1873, Alpha Pi, Univ. Wisconsin. 1873, Rho, Northwestern University. 1874, Alpha Sigma, Dickinson College. 1.S74, Beta Delta, Cornell Univ. 1875, Sigma, .Stevens Ins. of Tech. 1875, Beta Zeta, . t. Lawrence Univ. 1870, Ui silon, Boston University. 1S7S, . l]dia Chi, .Uns Hopkins I ' niv. 1S70, Omega. Univ. of California. 1879, Beta Eta, .Elaine State College. 1870, Beta Beta, Univ. of Mississippi. 1880, Phi, Univ. of Pennsylvania. 1.S,S0, Beta Theta, Colgate Univ. 1881 , Xu, Union College. l.SSI, Aljiha . lpha, Columbia College. 1881, Beta Iota, Amherst College. 1S84, Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt Un. 1886, Theta Delta, Ohio State Univ. 1886, Beta Omicron, Univ. of Texas. 1888, . lpha Tan, Univ. of Nebraska. 18SS, Alpha Upsilon, Penn. Univ. 1888, Alpha Zeta, Denver University. 1889, Beta Upsilon, Syracuse Univ. 1889, Alpha Omega, Dartmouth Col. 1890, Mu Kpsilon, Wesleyan Univ. 1890, Beta Xu, Univ. of Cincinnati. 1.890, Beta Pi, Univ. of Minnesota. 1891, Beta Gamma, Rutgers College. 1892, Beta Chi, Lehigh University. 1S94, Lambda Rho, Univ. of Chicago. 1894, Lambda Sigma, L.Stanford Un. 136 (5 t 6a (pi CBaptcr. SrafrcB m Sacuffafc. C. li. KAitSF- i. I ' ll. I).. K. H. Skin.vkk. a. I!., J. F. A. PvuK, H. I,., I,. S. Smith, B. C. E. SrotrcB in (UrBe. F. K. I ' oNdVKK, A. K., LI,. H., i M .Mokuis, A. I!., 1. 1., li., F. M. Bkohx, H. V: HiMi; ;s, li. I.., 1,1.. li., CJeo. S. Vi) , Hhv.in I . ruNH, V.M. W. Ai.i.KN, A. H. SrofrcB 111 (UiitucrBifotc. :n.M)t. Ti: .Ml UKNTS. 11. II. .Ia.oBS, a. H., T. r. I.V.M. N, 1. 1., li. SKNlnit 4. CllAS. F. BlRliESS, (iF.DKUE H. Bl ' lUlESS, GKDUliE ( ' . Snil.KIl, (iEOKHE K. O ' XeIL, liECPRliE II. ThAI ' TMA.V. .lUXIORS. Lulls M. Wahu, Markv J. NuVEs, Oeokue p. Riibixsox, Cii. s, A. Phei.ps, JoilX K. RlCllAltDS, OkIX E. (. ' llOUKEK. 801-I1UM0RES. EKN-K8T S. Park, Dssiax T. Waite, ClUS. A. LlBBEY, ,IoE S. I ' OE, Henrv a. Perkins, Geor(;e F. Ooh-.s-kr, Be.v E. TiLTos, W1U.IA.M N. Smith. PRESIIMEN. .Iames G. Smith, II hi:v H. Crandau., Coffege of £aw. seniors. (mas. ( ' . C.vsE, IIexrv W. Freeman. i:i7 Soim c of jracuse (UniecrBifg m I874. (Roffof €6apferB. (gcftuc. Alpha, Syracuse I ' niversity. Beta, UniverBity of Michigan. Gamma, T ' nivereity of Wisconsin. Delta, Boston rniversity. Epsilon Xorthwestern University. Zeta Baltimore Woman ' s College. ( fumnac. Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. Syracuse, K. Y. (Bamma (p i (§da. nmma fxxficr. ororcB 111 QirBe, MaKY I ' l.AltK BKITTlNdllAM, ' 8! , AnNIK ' 1 " . ClIAl ' MAN, 110, jrARTiiA L. Baker, ' 9li, IIblkx Stkkxsi.axi) Xkiij«in, ' Si). Florence E. Bakkk, ' ill. ororco m (UmucrDtfotc. •SKNItJlU . IIklen a. Baker, Mary I,. Pexiii.etox, Ji ' i.iA B. RiciiARsox, Alice I. Bixrixii, Gertrl ' DE C. Ross, Blaxciik Shkauer, Ina JriKjE. JCXIOR. GeOR !IE I. ViROIX. SOPHOMORES. MaMIK [,. LaKI.IX, MiM.l.lK I. BKKTLf i, Ixo Proctor, Annie S. ircLEXEOAX. n:nsii.MKN. Eleanor B. Blisk, Tc Hi Os ink, An.ve E. Radkoru, Makelle II. Bradley, Genevieve Pexkleton. Daisy I). Virgin, Ethel Dow, Locisk Shearer. i:«) ®efta (Bamma, Souiibcb of ©rforb, QIIibb.. 1874 Eta, Omega, Alpha, Sigma, Lambd Zeta, Chi, Xi, Phi, Tan, Delta, Kappa, Pei, Theta, (Roffof CMcre. Huchtel College. rniversity of Wisconsin. Mount Union College. . Xorthwet?tern I ' nivermty. . I ' liiverHity nf liiinesnta. Albion College. Cornell I ' niversity. University of Michigan. . Univer8ity of Colorado. nivereity of I«)w:i. University of Lower California. I ' niversity of Nebraska. ' onian ' s College, Baltimore. ( fumnac Cfiaptcr. . I ' levelaiul, Ohio. 140 ©efta (Bamma. Omega Chapter. orortB III (UrBt. Honorary — Mrs. AfiiKKxiNK .Moork. IIS. ClIAKLGS Sl.lCIITEK, Miss Carletta Anhersux, Miss Amelia Stevens, Miss Frances Bunn,. Miss Amy Yoino, Miss lil.ANCIIE llAUrER, Mrs. Frederick Tcrneal ' RE, Mrs. James H. Kerr, Miss Annie Stewart, N[iis. Carl Johnson, Mrs. Fred Spensley, JIiss . lice Taylor, Miw. Frei) M. Brown, Mis-s Grace Lamh, MiM. Jamis I . O ' Connor, yUs . IIarky Brkics, .Miss .Mary Main, Miss Maioe Gerxon, Miss Florence Pettisoill, Mi.ss Mary Fo.ster, Miss Ella Gernon, fi.ss Katherine McIIonali . Helen Brown, Charlotte Freeman, Martha Pofxii, ororcs in (UntucrBifaft. Fellow — Katherine Allen. Graduate — Florence C ' okneliis. seniors. Elizabkth Mili i, JUNIORS. WiNNiKRED Harmon, sophomores. Ada Barlinu, Fltl-SIIMEN. Katherine Noyek, Maky Freeman, Kditha Hassel, Emily Hill, Clarissa Linde, Nellie Kiel, Jessie Hand. Eva Bostwick. Sadie Clawson. Helen Burton, Bessie Pin .ree, Mar ;aret Kooers, Bessie Kennedy, GussiE Wood, Emily M. Norton, 141 ®ef(a (ypeifon. Soiiitbci m ' XOiKams Coffcgc in I834. (Roff of Cfiaptcre. Willi:imB CuUege, l.S:M. T ' nitin College, 18;ls. Hamilton College, 1847. Amherst Collefre, lS-17. Adelbert College, 1847. Colby Univereity, 18.52. Rochester Vniversity, 18. ' )2. lliddlebury College, 18.56. l ' ... vih iu College, 1857. Rutgers College, 18.58. Brown University, isiio. Colgate University, 1S(;.5. University of the City of N. Y., 1865. Cornell University, 1869. Marietta College, 1870. Syracuse I ' tiiversity, 1S73. University of lichigan, 1876. Northwestern University, 1880. Harvard University, 1880. University of Wisconsin, 1885. LaFayettc College, 1885. Columbia College. 1885. Lehigh University, 1885. Tufts College, 1886. De Pauw I ' niversity, 1887. University of Pennsylvania, 1888. University of Minnesota, 1890. Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nolog) ' , 1891. Swarthmorc College, 1894. ( fumni ( 6Boctafton6. New York, 1867. Rhode Island, 188: . Chicago, 1883. Cleveland, 1884. New Englanil, 1884. Rochester, 1.S84. Minneapolis, 1884. Albany, 18S7. Garfield, Springfield, Jlass., 1889. .Syracuse, 1889. Buffalo. 18!H1. Detroit, 1893. IfnrW rtiii.t. ©cCta (llpeiron. nj iBConem Chapter. Srafres m (UrBc. Iliis. .lulls li. JfcMvNN, WilliaiiiH, Ms. ltK . II. A. Minkh. Uilliainu, ' SS. IIdn-. V. ;. V. LKKll, I ' olpitc, ' mi. TiiiiM.vs A. Piii.i.Kvs, WiHconsin, ' 88. Cm AiELh t II. Ih ' NNKK, Wisrongiii, ' ' X . ( " ii.mei.rs (). (» ' Xkii,i,, Wiecoiipin, fMJ. Srafres in Sacuffafc. Hkn.iamin W " . . ' nhw, 1 11. D., Cornell, ' 80. Kuw.Mtii K1CK.MER.S, Pii. (t., M. S., Pii. ! .. Wisfonein ' 88. W.vi.TKi: M. . ' .MiTii, H. A., Wisconsin, ' IH). Will, H. Caiuss, A. .M., WiBionHiii, ' HO. Srairco in (UniotrBifafc. SKNIOKS. . ' ' .VMI Kl. II " « H1) CaIIV, PlIlLIf AdoI.I ' IIIS BeHTHA.SII. KnwiN IIknkv (•As.-iEi.s, TiiKdituuK Paul SciiriiANN, Ci.viiK I afaykttk W.vkrkn. IfNlORS. Wll.l.AKII ttlloSVKSOR Hi.EYER, Wll.MAM LaWKKXCE BiiI.TO.V, WiLi.iA.M Thomas Bacon, Siiihi.ky Brooks Tahraxt, Fkkokrick Daiciiv Wak.skr, Erxkst Bf.rdk Trie. 8oi iiomore: . Wii.i,ia.m Frederick IIase, Kalpii Willmartii .Tackm.in. BEN.IAMIN Wi.NKiELi) jA.Mta , Krxst IIii.iiehram) Kho.nsiiaue, LLEWELLVX OwE.N, Wll.l.lAM RollEKT SciillMAX.V, Hexrv Frederick ( ' o(iie.ms. kre.si1mex. EuoENE CiiARi.ts .Joannes, Ai.i.aro Pmitii, Lawrence Kinnairii, Kaymuxh .Iks.. ' e Wim.etts, Harry Doolan Tower, Hi.rvck Wiiitsky Hardy, HUOO Svl.VE.STElt I CKK. Coffcge of on?. SEN10K.S. Barton- I.essey Parker, Kdmund Ray Steyess. US ©efta taa ©cPfa. Souii c af QScfgang CoPfcgc tn 1859. (RofT of CKaptcre. (Braiift ©toiBion of fgc ' XOeet. Omicron. Univ. of Iowa. Beta Pi. Northwestfrn Uuiv. Beta Gamma, I ' liiv. of ViFconsin. Beta Rlio, Leiand Stanford, Jr., Univ. Beta Eta, Univ. of Minnesota. Beta Tau, I ' niv. of Nebraeita. Beta Kappa, i ' niv. of Colorado. Beta Upeilon. Univ. of IllinoiB, (Broiii ©ioision of f6e ufg. Lambda, Vanderbilt Univ. Beta Tbeta. Univ. (d tlie Soutli. Pi, Univ. of lissiBeippi. Beta Iota, I ' niv. of Virginia. Beta Delta, Univ. of Georgia. Beta Xi, Tulane University. Beta E|)silon, Kmory College. (Bronb ©toiBton of fftc (Jlort . Beta, Obio University. Tbeta, lietbany College. Delta, I ' niversity of licbigan. Kappa, HillVdale ' ollege. Epeilon, Albion CuUege. Mil, Ohio Wesleyan Vniv. Eta, Buchtel College. Beta Beta, De Pauw Univ. Chi, Kenyou College. Beta Zeta. Butler Univeristy. Iota, M " icbigan College. Beta Psi, Wabash College. Ppi, University of AVooster. Beta Sigma, Univ. of Ohio. Beta Alpha, Univ. of Indiana. (BraiiS ©ioiBton of flk (SoBf. - lpba, .VUegbanv College. Upsilon, Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst. Gamma, Washington-JetfersonColl. Beta Delta, Lehigh University. Rho, Stevens Inst, of Technology. Beta Mn, Tufts College. Sigma, Williams College. ' Beta Nu, Mass. li.st. of Tech. Tan, Franklin-Marshall Coll. Beta Omicron, Cornell Univ. (Roff of fumni eBOCtattottB. Chicago. New Orleans. Minnca] oli. . Nashville. Lincoln. New York. Detroit. Cleveland. (irand Rapids. Pittsburg. 144 ®cP(a tan ®cf(a. (jBcta (Bamma. SrafrcB in (UrBt. Joiix Fhaxcis Donovan, Ueoiioe Corky Kii.kv, NijisKs- Phn-Kit Stkmukm. Si-KNTKit IIavex. Sratres iit (Uniucr itate. ;kai uatk student. Kdoak Kkeksian Strong. 8EXI(m.S. Harvey Clark, Alfred Thomas Ko(:EH. t, Frank Lf-ster Nash, George Almon Kingsley, . " amuel Thomas Walker. jn.viORS. Ei)W. RD Jerome Henxing, Ciiarleis Gilhert Riley, Don Percy La.moreai , ICkkk .I ihx Onstad, W ' lLLLVM Cil.VRLES DoXOVAX, .VXIIREW REYNOLDS Se.XTOS, ' Carl Smith Jekfer.son. sophomores. George Otto Buchholz, Charles Carroll Montgomery, Spencer Smith Rumsey. freshmen. MiLTox Gray Montgomery, Thomas George Chittexdex, Theodore Byron Rovce, Kdward Fairfield Weiister, Jr., Porter Caskey Pe :k. Mo ' Kappa IXappa (Kamma. Souii6e6 of (JMonmouf Coffcgc in I87O. (Roff of C? aptctB. Phi, Beta Beta, Beta Tan, . Pei, Lambil, Beta Gamma, Delta, Iota, . JIu. . Kappa, Xi Eta, . EpBilon, . Upsilon, Chi Omega, .Sigma, Theta, Beta Zeta, Gamma Rho, . Beta Nu, . Beta Alpha Theta Delta, . Beta Epsilou, . Beta Iota, Beta Eta, Boston Univerpit} . St. Lawreni-e University. Syracuse Vniversity. . Cornell University. . Buchtel College. Wooster University, ludiana University. De Pauw University. Butler University. . Hillsdale College. .Vdrian College. University of Wisconsin. Illinois Wesleyan University. Northwestern University, ' niversity of Minnesota. Kansas University. Nebraska University. . Missouri University. owa State University. Alleghany College. Ohio State I ' niversity. University of Pennsylvania, ' niversity of Michigan. Barnard College. Swarthmore College. Leland .Stanford, ,Ir., Universitv. 146 » ihrhti.J ' Jiiia- Ixappa Tvappa (Bamma, £ta Chapter. ororco m (UrBc. BkI.LK S. BltAXDKNBVHfi, SlSIE WlLLETTA M.MX, AXXA A. MOSELEY, ANSA BaTKS BlTI.ER, Kli .aiietii Thorpe King, Flora V. Moselkv, A(iNE» Cami ' ukli. Bi ' Tlkr, FRAXCtS M. Bowen, IIki.kn R. Oi.ix, Acxes Tyler Bowex, Anna S. Stolt .e, Bertha A. Pitman, Martma M. Dt)i)(.;E, Khith II. Locke, Jexxie Pitman, Makv IIml, Flora E. Mears, .Umet C. Tuohi ' e, Elizabetei I ' almkk. oror 111 Sacuffafc. Harriet Kemington. rores iit (Uiuoersifafe. Fellow — .Iensik iuiFFirii. seniors. AxxA Katherine Flint, Frances Bradley Welles, Edna Ri ' tii Ciiynowetii, Mary Isauella Thorpe, A(iNEs 8toxe Bassett. JUNIORS. Annie Elizabeth Pitman, Axxie Elizarbth Main, Helen Palmer, Mabel McCoy, Edith Porter Robinsok, Geohoie Hayden. sophomores. Gboroiasa McFETRiiHiE, Ellen Daisy .Sames, Fay Parkinson, JIaid Thorpe, freshmen. Meta SciiiMAXx, Edith Griswold, Grace Merrill. 147 Itappa ©Pp a t da. Soimbei 1870. of ®c Cpcii ' oj (UniwrBtfg, 3iibtono. (gdm Chapter (Roff. Lambda, Chi, Alpha Beta, Mu, (5ftj6o ©iBfricf. ruiversity of ' ermont. Syracuse Univereity. Cornell Univereity. Swathmore College. Alleghany College. QBefa ©tsfricf . Alpha, l e I ' auw UniverBity. Alpha Gamma, Ohio .State University. EpBilon, Wooster University. Beta, Indiana State University. Nu, Hanover College. Delta, Illinois AVesleyau University. Tau, Northwestern University. Pi lbion College. Eta, University of Michigan. Pei, I ' niversity of " Wisconsin. Upsilou University of Minnesota. Kappa, ....... University of Kansas. (Bommo ©tBfricf. 1, eland Stanford University. University of Southern California. University of California. ( fumnoc CPopfcrs. (.ireencastle, Indiana. Minneapolis, Minnesota. Phi, Omicrou, Omega, Alpha Alumnpe, . Minnesota Alumna-, 1-18 4 l appa @[lp a t eta. 61 Copter. ororcs iii (UrEe. MlW. ' ItT " K OtFKIX, I Al-I,IXE SlIKI ' PAKIl, Miis. HiiiAi.i) C.Jackson, Mks. Krxkst Hudwx Skinxeh. Mrs. Charles E. Bhell, Elixok M. Leitii, Catiieiuxe Browx, IIei.es .1. Kellooo, ororcB til (UiiiBcrBifafc. SKMOR.S, Jii.iET 1 ' akker Harris, I.exoiik France!! O ' Connor. lUNIORS. Martha J[iihkis .lAMf ;, I-axme K, Meihikkrv, Majiv I, ihi.sb Carlton, sihmiomores. Grace Loo.mls, Alice E. Carlthx. Laura Osborne. fresii.men. Maimik Sexton, Anna .S. Pixkcm. U!l (pi (gda u SounbeS of (Jttonmoufg Coffcgc I867. (Roff of €6apfcrB. Vermont Alpha, Columbia Alpha, PeniiBylvauia Al])li:i, Pennsylvania Beta. Ohio Alpha, . Beta, .... Indiana Beta, Indiana Alplui, . Michigan Alpha, Michigan Beta, Louisiana Alpha, IllinoiB Beta, IlUnoie Delta, IlHnoie Epsilon, . Iowa Alpha, . Iowa Beta, .... Minnesota Alpha, Iowa Zeta. . California Alpha. Colorado Alpha, Colorado Betii, KaneaB Alpha, . Wiecunein Alpha, Middlebury College. Columbian University. Swarthniore College. . Lewisburg University. . Ohio University. Ohio State University. University of Indiana. Franklin College. . Hillsdale College. . University of Michigan. Tulane University. Lombard University. Knox College. , Northwestern University. . Iowa Wesleyan Univ. .Simpson College. Minnesota University. University of Iowa. . Leland Stanford. . University of Colorado. Denver University. University of Kansas. Universitv of Wisconsin. 150 (pi da (p u ror IK (UrSe. Mrs. Cikktiu iiK C ' i.mcke Sober. ororcs in (Uiiiverstfafe. BKNIORS. Nkllik B. M.vcCregok. Bessie Steenbero. Jt ' NIORS. Elizabeth McCiRegor, Elizabeth Church Smith. Jessie I ' .ithabixe Craig. sophomore. A.N.NA Pauline Houghton. FRESHMEN. Anna h. Mashek, Alice Be.vtrice Dacy, May Elizabeth Church, Agnes Arlette Perry. Amelia Hu.ntington, Genevieve Eunice . ' ' mitu. Maud Huntley, PATHONESStS . .Mrs. Charles K. Barnes, Mr.- . William AV. Paniklij!. (R o %appa (Jlpeifon caf (Drbcr (BBfofiriB cb (}}larcl5 I5, 1895. (Babuafc (ttlcmBcrB in (Urfie. Ji ' i.irs Emil Olson, ( ' iiaklks Noble Gregory. John Coit Spooxer, George Carpenter Main, Carl Albert Johnson, Ed vari Stillman JIain, Marcus Clizbe Ford, George Krogh Anderson, Knox Kinney, Charles Philip Spooner, HoBART Stanley Johnson, Charles Edwin Buel, WiLLLVM Francis Dockery, Koheut Mark Richmond, Oscar D. Brandenbiro. Henry Vilas. (5tt€niwnt (JTlcmBcrs. m:.nh)Iis. Vkuman Mason, Farlin Herbert Ball, Charles Floyd McCll ' re, Frank Ellis Pierce. WiLLET Main Spooxer. Charles Fisher Freeman, Jr., LUCIEN ROBSON WoRDEN, ClIARLES Ed VIX BloMGREX, Charles Nathan Freeman. sophomores. Bertkaxd Herrick Duyox, Alv.v Stewart (7001 year. freshmen. UoYAL Cottrell Main, Irving Boyd Cary, ! Iax Mason, Raymond Asa Hollistek, Clark Miles Knight, John Smith Main, Arthur Augustus Frambach, Sidney William Smith. 152 SIGMA DELTA SIGAU LODGE. igma ' cita S ' lgma. Eocaf CBaptcr. Srotrc m (UrBc. Adam Comstuck. Srotrco 111 (Uniocraifatc. 8KN10US. Oliver M. S.m.isiiihv, Fukii. V. Tiiumas, Guy y. Ford, Hekbekt E. I5olton. Jl ' XIOK-S. JosEi ' ii I.. McNvii, J. FltXXK Wll oX, Isaac P. WiiTEii, IlAiiiiV M. Tiiirn:, GEf)Rr.E I ' . HaMHHKCIIT, TiIKO. V. HllAZEAl-. SOfllOMORKS. Glenn II. Williams, Earl t " . Tillotson, Ernkst a. .Stavri m, George T. Hi.ysd, John J. Graham. (•HENIIMEX. JiHIN I . A ClI iTEI[, Frei). S. Barrow.s, K. Le Hoy lioi.Tox, Wii 1 lAM G. Ferris, Herbert H. Uvan. Frank E. Comiton. £au) clioof. WlLI.HM (i. Haktmell, . xiikew Lees, Isaac 1 ' . Peterson. 153 igma C u Souiibcb ot (Vlliami (Umocreifg in 1855 (Roff of C aptcre. Alpha, -Miami rniverpity. Gamma, Ohid Wesleyan Univereity. Epsiluu. Columbian University. Zeta, Washington and Lee I ' niv. Eta, I ' niveryity of Mississippi. Theta, Pennsylvania College. Kaj pa, Bncknell University. Lambda. Lewisburg, Pa. Mu, Denieon X ' niversity. Xi, De Pauw University. Omicron, Dickinson College. Kho, Butler University. Chi, Hanover University. Psi, L ' niversity of Virginia. Omega, Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha, Ilobart University Gamma (ianima, Kandolph-!Macon Col Delta Delta, Purdue University. Delta Chi, Wabash College. Zeta Zeta. Centre College. Zeta Psi, University of Cineinnati. Eta Eta, Dartmouth College. Aljiha Omega, Leland ThetaTheta, Univ. of Michigan. Kappa Kappa, Univ. of Illinois. Lambda Lambda, Lexington. Sigma Sigma, Ilampden-Sidney. Alpha Beta. Univ. of California. Alpha flamnia, Ohio State Univ. Ali ha Delta, Stevens Inst, of Tech. Alpha Kpsilon, Univ. if Neb. Alpha Zeta, Btdoit College. Alpha Theta. Mass. Inst, of Tech. Alpha Lamlida, L niv. of Wisconsin. Alpha Nu, LTniversity of Texas. Alpha Xi, T ' niversity of Kansas. Alpha Omicron, Tulane Univ. Alpha Pi. Albion College. Alpha Kbo, Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma. Univ. of linnesota. Alpha Tau, Univ. of N. C. Alpha Upsilon, Univ. of S. C. Alpha ! hi, Cornell University. Al]dia Chi, .State College, Penn. Alpha Psi, Vanderbilt University. Stanford, Jr., University. ( fumni. Chicago, 111., Cincinnati, Ohio, Indianapolis, lud., Lincoln, Neb. New York City, N. Y., Washington, D. C. 154 n ) A C t. fp6a g.am6ba CRapfcr. 1884. Srofrco m (UrBc. Prof. C ' has- S. Sliciitek, J. Huh akd Mukhison, H. H. J[iii(OAN, Artiuk Bmihitt. Srofrco in (Utuucroifofc. M. F. V i:NKit. jrxioits. A.I). Wnii.ilT, V. H. Siii-;i,i)o. ' . SOPIIOJIORES. David Atwood, !• " . V. Nki iin, M. B. PirrMAX, K. C. Cornish, 11. S. Haves. FUKSII.MAS. S. B. Pakkixson. Coffege of 6«tB. SENIOR. L. V. MVEIIS. jrXIOK8. A. C. Wilkinson, W. H. Wc.iukii. W. ( ' . Leitscii. 155 (p t ©efta t dci. (Roff of C aftcrB. Colby University. Dartmouth College. Union College. Cornell University. Syracuse University. Pickinson College. Waebiugton and Jefferson Cull. Penneylvania College. Washington and Lee Univ. Me rcer UniverBity. Southern University. Vanderbilt University. Central College. Miami University. AVooster University. College of the City of New York. X ' nivereity of Louisiana. Amherst College. Williams College. Brown University. Lehigh University. Lafayette College. Alleghany College. Richmond College. Center College. Southwestern X ' niversity. T ' niversity of the South. Ohio Wesleyan University. Bucbtel College. De Pauw University. Wabash College. Butler University. Northwestern University. Westminster College. L. Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of Pennsylvania. University of North Carolina. University of Georgia. University of Mississipiii. University of Ohio. University of Michigan. University of Minnesota. University of Missouri. University of Nebraska. Alabama Polytech. Inst. Hanover College. Prauklin College. Knox College. Washington University. Iowa Wesleyan Univ. University of Vermont. University of Virginia. University of South Carolina. I ' niversity of Alabama. University of Texas. University of Indiana. University of Wisconsin. University of Iowa. I niversity of Kansas. University of Caiifornia. s-vF ' loccnem ( IfpBa CBaptcr. 1857 to 186}. QRe=ea»o6fi6lk» 1879. Srafrts in (UrBc. V. i. F. ViL.is, L. .1. Piiic.viti-s, II. 1,. Hitler, Gkoruk Keenan, McC. Dodge, W. A. Cl ' ktis. Srotreo tii Socuffaft F. A. P.VRKKR, .1. i:. Uamk-;, K. H. Mmhkk. Srafres in (Unioereifafe. SKNIORS. AbnERT Turner K.mr(iiii.i , Crv Lkroy Fojster. JUNIORS. Ale.va.nder (ii.sN Paul, Fueii Everett Palmer, Keiiinalu riE.iRY .Jacksos, Joseph Porter Barnes, Russell Jackson. soimiusiukk . Arthur Vii, t(ix FArKc i[ii.i , Hkrreut Hayes Manson, William IIksry Manx, John Harwood Bacon. freshmen. George Brkmbr Geilfuss, Earle Steele Anderson, William Vilas IIiivam. Louis McLane Hoiiihns. Coffegt of iAW. SF.NIOK.s. Frank Antes Wheelihax, Gilbert Ten.vext Hoijoes, Georoe Thomas Kelly, Carl K.mil Hiliiert, George Theodore Elliott. JUNIORS. Percy Titus Fish, Percy Spencer Elwei.l, David Luce Fairchild, Harry Fellows Dickinson, Roue Ninian Dow. 157 (p i (Bamma ©efta. Soun6£ of TDoB6ingtoi on6 Stffcreon Coffegc. 1843 (Roff of €6aptcr6. Alpha, Washington and Jefferson Col. Alpha Deuteron, 111. Wesleyan X ' uiv. Alpha rhi, UniverBity of Michigan. Alpha Chi, Amherst. Beta, I ' uiversity of Pennsylvania. Beta Deuteron, Roanoke Collefre. Beta Mu, .lohns Hopkins X ' niv. Beta Chi. Lehigh I ' niversity. Gamma Thi, Pennsylvania State Cul. (iammaDetueron, Knox College. Delta, Bucknell Vuivprsity. Delta Xi, I ' niversity of California. Delta Deuteron, Hampden-Sidney Col. Epsilon, University of North Carolina. Epsilon Deuteron, Muhlenherg Col. Zeta, Indiana State University. Zeta Deuteron, Wash ' g ' nand Lee Univ. Zeta Phi, William Jewell College. Eta, Marietta College. ' Dieta Psi, Colgate University. Tlieta Deuteron, (.)hio Wosleyan I ' niv. Iota Mu, Mass. Institute of Tech. Kappa Nu. Cornell University. Kappa Tau, University of Tenn. Alpha, De Pauw University. Alpha Deuteron, Denison University. Alpha Sigma, L. Stanford, Jr., Univ. Mu Sigma, I ' niversity of Minn. Mu, University of Wisconsin. Xu Deuteron, Yale University. Nu Epsil.m, Univ. City of New York. Xi, Pennsylvania College. Omicron, University of Virginia. Omicron Deuteron, Ohio State Univ. Pi, Alleghany College. Pi Deuteron, Univ. of Kansas. Pi Iota, Worcester Polytechnic Ins. Kho Chi, Kichmond College. Rho Deuteron, Wooster University. Sigma, Wittenberg College. Sigma Deuteron, Lafayette College. Tau, Hanover College. Tau Alpha, Trinity College. Upsilon, College City of New York. Chi, Union College. Psi, Wabash College. Omega, Columbia College. (Brabuafc C aptcre. Delta, Chattanooga, Tenn. Epsilon, Columbus. t)hio. Zeta, Kansas City, Mo. Eta, Cleveland, Ohio. Southern Alumni Ass ' n, Baltimore, Md. Iota, Seattle, Wasli. Kappa, Chicago, 111. Theta, Williamsport, Pa. 158 l .- ' f ip i (Bainma dta, (Utu CBapfcr. Stalrc m QXtBe. RaHTI.KY SxANrllFIEM). Srotrco 111 (UniwrBifoft. SENIOKS. RoBKllT I.. II..1.T, ( " HAS. W. .loXhS, KllAXK I-. IToDOES, AI.UERT B. tHIIUETTK, FllAXK A. VaUOIIX. Jl ' SIORB. llEllllKUT li.CorEI.AND, EVERITTK KeBZIE BaRXES, Ai.HEUT R. IIaOER, Charles I. Burkiiolder. Walter T. Arxi.t. sornDMnitr . CiiAS. W. I.KA, C. Marion Butt, .Ia u:s K. I ' ctley, Benj. H. Petlev, Will A. Powell, Abburv Dvsox Daggett. KiciiARi) Llovd Jones. KRESIIMEX. Archie L. Xasii, Fkaxk Wilkinson, Jeax A. Jackson. T. Lawrence Mc(;laculix. George Holmer Brownell. Coffege of fcow. JLNIOKS. Fr-vnklix E. Bcmp, Willakd Bela Overson. 159 Sounbcto at (Union Coffcgc. I84I. (Roffof CMetB. Alpha Pi, . . . Alpha Theta, . Alpha Mu, Alpha Alpha, Alpha Phi, Alpha Epeilou, Alpha t ' pfiilon, Alpha Beta, . Alpha Chi, Alpha Psi, Al]ihaTau, Alpha Nu, Alpha Iota, Alpha Rho, . Alpha Xi, Alpha Alpha Delta, Alpha Beta Delta. Union College. Williams College. Midrllebury College. . Weeleyan University. . Hamilton College. University of Michigan. Furman University. University of South Carolina. . Amherst Coilfge. Cornell University. Woflbrd University. University of Minnesota. . University of Wisconsin. Rutgers College. Stevens Institute of Technology. University of Georgia. . Lehigh University. .fumni ( 66octafton0. AsFociation of New York City, Ntnv Yurk. Association of Michigan, Detroit, Mieh. Association of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Association of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. Association of Alpha Alpha, Middieton, Conn. Association of Alpha Xi, Hoboken, X. J. Association of Xorthern New Y ' ork and Xew England, Albany, N. Y. Association of Alpha Rho, Xew Brunswick, X. .T. Association of Washington, Washington, D. C. Association of Western Xew York, Rochester, X. Y. Assooiation of the Xorthwest, Minneapolis, Minn. Association of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Association of lilwaukef, Milwaukee, AVis. KiO H t @,IV 3ota. (gBfoBRoIki m 18T8. SratrcB in (UrBt. ... 1 II ' «j- I I n ' S7 LiiiKN M. IlvxKs, B. T,., ' 89. IUkrv I.. XIiisEi.KV, A. H., M, LI.. «., •■«• .lKMh B. Kkuk. M. ., ' -m: I ' l- " - ' " S- „ , , Chvbi.es F. L.VM1., A. M., ' 80; LL. B., ' 84. Lor,a R. He... , A. B., ' ..•-•■, M. P.. ' ST. C. Bf ksk..l Ch.vpm.vn, ' ' ..1 M.VK.SM,M... M. I ' .VKKIN«.,N. ' «. « -H« ' KdW.H,, f- ' N-- 9i. John H. Hutcu,«,n. B. S., ' 7«. I fs D.nn.no buMSE,., B. I.. O.i. John I.w.oi.t Fheem.vn, B. S., ' !14. Fr.vnk Favu. B,.w„ vs, B. I... 94. SrafreB in Sacuffofe. Chabi.es Foster Smith, A. M., I ' ll. I ' I ' hwk ii vi. " itii lU ' iin.Mtn, A. li., 1 " • Li. SrafrtB m (UiiioerBifofe. SKNIOK.S. AHT1..K.I. C.VH1...BT, AlFKF... W . (.l.AV. jrNniKS. Lewis I.. Austei , l ' - J- N i.khm.vn. surnoMoiti: . MrRB.VV C. BEK1.E, S.IEP.VRn L. Sl.EI.I,ON. HowARo E. Mitchell, Piui.ktus II. Sawyer, Rawi.ins Paoe Atwkll. ► KESIIMEX. H Stiart Markuam, Marshall M. Masks, Frank M. Rilev, Frank W. Van Kirk. Frederick C. Best. Coffcgt of 00}. seniors. Frfi. a. Focter, Chester U. Clevelaxi., John M. B.nn. X ' -son S. Hoi-ki.ss, John S. Green. JUNIORS. Cran.ston G. Ph.pps, Stanley C. Hanks, Charles A. Haroy, C;, Freo Spensi.ev, Thomas S. Bbll. 101 (p i ©efta (p i. (RofPof CBapfc " . Kent, Law Department, University of Michijran, Booth, Union College of Law, Chicago, Ille., . Story, Colambia Law School, Xew York City, Cooley, St. Louis Law School. Pomeroy, Law Department, UniverBity of Callfqrnia, Marshall, Washington Law Schools, Webster, Boston Law School, .... Hamilton, Cincinnati Law School, Waite, Yale Law School, Choate, Harvard Law School, Field, Xew York University Law School, Conkling, Cornell Law School, Tiedeman, Law Department, University of Missouri, Minor, University of Virginia Law School, Dillon, University of Minnesota Law School, . Daniels, Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, X. Y., Chase, Oregon Law School, Portland, Or Harlan, Wisconsin Law School, Madison, Wis., Swan, Law Department, Ohio State University, 0., McClain, Law Department, State University of I 1869. 1884. 1884. 1886. 1887, 1890. 1891 1877 1881. 1882. 1886. 1887. 1888. 1888. 1S90. 1890. 1891. 1891. 1893. 1893. fumm CBaptcrB. San Francisco, California, Chicago, Illinois, St. Louis, Missouri, 1891. 1892. 1892. I(i2 (p t ©cPfa (p i. J5 rfan CBapfcr. Srofreo in (UrBt. Gbx. E. E. Bryant, Senator Wm. F. Vilas, A. B., LL. D., JcDoE J. B. Cassod.iy, LL. D., Jddok J. U. Cabpbnter, LL. U., Hon. B. W. Jones, A. B., LL. B., Joux M. Olin, a. M., LL. B., Charles X. Gregory, A. M., LL. B., CiiARLE» P. Spooner, A. B., LL. B., James B. Kerr, M. A., LL. B., William F. Dockkhy, B. L., Harry H. Morgan, LL. B. John M. Bi ' nn, M. Simpson Dudgeon, Ansel V. Haumonu, William G. Hartwell, Charles Hibbard, Nelson S. Hopkins, George T. Kelly, Joseph B. Alexander, Franklin E. Bump, Percy S. Elwell, Charles T. Freeman, seniors. Louis W. Myers, Alpbbd T. Rogers, Elmo W. .Sawyer, Ale.tandbr K. Skdgwick, Mortimer E. Walker, Samuel T. Walker, Frank A. Wheeliuan. juniors. William C. Leitscii, Cran.ston G. Puipps, Wn.LIMT M. SPOONEB, Arthur C. Wilkinson. IKt ZH Qtu (gpeifon. (Brabuofc (JtlcmBcrs. KXOX KlXNEY, ' W. HkXRY VlLAP, ' 04. ©ttcnbanf (VHcmBcrB. SEXHIKS. Alexander K. Sedgwick, Charles C. Case, George E. O ' Xeil, Vroman Maso.n, Farlis H. Ball, Frank E. Pierce. George C. Swiler. .irxioRs. Charles F. Freeman, Alexander G. Pail, Percy Elwell, V. H. Woodward, J. P. Uarnes, A. C. Wilkinson, Harry T. Dickinson, W. C. Leitsch, Reginald H. Johns .in, Luvis M. M ' ard, Harry .1. Xoyes. Lvcien K. WnnDEN. S()PIioMnRES, ; Jffi- n H ! ! oL W 4 S H ? ;. E { ) W r (■ M g X V m t t t 1 r s t — - , , J S t m ? - !f 3 f a ! ! 2 L o F n ir (@) J A ( ) ♦ — 12 F F Ry S t ' i (r jF ? X M fE !r o = li g ? L : — , . ( ) 164 • •.aa y " COU ICAL ■: .J ■ ■ = Q S S Officers. President, Grant Siiowerman. Treasurer and Business Manager, . . George H. Greeshank. Librarian and Secretary David J. Davis. Leader A. K. Sedgwick. (TtttmBtra SirBt tlltxofB. «on6 (Jciioro. Jos. F. Morse, Benj. II. Petley, C. F. MrCliire, John If. lieflel, Frank N. . " kiiinor, Chas. J. Carlsen, John H. Bacon. Grant Showerman. Sirsf QBaSB. ecoiii QSaBS. Ernest L. Hicks, Albert Hedler, W. G. Watrous, Alex. K. Sedgwick, Geo. T. Kelly, Sam. T. Walker, Geo. II. (irecnbank. David J. Davis. 171 (Officers President, . Vice-President, . Secretary and Treapunr. Librarian, Leader, Accompanist, President C. K. Adams. . E. 0. KsEV. . A. S. Fust. J. ( ' . Hanson. Prof. F. A. P. rker. Prof. W. G. Sired. Concevia. Mav 24, 1894. " The Messiah, " otbiBts Mrs. Genevra Joiinstone-Bisiiop, Soprano. Mrs. Christine Nielson-Dreier, Contrallo. Mr. Charles . . K.nork, Tenor. Mr. Geiiroe ELI.SWORTH Holmes, 5a.ss. " The Creation, " Feb. 5, 1895. foists . Mrs. Genevra Johnstone-Bisiiup, Sojinimi. Mr. Charles . . Knorr, Tenor. Mr. Charles W. Clark, Ba. «. m» , t l w jfc ' i " - ' ■■ ' • B ■ E - ' ' ■ ■ fl feitt ' 7 M B P m " " ' ■ It ' " ' Ssb ■ J o -it. fv P ' boLIN Cb Bl Sirat (ttlanSolHiiB. S. C. II.VNK8, Director; (i. T. II jta, r x Mason, J. S. (iliKKN, V. A. Ol ' PKl.. 11. K. Al-LES, W. A. Si ' TiiErii.Axri, F. L. HouuEs, coiib (jnaiibofins. (Vnan ofa. ( ' . G. Pmri ' 8. (Piofti. Ctffo. (il ' Y I . KOSTER. (Buifars. -M. W. II ixK.s, A. V. Faiuciiild. E. A. IVEBSON. A. T. Taiki iiiM). 175 Leader, Director, Manager, dJfficcrs. Earl C. May. Prof. W. (i. Sired. J. C. Karel. 3iisfrumciifafton. E. C. May, Solo B " Cornet. Fred. Clausen, FirBt Tenor. F. J. Laube, Solo B " " Cornet. F. E. Palmer, Baritone. C. M. Newton, First B " " Cornet. H. A. Haagensen, Baritone. F. W. Lucas, .Second B " Cornet. W. Cunningham, £• Ba«B. A. H. Van Vleet, First £ • Cornet. F. E. Compton, Solo Alto. A. E. Olson, First Alto. C. McDonald, Second . lto. C. D. Brand, Third Alto. G, L. Foster, Slide Trombone. Alfred Mill, Slide Trombone. T. W. Brazeau, Tuba. K. J. Urquhart, B " " Bass. Charles L Kurtz, Piccolo. J. A. Jackson, Clarinet. T. C. Smith, Bassoon. V. J. Carroll, Snare Drum. L. R. Clausen. Bass Drum. G. N. Heineman. Drum Major. 176 ( anjeureneB : K. A. Vauglin, W. M. Spooner, K. P. At«ell. Sirsf njo: " i. M. Trautiuuu. U. C. Main. C 8. JelFerson. iccofo QBonjoB: G. H. Urownell. Max Dunning. c. K. llilbert. A. U. Hager. QBoiijofin : (i. T. Hodges. $6imBft QBonfo: V. A. Oppul. ir: triiig QQanio: G. P. Robinson. (Buifars : l " . I,. Ikidges, A. T. Fairchild, M. W. Hanks. 17!i QXm : cx6it] ©rc ce ra. ©fftccre. President, PiioF. F. A. Parkeb. Leader, Dr. a. P. S.iUNDEHS. Vice-President, R.U.PH P. D.4NIKLUS. Secretary, B. G. Hevn. Librarian, B. J. OCHS-VER. (SiofiiiB. Dr. A. P. Saunders, B. G. Heyn, C. V. Micliel, Maud Thorpe, Max Mason, P. L. Halse Grace Green, COIli (TioClitB. H. Clancey, W. A. Mnns..|l. .r. T. Drouglit V, (). Tho uas QDtofo. » . I- . Crooker, E. A. Ivereon €«ffo. Walter Sutherland. Catherine Hoi ver. Sfutes. Guy L. Foster. B. J, Ochsner, Coriicfs. R. P. Daniells. E. C. May, C. M. Xewton, F. W. Lucas. QBobb (piof. romBoiie. G. F. Pellage. A. W. MilL C. M. Kurtz. moff ©rum. W. .1. GarrolL QBasaoon. D. t. Siuith. (jBdBB ©rum L. R. Clauseu. 180 President, Vice-Prepitient, Secretary, Treasurer, Kecording Scribe, Censor, Apflifltant Censor, A. K. liultiiicli, W. C. Ferris, F. H. ,IolinBon, fficcrB. QtlcmBcrs. SKSlnlts. O. Kohn, G. M.Slieldon. U. !•:. Sinitli, . F. . CORSISI!. I . J. MfRAT. . y . .T. Gii.i.Kx. Kaki. K. Knteman. . .1. (JiLBEU-reox. OsCAK RoIIN. F. V. ThtiinaH, K. II. Tillotson, .1. A. Torniev. A. Biirl.m, L. A. Copeland, F. V. Cornisli, M. .1. Gillen, Jiximu . J. F. Healy, J. R. Riclmrds, A. Hedler, F. .1. Rowan, M. V. Kalalier, II. A. Sawyer, G. H. Miller, .1. A. ' Walsh. J. S. Allen, P. ApKoberts, A. .1. (. ' handler, A. G. Cbaee, F. II. Clausen, H. F. Cochenis, F. B. Dorr, SOPIIOMOKES. II. S. Ferguson, R. A. Moore, W. S. (iannon, I,. J. Murat, J.Gilhertson, .1. P. Reillv, V. W. Iluglies, T. F. fehinniek, H. Lockney, G. Smiedinp, ,1. K. L ' yncli, L. ],. Strock. B. A. Monahan. V. II. I ' .arlran, T. HcrK, t. H »s8liard, II. K. Colver, J. E. Davies, J. F. Day. K. V). Knteman, PKESUMK.N ' . H. G. Forrest, I ' . V. Mctcalf. T.. . . Goildard. T. S. Morris. I, P. Graticit, .1. P. Hiordan, ( ' . V. IluM.ard, A. C. Shone, T. F Kccfe, X. G. .Short, I- ' . L. Kellev, L. Thonias, .1. V. Marshall, A. C. Wolfe. 1.S7 (Dfftccra. President ' iViLsox CuNXixciHAM. Viee-PreBident, J. L. McNab. Secretarj ' , O. X. Kimord. Treasurer T. K. Thompson. Censor C. E. Pkevev. Assistant Censor, .... X. A. Wigiule. (JTJemBcrB. ■95. Wilson Cunnineham, J. I), Wolcott, C. E. Prevey, Guy S. Ford, Vromau Mason, A. M. .Simons. W. R. Graves, ■96. John B. Amazeen, W. J. Hocking, J. L. McSab, C. W. Dolph, J. A. Kittell, W. D. Tallman, Henry Fehr, H. 8. ilcCard, T. R. Thompson. Jacob Fehr, ' 97. T. B. Blacliburn, B. G. Hevn, F. Parsons, H. C. Case, H. B. ' Hovt, G. X. Risjord, Bertrand Dovon, E.J. Lubv, R.C. Smellier, C.B.Edwards, ' J.Marlowe, • E. C. Tillotson, E. A. Evans, C. C. Montgomery, Robert Wild. A. J. Giss, ' 98. F. M. Baldwin, A. Moore, R. E. Richardson, L. Burns, M. G. Montgomerv, E. A. Schmidt, H. .s. Gerhart, E. C. Xoves, J. B. Stearns, J. G. nirshberg, H. W. Ochsner, " 11. H. Thomas, C. A. A. McGee, J. F. Oliver, H. S. Duke. T. B. Wadsworth, 188 r- T MM ,5 • • » — ©fficera -■ President. 1 ' . H.Urness. ■- — ' : ■ ■1 Vice-President, W. .1. CONW.tY. ' - ' xsi ' - - 3 Treasurer, W. L. BOI.TON. 1 ' !q Secretary, W. T. Harvey. Recording Scribe, . .1. P. Wkter. 4 Censor, I). W. XI. I.ONEY. f Assistant Censor, . A. G. Hough. ' 95- E. II. CasselB, E. E. Cittens, A.Ci. Ilmigli, E. R. Bucklev, V. L. Ball. P. H. CrnesB, ' 96. .7. E. Ryan, H. E. Bi.lton, E. L. Raish. W V. J. Ciinwav, A. II. Srhmidt, E. R. Burgess, C. Suvdam, C. A ' . PlielpH, J. H. Liegler, T. W. Brazeau, H. A. Harding, W. I,. Bolton, 1». W. Maloney, J. B. Sanborn, I,. M. Ward, ■97. F C W. Lucas, I. P. Witter. D. C. Guile, D. Shuart, W. H. Sbephard. w R. . T. Harvev, W. II. Pyre. J. (t. (iraliam, W. Uaniells, E. A. Stavrum, R. W. Jackinan, 11. J. Dern. II. li. Liebeuberg Guv Nash, ■j. H. Gault, ' 98. C M. Butt, C. F. Hagenian, G. H. Jones, ' . C. Norton. J. • C. Berg, F. E. Conipton, D. .1. Davis, E. V. E.Idy Edgren, E. Ela. E. T. Elver, ' R. G. Harvey, R. J. Mu ' enzner, G. B. Xeleon, 0. Patzer, Clias. E. Ph enix, J. C. Scliniidtnian, J. P. Weter. L. n. Sniitb M. Spindler, S. W. Smith R. .1. Willctts, John Young. uci (Officers. Prepident, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, CeUBor, . Elizabeth II. Fordyce, Zona Gale, ICdith A. Lvon, Je BBie C. Craig, Lilian A. Jones, Gertrude B. Hood, Elizabeth Cometock, Clara Jones, Caroline D. Speiice, Julia von Brieeei Eleanor B. BHss, Catherine M. Corpcot, Lueile J. Knight, Anne C. Reber, Nellik li. MacGrecoh. . Mary Spexce. Helen L. Copp. Amelia McMinn. AkaBELLA V. ZWEIFEL, Jessie M. Sheplierd. Bessie Steenberg. Fannie K. Medberry Edith Robinson, Mary Speuce. ' 95- Nellie B. MatKJregor, Julia B. Richardson, Gertrude C. Robs. ' 96. Amelia McMinn, Araliella V. Zweifel, Ellen Maine, ' 97. Katherine B. Hart, Pauline A. Houghton, Elizabeth King, Naomi E. Melville, Gertrude Spence, Elizabeth von Briesen, ' 98. May E. Cluiii ' li, Helen L. ( ' o]ip, .Amelia K. Huntington, Kebecca Shapiro, JIabel Z. Lanjberson, Olive Lipe, raiv E. Reillv. ]i)4 L WamcT ' ' . c:astalia Prt ' Hidunt. Vice-President, .Secretary, Treasurer, Censor, (DfficcrB. IIki.kn KiniARUsox. Ar(;rt TA Axwoon. . Leora K. Mahbit. Floresck K Vkhncis. Sfary Everett, Grace Green, Xlvra Mavnard, Carrie Edgren, Ella Guile, Laura Gunther, Helen Richardson, Lena Ten Eyck, Martha Sliiebel. Afargaret McGregor, Florence Vernon, Flavia Ponieroy, ■96. Sadie Gallagher, Susan Porter, Dora Haviland, Irnia Reel, Eugenia Hoover, Carrie Smith, ilattie Goetsch, Augusta Atwood, Hertha Chapman, Jessie Case, Susie Peters, ' 97. Sarah Thomas, Avis McGilvra, Leora Mabbit, ' 98. liattie McKdwen, Maud Je v«tt, Addiemav Wooton. Hose O ' Hrien, Clinrlottr P.-ri TH. Julia KiiebhaiiPen. Offtccrs. Presideut, Vice-PreBident, Secretary, Treasurer, Sergeant-at-Arius, R. T. Hamilton. . L. C. MiNICH. E. P. McClure. L. JI. Larson. F. E. Carl Heim. Robert Christianson, D. D. Thomas, R. J. Dawson, H. F. DeBower, .1. V. .lames, P. L. Halsey, P. Pitkin, W. S. .Swenson, -J. E. Pannier, L.J. Bishel, C. H. Anderson, " Wm. Cavauaupli. QTlcmfierB. O. Oleson, J. C. Russell, F. E. Carl Heim, R. J. Urquliart, R. D. Walker, F. J. Knoell, A. T. Hanson, C. A. .Adamson, L. ( ' . : Iinich, J. Dolan, J. J. Hert ' ernan, Bert Coffman, S. f imons, A. AVartner, L. JI. Larson, V. C. Cook, N. J. Monolian, H. . ' . Bird, E. P. McClure, W. P. Collins, R. T. Hamilton, T. D. Walsh, 19G I ' rcsitlcut, Vice- President, Secretary, Treasurer, Censor, ABsistant Censor. Historian, Georok W. Bcnok. George E. Williams. Louis A. D.milman. Sa-miel M. Field. . JAME.S V. GltlFPIN. BeNJAMI.N I " . UlClIMD.SD. Geoikjk H. Katz. (TllcmBerB. Cl ' oeo of 95. George W. Bun e, Dayton E. Cook, John F. Doherty, Sainnel M. Field, James J. Grillin, Georj:e 11. Katz. Daniel 0. Mahoney. Justin K. Orvis, Cbarles B. Rogers, Georire E. Williams. Chester D. Cleveland, Dennis D. Conway. Michael E. Dillon, .Tuhn K. Foley, Charles Hebberd, George Kroencke, Charles N. Nugent, Benjamin F. Kichmond, Mortimer E. Walker, CfoBB of ' 96. William W. Allen, Franklin K. Hump, Patrick Dalv, Alva F. Drew, Frank H. .lohnston, Fred Kull, Maurice . . McCabc, Adcilph G. Schwefel, Edward R. Bowler , William J. Carroll, Louis A. Dahlman, John W. Everett, Miles K. Kevsar, William C. Leitecb, Erick J. Ohnstad, Thomas P. Silverwood. President, . Vice-President , Secretary, . Treasurer, . Sergeant-at-Arms, Historian, . C. L. Aarons, N C. Campbell, U. S. Dudgeon, A. B. Fontaine, W. G. Hartwell, J. A. Lees, G. T. Sbiuuinok, T. D. Woolsey, G. P. Dodge, P. il. EUingson, J. C. Hart, F. L. Jones, P. Lincoln, E. N. Rice, (Officers William (J. HAKinELL. SamielT. Walker. JIartin L. Fuuin ' a. Loris A. Karel. Andrew Lees. Samuel T. Walker. niors. L. Baker, T. Benfey, C. C. Case, L. L, Constance, W. M. Emmons, F. .J. Feeney, .M. L. Fugina, . . V. llanimond, C. Kuri-l, G. T. Kelly, M. W. Xohl, A. T. Rogers, S. T. Walker, F. A. Wheelihau. 3uiuors. .T.T. Dronght, J. V. Green. R. N. Higby, .1. .Tansen, II. H. Manson, F. H. .Spencer, W. .1. Egleston, C. A. Hardy. H. A. Huber, L. A. Karel, C. W. Reed, C. H. Tenney. 19S T)PJCALO{rt .. - Vj tf " « (JIlcmBcro. Nortliwestern I ' liiversity, Olierliii College, Io«;i I ' nivcrBity, UniverBity of Michigan. I ' nivertiitv of WiFconsin, President, Vicc-Prceideut, Set ' ond Vice-President, Tliird Viie- President, Secretary, Treasurer, ( )fficerB. K. .1. IlKSSINfJ, N. W. Mvi.isox, .(. P.. HlllPOKS, .1. A. IIawi.ey, V. (). Wii.s.,v. Miss Fanny Davis, Madison, Wisconsin. Kvanston, Illinois. Ann . rbor, Michigan. . Oherlin, (-Hiio. Chicago, Illinois. Fowa Citv, Iowa The Fifth Animal C.nli ' si will take place at Iowa City, Iowa, May 4, 18!W. liXt Sourtg nnuaf Contcet. I cfb of (ttlobiBon Qllog 4, 1894. F. P. Sadler, University of Michigan, First — Oration, " Mirabeau. " A. R. Smith, University ofWisconsin, .Second — Oration, " The Predatory Rich. " J. M. Erickson, Northwestern University, Third — Oration, " The Mission of the American Scholar. " B. G. Mattson, Oberlin College, Third— Oration, " Anglo-Saxon Supremacy. " E. M. Lake, University of Chicago, Fourth — Oration, " The Americanism of Lincoln. " G. C. Fracker, University of Iowa, Fifth — Oration, " The Tribe of Ishmael. " (Xlntt»cr6ifp (Drafoncaf Bca ue. (bm President, . R. E. Smith. Vice-President, Florence E. Vernon. Secretary W. R. Graves. Treasurer, E. H. CtSSELS. 3umor (Drofore. ARTIN J. (ilLLEX Addik.may Wootton, Harkv S. McCard Gertrude B. Hood, Albert H. Schmidt, Athena. . Castalia. . TIesperia. . Laurea. . Philomathia 200 -f- n !;wcntg;fourt6 ( knnuat ' 3 ' " ®c6atc. £i6rorg jRofP JucDJiag (Eucmiig. 3oiuiarg 22, 1895- Qucohox for ©cBofc. Is our present National liauking System and Independent Treasury preferable to a Consolidated National Bank ' .vitli brandies in the principal eonimercial cen- ters of the country, which bank shall be the fiscal agent of the government, and shall have the sole power to issue bank notes — ade iuate setMirity for all notes issued, general supervision of the bank ami the power of taxatiini by the govern- ment being conceded? Jnicrpxcisifion. (1). No eity of less than " 5,000 inhabitants shall be c onsidered a coniinercial center. (2). Fiscal agent shall mean the power to hold on deposit, receive and dis- burse government funds and negotiate loans. Affirmaiite — Atuen.e. A ' (;3n ' " ' c— l ' iiii.o iATni. . ,7. T. IIe. i.y. E. K. Bucki-ev. 1{. I). TlI.LOTS. X. T. V. BllAZKAf. M. W. Kalaiiek. v.. II. Cassei.s. Decision of Qnetliim. — Decided in favor of affirmative. Judges. — Judge Hoinan .o Bunn, .ludge A. W. Newman, lion. . . L. Sanborn. 201 oint ' z ake 1.SU7, Atl)L ' ii:r-lIi-s]n-ria ' ISSH, 1868, Athen. ' c-Hesperia 1884, 1869, Ilesperia-Atheiije 1885, 1S73, Hesperia -Athente 1886, 1S74, Ilepperia-Athena l 1887, 1876, Calliope -Hesperia 1888, 1876, Athenie -Calliope 1890, 1878, Lionia-Athena? 1891, 1878, Hesperia- Athena; 1892, 1880, Calliope-Athena ' 1893, 18S1, Lionia-Athena; 1894, 1882, Hesperia -Athen ' e Society. 1895, Winning § LTndecide d. IIeHperi.i -Ai.k ' lpliia Hc ' speria-Athenie Hesperia-Atbenjt Hesperia-Athenjie Athen{f -Hesperia Atbente -HeKperia Ileeperia-Athenie Hepperia -Athen8e Pbilomatliia ' -IIesperia Athena- - Philoinathia Hesporia-Atbenie Atbenrf ' -Philomatbia 202 Jnfcr CofCc tatc ®c6a(c. (UnitKreitg of (UXmncBOta Pe. (Unitfcreifg of ' Wieconetn. W)cfb ot (J}1oi«60ii. T»iBcoiiBin. (Sprif 20. 18 )4 ueafioii for ©cBofc. " Would tlie complete exclusion of foreign ininiigrantB for n period of ten years be preferable to a continuance of the preBont frceiloni of immigration for the same period? " rxivKiisiTV OF MiXNKsoTA, Ajlirnmtiie. rxiVEKsiTY OF Vi«-oxsi.s ' , A ' egative. Charles H. Fowi.er, H. • ' . Youker, C. E. Adams, i- W. Kroexcke, W. E. Pexoeroast, C. W. Lamoreaix. Debate decided in favor of the negative. . iirffff i— Prof. A. W. .Small, University of Chicago; Or. MiI ' hiTfon, Chicago; Prof. Jesse Macey, Iowa College. 20:5 (Officers. President, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, . Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, Librarian, AV. G. Blkyer. Jessie C. Crak;. E. S. Hanson. Zona Gale. A. R. Hagek. C. A. PiiEi.i-s. QtlemBcra. IIONOKARY. Horace Kublee, George W. Raymer, (). D. Brandeubiir};, Ella Wheeler- Wilco.v, Arthur T. Dodge, ' , Horace A. Taylor, Clara Bewick Colbv. W. T. .Arndt, l ' avi l . t vood, W. G. Blever, F. E. Bump, A. Barton, F. V. Cornish, Jessie C. Craig, C. C. Case, ACTIVE. E. W. Eddv, J. W. fiverett. Zona Gale, T. 11. Grosvenor, A. K. Ha " er, E. S. Hanson, C. A. Phelps. J. J. Rogers, Florence P. Robinson, A. C. Shong, Anna X. Scribner, J. B.Sanborn, H. A. Sawyer, L. Thomas, N. A. Wigdale. 2(U d z O .-■i«ir- ' i„M i rrisfl " (|3u6fiB8 b QSi=t»c«gfB ©uring Coffege " r. Editor-in-Chief, Kranklis E. Bimp, ' 96. RoDKSY A. Elward, ' 95. C. Flovij McClure, ' 95. J. Scott McWiiorter, ' ' Jo. (Betierof E6ifora. V. G. W.tTROus, ' 95. Zona Gale, ' 95. Fl.«REN E E. Verxd.s ' , ' 95. Wai.tkhT. Arndt, ' 96. A. K. H.v.iER. ' ' .Hi. Henry I.,(K " Kney, ' 97. Business Manager, Aes ' t Business Manager, G. M. .Sheldon, ' 05. H. T. Ferguson, ' 97. President, Secretarv, Z? c ( ca, B { 56ociafion. . R- E. Smith, ' 95. H. T. Fkrcuson, ' 97. Membeiis — .411 Subscribers to yEgis. 207 g6fa6fiBB« in ISPi- uBftBgcb ©oifg ©unng tHe CofPfgc ' ar. QSoarb of (gbttore. Editor-in-Chief, V. T. Arndt, ' 9(i. Managing Editor J. B. Sanborn, ' i)ti. Ass ' t Managing Editor E. S. Hanson, i 7. V ' niverpity Editor, E. H. Kronshage, ' 97. (Bciicrof (SftiforB. W. G. Blever, ' no. F. E. Bump, ' 96. G. F. Dowser, ' 97. C. A. Phelps, ' 96. F. V. Cornish, ' 96. Bufiinees Manager, Albert Hedler, ' 96. Ass ' t Business Manager, H. . RTmR Sawyer, ' 96. QRcporterB. X. A. WioDALE, ' 97. F. B. Dorr, ' 97. L. A. GoDDARD, ' 9S. A. C. Shong, ' 98. A. Barton. ' 96. Isaac Peter.sox, ' 96. V. H. ShEPHARD, ' 96. A.MELLl E. Hl ' .NTINQTON, ' 97. MoLLiE I. Bertles, ' 97. 20S ■ =t CI TCDcetcrn CoPfcgc (Jprcee @l660ctahon. OffictrB. I ' reBideiit, . . Kkxvon CoLLEiiiAX, Kenvoii College. Vk-e-Presidciit, 1 1.1.1x1, University of Illinois. ??ec ' reU»ry, . . - . I- ' . i{i.ii mite, Earlhani College. (Stuutivt Committte. The D.mlv Cakiuxvi., I ' liiver.sity of Wisconsin, Chairman. U.xivEBSiTV OF Ciiic.vr.o AVeekly. Ai.nio.x Coi,l.E iE Pl.EHll. Et ' KEK.v College Peg. sub. (JtlcmBcra. Kenynn Collegian, Eureka College Pegasus, The mini, Albion College Pleiad, The Earlhamite, Lake Forest Stcntor. The Daily Cardinal, University of Minn. Ariel, The .Egis, Des Afoincs College Forensic, University of Chicago Weekly, Beloit College Uound Table, University of Xliihigan Daily, . delbert, Adolbert Collepc. The Inlander, The De I ' liuw Weekly, The Purdue Exponent, The Oberlin Review. 211 Qgo«r6 of (Bftifors. WiLLARD Grosvenor Blevek, CJiairman. Henry John Niederman, Bu. ' jnesg Manager. tifcrorg Committee. Walter Tallmadge Arndt, Chairman. Fraxkli.v Elisha BiM! ' , Jessie Catherine Craig, Francis Vincent Cornish, JIahy Louise Carlton, Victoria James. Georgie H. Hayde.n, Grant Showerman, John Dohsey Wolcott. CBronicfc Committee. H. Arthur Sawyer, Chairman. Joseph Lowe McXab, Georgie H. Hayden, William James Conway, Henry .Stanton McCard. (5rt Committee. Albert Ralph Hager, Chairman. QBuBitiCBB Committee. Mary Louise Carlton, Victoria James. Henry John Niederman, CItairman. Harry Harson Ross, Charles Iryine Burkiiolder. 212 BADGER ROARD. 9 9 BADGER BOARD. (Officers President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Ku. .IllXAS. Max II. SpiSDi.KR. IlAunii-n ' K. Salthokf, j otiororg QllcmBero I ' r.if. W. II. Uosenstengel, I ' lof. K. 11. WilkiiiB, Mies .Susan Sterlini;, ( cfive (JTlcmBcrs. Ed. -lonas, .1. F. I ohfrty, .FesHie (irillitli, Laura Kll»wortli, .Antony K. .lennricb, W. V. Ilein, .Vdolpli Uerdtzen, Herniinl Ileyn, M. F. Stecker, Georpe Katz, Julius Uirkliolz, George Kroenokc, Klizalictli V. Bricsen, Fred. Kull, llattie V. Hriesen, J. II. I.iesenfeld. MIhh Harriet Ueniiiigton. Max Nolil, Ilarrii ' tte Uosenstengel, Irnia Keel, r, M. Kogers, Harriet U. SautliolV, -Max II. Spin. Her, . lovM W ' artner, Mk . JAMLAC . ' :nTTi« -tt- ' i- . -Jk ff -m lSf " CUW). (Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, l oiiorarg (JTlcmBerB. R. B. Anderson, .Juliu i IC. ( Hsiin, . X. .Johnson. L. M. L. itsoN. V- H. I ' rness. T. S. Thomi ' son. O A. Bnslett, (jncmBerB. A. O. Aasen, II. A. Haajrensen, Oliver Olson, A. M. Barton, C. A. Krt i:li. Isaac Peterson, O. L Callecod, .). A. Moldstad, G. N. Kisjord, K. E. Cliristianson, 1.. .1. M irat, E. . . Stav nim, F. II. Clausen, K .1. Dlinstad, II. S. Steensland, .1. (iilbertsou, Oscar A. Olson, X. A. WiKdale. .«. .M. Field. 218 AfWeWAT C k V ft • OfftccrB. President, . Vice-Preeident, Secretary, . Pittii--. C " . A. Van Vkl .kk. H. F. Steckkh. . P. A. DolllNA. (TTltmBcrB. E. II. L ' omstock, |ir .1. K. Davies, II. F. Stccker, V. S. Tilden. ( ' alia P. Westover. P. A. Iioiidna. Charlotte E. Peogra, Lilian A. .lonep. E. B, Van Vleck, II. II. I.ichenberg E. I). Skinner, 0. M. I.ink. Prof. V. A. Van Velzer. CHEMICAL CLUB. President, Entire Pliarmacy Faculty, F. C. RoiiER-re, ' 95, (DfftcerB. (VllemScrs. Faculty. Students. 0. E. Crookkr, ' 9fi, l K. II V IIll.I.VEIt. I ' " nlir( ' Clu ' lnical l- ' arultv. U. H. Will. .III. 21(1 President, Vice-PreBidetit, Secretary, Treasurer, Censor, Assistant Censor, Historian, L. H. Allen, AV. yi. Petersen, E. A. Freytag, Chas. Billings, Alice Gcetscb, L. II. Holilernf A. E. Bopsingliam, Mary E. Seamen, E. A. Iverson, J. J. Brennan, Frank C. Muenich, A. H. Miles, W. G. Correll, A. S. Woolston, Mftccrs. George P. Bahth. C. F. Raixev. Mae Bennett. Ei viN L. IIaswell. E. A. Fkeytag. . M. KV E. Seamen. .T. J. Brennan. QYIemBerB. George Eisner, J. A. Anderson, C. F. Ealney, Florence M. Gage, Mae Bennett, ss, John AV. Scheiiipf, E. I.. Harwell, Artlnir Block, Charles J I. Zinn, E. li. Ladwig, Frank W. Congdon, George P. Earth, E. J. Melzner, C. F. Ellis. 220 (Sn inccre ' (Jeeocmfion. (Office re. President, . Vice-PreBident, SecreUirv, . Treasurer, . Censor, Corresponding yccrelury, F. I. ilAUrWKl.L. . C. V IIaht. C. V. Tti.i.iit. G. P. Hawi.ky. .S. L. Kexnkdv. F. I). Warxkk. fMlcniBcro. A. U. Sawv.r, V. . Haiitsna, L. W. Colder, K. V. .Meyer, .1. V. Kic ' bards, V. W. Conlee, P. E. Keedal, C. C. Lloyd, C. H. Parr, H. H. KoBB, O. B. Zimmerman, W. H. Ton Tie. A. E. Broenniman, ti. P. llawley, H. C. Fuldner, F. K. Laniljiraf, H. C. Schneider, C. M. Boynton, I ' )ST iiRAUUATES. S. H. Sluldon, ■95. A. S. (jrover, G. V. Aliara, A. H. Ford, li. A. Mead, A. L. tioddard, W. H. Williams, H. H.Scott, .1. II. Perkins, ( ' . I!. Ilayden, R. V. llargraves, •97. George Wilder, C. . " rcDonald, .S. I,. Kennedy, ' 98. A. L. MuXolty, F. C. Cron, H. M. Merriam, II. K.Warner. W. V,. Kircboller. F. I. Ilarlwell, J. M. Boorse, .1. 11. Hiieev. L. G. Van Ness, G D. Dickey, E. C. Bebb. F. V. Warner, ,1. W Birkbolz, C. W. Hart, F Dixon, J. A. Jeffery. G. W. Pope, II. .1. Tborkelson, C. W. Tullar, 221 iii f.-.uij(!iitii.,iii;iL so= ' [i.(S ' irt WPptniuiiiiiiiiiiii I £ ' s |£ - (g -D Ob = ' f MEgj SAM Tiraimw -- , 1 ei ' g ' Vr.- IM ' MM ' President, Vice-President Sec. and Treas. Waltbr Alrxander. CHABLES M. Kurtz. Llewellyn Owes. (ntem5 rfi. R. F. Schuchardt, C. B. Rider. M. C. Beebe. C. L. Froding, V. F. McGregor, Valler Alexander. Edw. Si ' bildhauer. LI. Owen. G. H. Williams, F. J. Short. T. H. Ahnra. A. E. Olson. W. P. Kiehl. N. Comstock. F. W. Xelson, " H. Fowle. A. N. Fowle, E. H. Comslock. W. H. Kratsch. C. J. Schmidt, L. R. riausen. B. n. i ' etlev. L D. Rowel 1, H. V. Reilly. O. Winser, ( " . L. Sovereign, P. F. Ilarloff. J. E. Dutcher, R. B. Cochrane, V. B. Voth, O. T Ladprnann, C. M. Kurtz. P. F. Brown. Chas. Keyset. frce mcn (Bngtnccre ' (Rcabing Cfu6. fficcr6. President, Hakhv Si-exce. Vice-President, Jambs Aston. Secretary luid Treasurer Ali.aiid SjiiTii. (ITIemBers. J. G. Smith, M. E. Seymour, K. C. Best, H. R. Crandall, W. A. Zinn, H. I). Tower, A. E. Scliriber, D. Y. Swaty, (). .t. KlisB, A. A. Kadtkv, G. H. Brownell, .1. Kreniers, (). M. I..iili. F.S. Barrows, H. A. Smitli_ A.J. Burr, E. E. llnnner, II. Spenee, J. Aston. I,, p. Au.stiri, II. Murley, M. W Hunks, V. V. Geissc, K. D. Ji-nne, A. C. Tuttle, F. A. Darrenouyuu, U. E. Heine, C. C. MeConville, I.. C. .Street, I. I,. Cole, E. I.. Hancock, A. C. A. Kocb, M. V. Z:il..l, i;. V. li. Sliepard, L.J. King, T. A. (Icrlach. P. .S. Smith, C. W. Wheeler, Zi U.W. r T T (DfficetB. President, Vice-President, Secretary and Librarian, Treasurer, Purchasing Agent, Chap. F. BuaciEss. Fraxklix E. Bump. Walter T. Arndt. . W. L. AVooDWAun. E. L. lIirKe. F. E. Bump, A. K. Hager, W. T. Arndt. Geo. Katzeustein, Prof. Mack, E. L. Hicks, (t. H. BrowncI QTlcmBcrB. C. F. Burgess, J. S. Lyon, U. P. Danit ' lls, W. H. Dudley, AV. L. Ball, W. L. Woodward, E. K. Barnes, B. W. James, Prof. Babcoek, Prof. Cheney, H. S. Hayes, J. R. Young, John W. Decker, P. F. Lueth. 224 3 n 51 ' 4 — i ■ -JS pi Bafci ljii j ' A — U ' , (Officers. Prepi ' lent, Vice-President, Treasurer, Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary, General Secretary. C II. KUMMEL. Glt. NT SlIOWERMAX. G. V. .■ inri. . V. (;. Blever. .1. .1. ROCEILS. .1. M. Bekkel. Memberfhip — 1 50. 227 r :: (Offtccre. Preyideut, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secret:) Treaenrer, Helen C. Rkhardsos. Flokesce K. ' ER " o Mame E. Smith. Alice G. Cusuing. Mahv Spknck. Membersli ip — S . y :? • ' j. ' ' ' t ' • ' t " • ' t " f • ' t " ' i ' i ' ! " • • " t " • ' ! ' • • " ! ' }■• •■!•♦ " f " V tf)ffi( President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Corresponding .Secretary Recording Secretary . ;KitrKii K ( ' . Koss. IU:» 1K STKKXIlKHli. . Mary Si ' kxxk. JCuzAKfrrii ( ' . Smith. Anna K. I- ' i.int. I ' QXnii cvBxt Cocopcvaim ( leeociation. QBoarS of ©irectorB. President, .... Vice-President Secretary, .... Business Manager, R.E. Smith, F. II. ( Dr. E. a. Bikge, . G. E. WlLLI. MS. O. G. LlBBY. . H. H. Ros-s. . R. B. COCHRANE. N, J. P. M.tCK, Prof. .J. C. Freem. n. 230 (llnitvreit (pofihcaC CfuBe. (Untpcrettj (RcfuBfican €fu6. Officers. President Gkoikh: M. Suki.hkn. Vice-Prcsiileiit Saml ' KI, T. Walkkk. SecreUiry, William G. llAitT Vf:LL. TrenmirtT T. I ' . Silvekwood. VICK-I ' IIESIIIESTS. Senior Law Cluti.-, G. V. Busgk. .Iimior CIbcb, V. T. Ahxht. Junior Law ClacB, ( ' aul jEfKKnsox. Sophomore ClaHH, J. GiLBEiiTSOS. Senior Clans, V. R. Gecives. FreHhman ClasH, C. A. Krooii. (Unifcreitg ©cmocratic Cfu6. Officers. President. .... I ' .kmimis F. Riciimoxd. Secretary .x W. Xohl. Treasurer Iosei-u M. Cantwell. VICE-PRESIDENTS. Senior Law Class, Geoik e Krokxcke. Junior Class, .Ioseimi L. MiNah. Junior I-aw Class, Kked Ki-ll. Soi)homore Class, IIkxiiv Lockxev. Senior Cl.iss, Wii.sun CrxMX iiiAM. Freshman Class, S. Pakkixson. (Unifcreitg (proBiBition CfuB. (Dfficcro. President . . F. W. Harber. Secretary, A. L. Goddard. Treasurer Percy Ai-Roberts. VICE-riU IOKNTS. Senior Class, C. R. Fra .ieii. Freshman Class, W. V. Moore. Junior Class, V. L. Smitiiymax. Senior Law Class, L. L. Constance. Sophomore Class, E.S. Haxsox. Junior Law C ' Iksb, A. F. Drew. 231 NiVERSlTY SKETCH -Ci i (JTlcmBcrs. Miss L. A. Dow, Iiss Victoria James, C. I. Brand, R. H. Petlev, Max Dunning, Miss Mav L. Carlton, Mrs. E. a. BmciE, W. G. Watroi ' s A. li. Hager, A. L. Nash. 2:i2 J fi ' . n u " i ' ffn ' - (Arrangement Conmnttce. I j: vis I.. Ai-sTKi), Al.KXASDER (i. PaIL, JoIIN li. SaXUOKX, WaltkuT. Abndt, Georoe P. Robinson. QRecefifioii Commiffcc. Walter H. Siiki.ihix, Louis M. Vari , Siiiki.ev H. Tarraxt, Albert U. IIa ;ek, Martin J. Gillen. Sloor Committee. HkNRV J. XlEDEKMAN, Krkdkrick D. Warner. Juskpii L. -McNab, II. . rtiiur . ' ' awyer. Charles E. Blojk ren. sa (Roeter of Offtcere of t z (gattal ' ion. Edward Chvnoueth, Fikst Lieutknaxt, 17th Infaxthv, Commandant. Major R. C. Cornish. Adjutant, Leo Torbe. Sergeant-Major, R. AV. Jackman. Com Mmg " (5 " Captain W. F. McGregor. First Lieutenant, A. W. Fairchild. Second Lieutenant, A. E. Broen.ni.man. First Sergeant, M. C. Beebe, Comijang " QB. " Captain, V. H. Mann. First Lieutenant, J. S. Coe. Second Lieutenant, H. AV. Reilly. First Sergeant N. . . AA iodale. Connjong " C " Captain, P. H. Sawyer. First Lieutenant, P. F. Brown. Second Lieutenant J. M. Cantwell. First Sergeant AA ' . A. Stowe. Compoug " ®. " Captain AV. V. Hase. First Lieutenant, E. H. KRON nAGE. Second Lieutenant R. F. Schuchakdt. First Sergeant, J. H. B.vcon. 234 n n n S o c GYMNASIUM AND ARMORY. :| TIILETIC (DfficcrB President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Fred Kull, Law ' iW. J. C. Karel, Ijiw ' 95. A. IV. GR. y, ' 95. L. M. Hankb, ' 89. QBoorb of ©trccfors. Pbof. Slighter, Dr. Ki.som. (Hcgtilt. II. W. Chynowetii. (Brobuofc. ,1. B. Kerr, ' 89. (Unbcrgrobuafes. Prof. Van Hue, R. L. IIoi.T, ' 95. N. .S. Hopkins, Law ' 95. Oscar Rous, ' 96. H. B. CoPEiAXD, ' 96. M. .T. Gii.i.es, ' 90. E. J. Hen.siso, Law ' 96. T. P. Silverwood, Law ' %. L. L. Ai.8TEn, ' 96. H. F. CocHEMs, ' 97. Walter . i.e. ani)ER, ' 97. 259 Manager Captain, (VTlcmBerB. CeiiteFj Right Guard, Left Guard, Right Tackle, Left Tackle, Right End, . Left End, Half Backs, Quarter Back. Full Back, . I Ereh Kull, ( .V TIIAN CoMSTOCK. I II. II. .I.VCOBS, " ( J. E. RVAN. . G. W. BuxuK. f T. p. SlLVERWOOI), I J. F. A. PVRE. f W.»I-TER Alexander, I I " . V. BilLZENDAIII.. ) JuK Major, I H. F. Dickinson. . W. H. Sheldon, C J. C. Kakel, - O. M. Nelson, H. F. CocHEMS. fT. r. LVMAN, G. F. Tr.iutjian. . ,1. R. Richards. 240 7- 3 O :z O Ci October October October October October (Bamce (pt a?« - 15. ■ f Cmc.uiii Athletic Associat ( USIVKKSITY OF WISCONSIN, ( I ' lRDl ' E, " ( Univkiisitv or Wisconsin, 400 University, EiwiTY iiE Wisconsin, 1 CiiiCAOo University ( Univ f CiiicAoo AT1II.CT1C Association, " (. W vEKSITY OF Wisconsin, . ( Iowa University, . - (University of Wisconsin, I Beloit, November 3. -j tx,vebsity of Wisconsin, University of Minni-sota, November 17. - ;- , .,.|i.„ty of Wisconsin, Total of points scored by opposing teams, 20, consin, 160. 4 24 6 :iO 16 4 44 46 n Total of points scored by Wis- 24o Manager, Assistant lanager, Captain, C. M. Williams, Captain R. M.Arms, c. h, kummel, Harry Goi ' ld, T. U. LVMA.V, Clyde Campbell, I. H. FoWLE, Guy S, .Ford, F. E. Dillon, Zc m. J. C. Karel, 0. B. Hayden, L. W. Myers. J. C. Karel. C. M. Williams. First Base. Second Base. Sliortstop. Catcher. Third Base. Riglit Field. Center Field. Left Field. Pitcher. uBsfihifea. F. A. Wheelihan, P. T. Wynne, . ndrew Lees. 244 m p 1 ' t . Ij| 1 1 r- rn jM f ' 5= i 3 Bjjj kfl " s 3 3 H l H HVPK H 3ntcr;Co{Tcgiatc QSaec (jSaff (Bamce. April 20, 1S94, Madieon. April a. 1S94, Miuiisoii. April 2S, ISiM, Mailisoii. May 4, 1S94, Lake I ' orest. May 5, 1S94, Cliicago, May 7, 1804, Champaign. May ,s, lSil4, Cbicago. May 11, 1S94, Madison. May 1!), 1S94, Madison. May 2t . 1S94, Madison. May :iO, 1894, Madison. May :il, 18S«, Janusvillc. .luue li, 1894, Madison. Wisconsin, 16; St. John ' s, 10. Wisconsin, 11 ; Michigan, 9. Wisconsin, 6; Watcrtown, 4. AVisconsin, 18; Lake Forest, 6. Chicago, 1( ; Wisconsin, ( . Illinois, 19; Wisconsin, 6. Wisconsin, 27; Rush, 17. Wisconsin, Iti; Lake Forest, 2. Northwestern, 9; Wisconsin, 8. Wisconsin, 1.5; Grinnell, 10. Wisconsin, 9; Oberlin, 7. .lanesville, 1.5; Wisconsin, 14. Wisconsin, 19; Madison, 1.5. 3ntcr;€fa66 QSaec QSai ' f Bamc6, 18 )4. September 22, Frcshineii vs. f opiioniores, September 2.5, .lunior Laws vs. Freshmen, October 1, . . . Seniors vs. Juniors, October 3, , . . Sophomores vs. Junior Laws, October 5, . . . Juniors vs. Freshmen, October 10, . .Seniors vs. Sophomores, October 16, . Seniors vs. Juniors, October 22, . Juniors vs. Sopliomorefl, October 31, Juniors vs. Sophomores, November 1, . Juniors vs. .Sophomores, Played. Won. Juniors, 6 4 Sophomores, 6 3 Seniors, 3 1 Junior Laws, 2 1 Freshmen 3 Lost. 1 1- 5 II- 2 n- 9 11- 6 U- 7 4-18 5-10 18- 2 .5- 5 ■V 4 247 Captain of Vareity Crew, Commodore, Vice-Commodore, . . Oscar Rohn. . Charles C. Cask. Chester D. Cleveland. (TXatjaf QSoarb. Commodore. EnBigos — On Shore, . On Course, On Press, . On Bace Calls, Vice-Commodore. Henry J. Nieuerman. Hebkr L. Tibbits. Erxest L. Park. ( Martin Gilles and W. T. Bacox. Captains of (Bamce. Pleasure Boat Riice, Tnter-Fraternity, Tub and Swimming Race, Water Tournament, Canoe Paddle JIe.nrv J. Niederman. . Ben Tilton. J. E. RlDDLK. Stanley C. Hanks. Pleasure Boat Race, Inter-I.iterary Society, .1. M. .Thhsson. 248 ' (Vcivext Cxcw, LlClEN K. WORDE.N, ' 9t , J. F. A. Pyre, G., . Oscar Rons, ' 95, Walter Alexander, ' 97, Joiix K. RicHARUs, ' 96, A. K. Sedgwick, ' 95, H. H. Jacobs, G., Captain, Joe Major, ' 97, S. B. Arnold, ' 95, Coxswain. Stroke. Xo. 7. No. 6. Xo. 5. No. 4. No. 3. No. 2. No. 1. W. W. . llen, Captain, 11. B. Boarilman, K. K. I)e Cou, W. S.Swcnson, W. M. Einmons, Robert CliriBtianson Walter Sheldon, Captain. Charles 1. Hnckholder, K. V. Lucas, CfciB6 Crct»8. iiior C« J). W. O. Nfwhouse, John M. Beffel, Joseph Shafer, junior featn Crew. Andrew Leen, F. V. Bolzendahl, lTeor ;e W. Bunge, opl5omote Crco). J. E. Ki.ldl. ' , Ralpli r. DaniellB, J. F. Wilson, SresBmon Crctn. J. G. Ducher, C. 1.. I ' ro.liiiii, E. M. Wilson, W. C. Norton, I ' ercy AjiRoherts, J. C. Long, Wheeler 1 lowland, F. n. Silher, Stroke. G. T. Shimunok, D. E. Cook, Captain. L. G. Van Ness, .Stroke, J. D. Mavnard. I ' .. Voth, W. V. Ihise, Stroke. 251 5ourt Onnuae (Jlegatta. 6oftc (Oleiibota. Sriaag, (Jtlog 25. 1894. CfosB Crttt) QSaceB. Freshman — Sophomore, Freshman, 13 niin. 21| sec. Junior Law — Senior Law Seniors, 13 min. 30 sec. Canoe QRocc. S. C. Hanks, Winner. Robert Lamp, W. G. Watrous, H. M. Curtis. uarfer (jyitfc feoBurc QBoof. Chi Psi, Sigma Chi, Plii (J;imma Delta, Delta Upsilon. Sigma Chi, Winner, Time, 2 min. 43 sec. Athente, Hesperia, Pliilomathia, Forum, E. G. Hyan. Forum 2 min. 27i sec. (ErgtBiftoii (Bomc ' XOatet fpoPo. A. K. .Sedgwick, II. A. Perkins. 252 ■M-- JstS HIl _ ' JB 100- Yard Dash, G. F. .Sherman, ' 94, lOJ sec. 220- Yard Dash, G. F. Downer, ' 97, 233 sec. 440- Yard Dash, H. B. Copeland, ' 96 5;U sec. Half-Mile Rim, K. B. Copeland, ' 95 2 min. 7i sec. Mile Run, Nelson Hopkins, Tjiw, 95, 4 min. 35 sec. 120-Y ' ard Hurdle, J. R. Richards, ' 96, 17} sec. 220- Yard Hurdle, J. R. Richards, ' 96, 28 sec. Running Broad Jump. II. G. Gould, ' 97, 20 ft. 9 in. Running High Jump, J. H. Licgler, ' 96, 5 ft. 8 in. Putting Iti-lb Shot, H. Cochems, ' 97, :i8 ft. 2.4 in. Throwing Hammer, V. A. Baehr, ' 94, 97 ft. ( in. Pole Vault, R. L. Holt, ' 95, 9 ft. lOJ in. Mile Bicycle, G. T. Hodges, Law, 95, 2 min. 41i sec Two-Mile Bicycle, G. T. Hodges, I iw, ' 95, . ' i min. SSsec. Mile Walk, yi. W. Heck. ' 92, 7 min. 47J sec 257 Dashes: G. V. Sheruiau, ' 94; G. K. Downer, ' 97; C. C. Moutguuiery, ' 97; M. B. Pittinan, ' 97; H. B. Copeland, ' 9fi; N. S. Hopkins, ' 95. Runs: E. B. Copeland, ' 95; M. .1. Gillen, ' 96. Hurdles: .T. R. Richards, ' 96. Walks: L. H. Fales, ' 94; T. B. Blacltlmrn, ' 97. Jumps: R. L. Holt, ' 95; W. 8. Frame, •9(i; H. .S. Gould, ' 97; J. H. I.iegler, ' 96; C. L. Brewer, ' 97. Hammer Throus : V, ' . A. Baehr, ' 94; H. F. Cochems, ' 97. Biq cle Baces: G. T. Hodges, ' 95; O. B. Zimmerman, ' 96; F. I). Warner, ' 96; J. D. Freeman, ' 94; -i. R. Hager, ' 96. 3nter;€offcgiafc ftcfb ®ag. ffief at Cfticogo. June 2. 1894. Coufcsting CoifegcB atib QJnitjerBittce. University of Ciiicago, r niversity of Iowa. Kansas University, University of Illinois, Lake Forest University, Oberlin College, University of Michi igan Grinnell College, Purdue University. University of Minnesota, Northwestern University, University of Wisconsin, Eureka College, poiniB corcb. University of Illinois, . :ii University of Wisconsin, . 22 University of Iowa, 19 Grinnell College 10 Chicago University, 10 University of .Michigan, . 7 25S 3c a ' J- 8 3 3 = « - (llnitvreif ficfb ®a . QRanSoff @f6ft«c Sicfb. (mag 24. 1894- AHsiBtant Mantiger, M..I.G11.1.EX. .1. K. Ama .ekn. 10U-Yar l Dash, Running Hii:li .Iiiinp. IL ' O-Yard Hi|:li Hurdles. Mill- Kun, 44(1- Yard Dash, I ' litliiiK Hi-lb. Shot, Mile Walk. 2- ' ll-Yard Low Hurdles, Half-Mile Kun. 22(i-Yard Dash, Throwing ir,-lh. llaininer, rtuiiiiin)! Hroad .Inriip, (RccorbB. G. F. Downer. ' 07. .1. H. I.iedler. " . " li, .1. K. Uiiliards, ' !Hi, K. B. Cipeland. ' ft5, M. B. Copeland, ' !Ki, II. F. CochemB, ' 97, I.. H. Fales, ' 94, .1. K. Kiehards. ' 9f., K. B. Cipeland, ' 9o, (i. F. Downer, ' 97, V. . . Itaehr, ' 94, Harry G. Gould, ' 97, lOj sec. 5 ft. 8 in. 17} sec. No time. 53} sou. SS ft. 2 in. 7 niin. r sec. ' i8 sec. 2 inin. 8 eec. Zii eec. 84 ft. 6 in. 20 ft.9 in. faff ficft ®aj. QRanSoff ®f8fetic Sicfb. ©cfoBtr I7. 1894 100- Yard Dash, C. ( ' . MllNTIiCMERV, ' 97, 10! sec. 5 ft. 6 J in. Uunninp Hieli .lump. II. F !AME, ' 98, iL ' ii-Yard Hurdle Kace, T. C. Smith, P. G., 18J see. Mile I!un, x.s. Hoi ' Kixs, ' 9»i, 4 min. 35 sec. Mill- Bicvcle Ifaic, T. B K..YCE, ' 98, 2 min. 42} sec 440- Yard ' Dash, C. C. Mli.NTtiOMEItV, ' 97, 59 sec. I ' litlini. ' llj-lli. . " hot. II. F . t ' oCllEMS, ' 97, :« ' ft.( in. lI;iU-Mile Kun. T. S. Bei,i., ' 97, 2 min. 16 sec. llainnuT Tliniw, I ' llKl Kli.i„ ' 90, 80 ft. 9j in. Mile Walk, T. U Bl.vckulun, ' 97, 8 min. 45 sec. 220- Yard Dash, .1. H Mavbl ' RV, ' 9 t, No time. Graduates, 5 points. Seniors, 3 points. ■Juniors, 2(i points. Sophomores, 37 points. Freshmen, . 27 points. 261 c . is : s af«« - liirf 5 Ut.ll 5 uV " Manager, ABeiptant Manager, BlWli . OfftCCtB. Arthur Carhart. Lewis L. Alstkd. (UlcmBctB. IIi.iNnKARy. O. D. Brandenburg, C. N. Gregory. V. W, Allen, H. H. .Manson, atB cgoof. C, F, MiClure, H. Hadden, E. X, McMynn, John (.Treen. W, L, Kail, V. Mason, F. H. Ball, J. B. Sanborn, H. J. Noyes, J. J. Rogers, B. E. Tilton, H. S. Hayes, A. N. Fowle, H. S. SteenHhiTi.l, I. F. Warner, A. V. (iray. Sumora. H. A. Sawyer, C. A. Phelps. opgomorcB. J. H. Bacon, W. H. Mann, E. A. Stavrnm, W. W. Hughes, Chas. M. Kurtz. fl. M. Salisbury, T. P. Schumann, A. L. Goddard, R. C. Cornish, E. C. Tillotaon, A. W. Fairchild, R. P. Daniells, J. E. Davies, SrcBgmcn. S. W. Smith, .John lain. 202 ' . ' ' - . TRACK ATHLETICS. President E- J- IIessino. Vice-President, E. L. Hicks. Secretarj ' , Treasurer, W. L. WoonwARD. T. B. Blackbukn. Igoiiororg (UlcmSers. Hon. John Jolinston, W. P. McLaren, J. W. Decker, W. M. Thonms. G. W. Morehouse, .TiimcK . . Bryden, II. B. .Mvcrson. E. J. Henning, E. L. Hicks, II. .«. Bird, W. L. WoodwarrI Prof. C. H. Ilaskins, Prof. I). C. Jackson, Dr. H. L. Russell, J. Fehr, C. C. Montgomery, T. P. Crenshaw, (5cfioc (nitmSers. n ' urge A. Kingsley, T. U. Lyman, L. G. Van Xess, Prof. Victor Coffin. Prof. J. E. Olson. Prof. F. J. Turner, Henry Fehr, T. B. Blackburn, A. T. Rogers, A. R. Hager, 0. H. Williams. 2 i3 €TGblW 6hyB ■ ■St- (DfficctB. President, Secretary and Treasurer, Captain, Lieutenant, . G. T. Hodges. A. R. Hagek. . F. D. Warner. . H. A. Perkins. (jyicmBctB. C. H. . XDERS0N, ' I- B " -!-. C. E. BlA.MCiREN, W. CUKNISGHAM, D. D. Conway, L. W. Myers, H. A. Perkinb, a. B. Scni-ETTE, A.R. Hager, J. C. Gordo.n, G. T. Hodges, C. W. Lea, W. L. Woodward, F- D. Warner, C. A. Van Velzer, 0. B. Zimmerman, D. B. Fraskenburger. 264 v " " SNAP SHOTS OF FOOTBALL GAMES. WW President. Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretiiry, (Officers. .1. I!. Kkuk. li. C. Parkinso.v. K. N. JIcMvN.v. .S. HOWABI) C.IUV. QSoar6 of ©ircctora. Prop. E. A. BiRGE, IIkxry Vii..4s, Prof. E. T. Owen, .?. li. Kerr, C. N. HitoWN, S. Ho v. Ki Cady, B. C Parkinson, W. V. Vouno, R. N. MiMvNN, L. F. Porter. Capital Stock, $4,. ()0. 2lio ' ' iML IiA-i ' j3 XS. AQUATIC SPORTS. mm fl- iliJ fi ?iv- - Goit e reader, in these tJ es Voit wili doubtless sometitnes find Verses that the coming ages Would have luished that ' we ' d declined. We only make this om request — Please pass our hnperfeetions o r. For on the 7oorld ' s opinions rest The measure of success in store. And J or this mass of rhyme and prose. At which you ' ll scarcely look We ' ll otily say, before we close. It helped to fill the book. 270 Ertracf froiH Q oofi Strst. Sinj;, O muKe.tlie epic how we won the foot-ball game : Sing the deeds of our eleven and mention each by name ; Sing how the Minnesotas, sure of victory, boasting came, How they went away defeated, phorn of prowess and of fame. The deedn of your eleven it delights me much to sing, And to straiuB of martial music I will make their story ring. Ucem not the godw and godesses have left the earth for aye : Ah of old at Kome and Ilium, they mix with men to-day. Kre the signal for the onset, as your men drew up in line, I saw the favor of the gods upon their faces shine. So well I knew the omen I at once foresaw the end : For in vain the bravest mortals against the gods contend. Broad-shonldered and deep-chested, there wa? Kull of mighty liiiil), His port was likr I ' lysscs when Pallas breathed on him ; And there was god-like llunge. who could wield Ajax ' s spear, And Dickinson, like Megas, brave as Mars, was standing near. There was mighty Alexander, descended from the great ; There was lion-hearted Uyan, like Uiomed in stJite ; There, like Xesdir, wise in counsel and swift to act, was Pyre; There was Sheldon, like I ' atroclus, filled with i)ure Hellenic fire. And in the midst was Karel, better known to fame as Ike ; iSwifl-footed as Achilles, it were hard to find his like. There was Nelson, like the admiral who with a fne to wliip Would go down with colors flying, hut would ne ' er give up the ship. Next came Menestlu ' us Kicliarde like a lion from his lair. Agamemnon, surnamed Lyman, mentioned last though chief, was there. These are the mighty heroes Agiimemnon Lyman led : In honor of their victory the town was painted red. 271 ,1 J tt) eg Come anb E»o. I. ' Be (Brinb. To college, to college, to grind night and day ; Iloiue again, home again, with hair all turned gray. f e ( tfircfe. To college, to college, to win foot-hall fame; Home again, home again, blind, halt and lame. III. Be i»eff. To college, to college, to woo the fair sex; Home again, home again, six cons, hut no ex. IV. ' Be porf. To college, to college, to spend papa ' s wealth; Home again, home again, gone home for his health. V. To college, to college, to be a co-ed, Home again, home again, soon to be wed. 272 j ow tBc acc of t6c Ctbctl ' Tae Craclkb. T was in the good old daya (of course tliose uf our own time are of all days most wretched), when t the University was yet in its infancy; when the (Sm . - ' ' T7 f flW ' ' " " " l feathers of fashion did not claim so IJraUa ' )B| R, much of the student ' s attention; when college slan-; was unknown, and English had not be- come a dead tongue in college conversation; when class ditfcrenres did not exist; and when, % miimmrA mL jj.tJ ' 11 ' ■ conseiiuenco of the fact that the majority of ' «5 »lS y the students were but one generation removed from foreign ancestry, so many of the charming old customs of the outlying districts were in vogue. It was no uncommon thing in those days for sons of the ould sod to jig in public contest to settle a question of precedence; or for (Jcrman students to hold public drinking contests; or for Yankees to vie with each other in eating pump- kin pie; or for Scotch to challenge each other to walk ban-foot on thistles; or for Dutch — but here we come to our story. One calm afternoon in Indian summer there was a great gathering of students and townspeople on the hillslope in front of Library Hall. It was lart ' cly Dutch, for it was the occasion of a contest between two Dutch stuilents. On the grass, surrounded by the crowd, lay an immense trumpet. With the Dutch it was not a nimble foot, nor tough soles, nor a capacious stomach that was wont to win the day, but a strong pair of lungs. The stronger blast on the trumpet decided the victor. An- tony, the famous trumpeter of e v Amsterdam, had in- augurated the time-honored custom, and to-day its useful- ness was to be demonstrated in one of the greatest con- tests ever witnessed in Madison. There had been for some time sore contention be- tween Mynheer Isaak Witter and Xlynheer Kaarl Blom- gren over a certain fair Jufrow with blooming cheeks and dove-like eyes. Indeed, Jufrow Ten Kycke woulil have graced the court of a queen, and what wonder that these two fair-minded and reasonable young men, friends as they were, bad fuund tliemeelves unable to decide which Hliuiild witlidraw and leave the tield free to the other. Comiup, therefiire, to iid decision, esjieciaily Bince the Uady showed not the least preference, Mynheer Kaarl had challenj ed Mynheer Isaak to the trumpet contest, and Mynheer lt aak had accepted. A commotion in the crowd. The conteBtants were coming, and there was a great craning of necks in curiosity. The excitement extended even to the chil- dren at play on the outskirts of the crowd. Louie Waard deserted his hoop; little Blan(die rcheerer stopped nibhliug at her pastry Imrse and drew her sleeve across her mouth; Albert Van Vleet swallowed his gum in his excitement; little Georgie Kroncke slid down a tree and tore his pants ; Margie Urdaal put up her tin whistle; Ikey Kaarel and Elebet Spiegelberg abandoned their game of mumblety- peg, Ikey ' s face all lirty from pulling the peg ; Oretchen Boostveg and Regina Friimann even forgot each other for an instant ; and everyone, great and s mall, came hastening up and crowde l around the open space where young fynheer Blomgren was just picking uj) tlie big trumpet. - L»» y y ' " - After an enormous inhalation, Mynheer Kaarl lifted wS W v |fe?S the trumpet to his mouth. With cheeks purpled and rr»j . eyes sticking out like Dutch onions, distended until he looked like a big balloon, he braced himself an instant; tlicn pealeil forth a mighty note that startled the stillness fur tens of miles around, and made the drooping Hag on the old capitol shudder. The crowd applauded, and Myn- heer Mekloor, tiie chairman of the committee of ju lges, looked very knowingly at lynheer Van Xess and Myn- heer Utendorfer, his colleagues. Then up stepped Mynheer Witter, a tigure tit for the court of the Hague. His enormous breeches were bro- caded in the latest style, and tlieir rich purple was offset above by a green silk waist, and l)elow by beautiful yellow silk stockings. His gigantic silver shoe buckles dazzled the eyes of tlie spectators, and Mynheer Isaak was the object of much admiration on the part of all. All ? No, not all. Little Elsbet .Stiinbergh ' s eyes glowed with dislike as she thought of the possibility of his succeeding ; and in the few moments while the general gaze was directed upon the courtly figure of the contestant, and the trumpet lay neglected, she slyly slipped a pebble into it, and struggled out of the crowd to wait. Alynheer Isaak blew. Such a blast I It was rouglier in ijuality than Myn- heer Kaarl ' s. It was ragged, jagged — but such a blast I The insects in the haze for miles were startled ; theleavesof the trees rustled as in a breeze; ripples broke out all over Mendota ; the crowd held their ears, noses and breaths, . " uch a blast ! 274 But the jmlgt ' s wranj;led; ,A[ynheer Mekloor lioUliii;; for [ynheer IJioniKren, becniiHO. a» be »iiil. bin bla t was tlie loiuler, even tbouirb not kg Htartliu , on ac- rount of its niality. Su l Ionly tbc crowd, wbicli favored Myiibeer It uak, bogan a great clamor wliicb ilrowned everytbing elt e ; for Honieoiie, looking at tbe clock in tbe Hall tower, bad discovered a long crack in its face. " Surely, " cried all, " tbis is evidence enougb ! " And so it was. Mynbecr Mekloor gravely removed bis long pipe, deliberately blew tbe smoke away, ad- justed bis spectacles and carefully observed tbe face of tbe clock for two minutes, and tben rendered a decision in favor of Mynbeer Isaak Witter. Little Klsbet Stiinbergb. beard it in lismay. Tbe terrible Isaak liad won, and all because of ber effort to prevent bim ; tbe pebble bad only belped bim. Sbe dared not tell, bowever ; but witb red. tear-stained cbeeks, ber little beart tbrobbing in anger and disap- pointment, bonie sbe ran to tbe Avenue, bid under the bed, and sobbed berself to sleep. It was many years before sbe ever told anyone bow it really was Ibat the face of tbe clock was cracked. r r irM ' e ou TTaif. Ii. wrrr siriirii: in the ' arria(i( ' . Wailins, ' for tlit ' ir cliapcrone — ■• I 111, uive ni ' ' .i " x " ' " • ' little kiss Wliile waiting; here alone. " " No, Jack, that Imsinens prineiple Has iitMW too far of late. And I draw the line distinctly, At kisses while you wait. " @ (llnmret @[Pp a6et (Bfi jcciaffg ( Mptcb fo f (Use of SrcsBmcn. A Is for Adams, our Presidont wise — His weakness a fondness for wearing red ties. Bis Dean Birge, who thinks it is prudent To treat gently all creatures except the dull student. CIs for Comstock, a star-gazing chap, Ne ' er yet raught in work liours taking a na Is for Duniells, who asks ynu U pass DXs (_)u the siilewalk and keep olJ his iiuii-li-eherished gras8. E Is for Elsom, the chief of the tiyiu, Who strengthens all students, both tlu stout and th - sliru. ' s Fraukenburger. our rln ' toric man, Who gives all the ex ' s he possibly can. Gle a lady wiio always feels gay, When asking poor Freshmen, " Tarlez-vous Fran ais? " His f jr Hendrickson. holding it true. That in Rome we shnuld dn as tlie Romans would do. I J K L As to " I, " in psychology some day you ' ll see Dr. Sharp can distinguish ' twixt that and the " Me. ' Stands for Jastrow, who, just to get on, Tins a habit of giving full many a " con. " Is for Knowlton, who heaves a deep sigh, As he reads piles of essays, sometimes six feet high. ' s Dr. Laird, who delves in ancient lore. With cravings ne ' er eated — he always wants more. M N Q R .Slan«l8 for Maurer, who, it is quite clear, Is retarded witli awe by the shrewd engrineer. Is no one in our Faculty now, With " no one " there ' s no chance of having a row. Stands for Owen — how each student fears, As into the class-room his tall frame he rears ! Stands for Parker, a prince of line fellows, Who ' ll play on the orj an while you pump the bellows. ' s a queer thin some can ' t understand. Why more music can ' t come from the ' Varsity Band. Stands for Rosie, the lord of Xorth Hall, The terror of Freshmen — hescareth tlieni all. Id for Sucjw, suave, polished, and bright, Hut don ' t try to " bluff " him, or he ' ll have you tight. ' s Doctor Turner, who turns o ' er the pages T» Doctor turner, who turns o er the pages Which bear written on them the work of the a)jes. u ' s Mr. Urban, of whom, say his classes. Mis urbanity all expectation surpasses. V ' s Dr. Van Velzcr, who still keeps on hand The same stock of wit at the same old stand. w Stands for Williams, our minister-inakfr, Of every complexion from B;iptii t to Quaker. Represents something all wish to acquire, J . But some while pursuinj; get stuck in the uiire. YV a YounR man wlio, the enjjineers know, Will show tlit ' iii ill shop work just how they shonUl go. ZAnd Z, we must say, represents but the zest With which you now welcome a lon g-wished-for rest. JlTYm llffE5 r On (gufumn aigf. It was autmnu. Togetlier they etroUed througli the woods, beautiful in a garb of red and brown. The beauty of their surroundings evidently impressed them, and they amused themselves by hurling their entire stock of adjectives at the scenerj ' . But poor, defenseless Nature could not return these attacks, and as the supply of superlatives is limited they weretinally compelled to desist. Of course, he couldn ' t let the conversation flag, so he bethought himself of all the good stories he had heard recently ami not recently , and repeated them witli great fidelity, only stopping at the end of each to indulge in a hearty laugh. She bore up bravely under this ordeal, and pretended to enjoy them by smiling sweetly when he laughed. At last Eagle Heights w.as reached, and the stories were temporarily abandoned, ■while the ecstacies over the beauties of the landscape were renewed. There they stood looking out over the country. He declared that everything could be seen for twenty miles around. " Oh, Charlie, " she exclaimed suddenly, " won ' t you tell some of those stories again; you know, 1 think I could see the point from here. " (§. (Bftmt ' Bc of f6e (BnSiron. It was the great foot-ball game of the season. Every- body was there to see " the greatest contest on tin grid- iron, " as the bills read. Yes, everybody was there, from the small boy who crawled in under the grand stand to the swell party who came on the coach. 8he had come all the way from I ' lunkville to see the game, and He was at the train to take her to the field. She did not under- stand nuicli about the game, but he was doing his best to h. KA 278 explain why the full hack punteil.aiiil the half-hacks went aronn l the ends. .Inst then tlic teams lined U]) again, and the nin|iirc railed tliird down for the ' Varsity, with five yards to gain. In a moment the hall was passed to the right half-haek, w ho went around the end with a magnificent spurt, and gained twenty yards hefore he was tackled. The crowd yelled and ap| latided and yelled. She waved her dainty red liandkerchief and hlcw a feehle hlast on the tin horn he had kindly provided. But the umpire called it an ofl ' -side play, and the half-back came hack to line-up again. Before he had time to explain the play to her, she exclaimed enthusiastically: " Oh, wasn ' t that fine, Fred ' . ' And they gave him an encore, too, and see, he ' s going to do it over again. " 6ocr6c«rJi of fljt rom. _ The Junior Prom, was at its height. There was the delightful music, the gorgeous gowns, the artistic decorations, everything that could he desired. She had danced five out of the fir.«t six numbers with Mini, and just at this moment they were sitting together under a wide-spread- ing palm, after the last cbaruiing two-step. He was fanning her gently and talking of— well, everything. Just tlien the orchestra struck up another waltz. The selection was a popular waltz song that everybody was singing, and in another moment she was claimed by another for the waltz. The other happened to be the little tenor of the Glee Club, who thought he could sing, and who aspired to be the Beau lirummel of the college. As they glided around he talked of this and he talked of that, and he hail nearly ex- hausted his limited supply of brilliancy; but all in vain, for she e !cined preoccupied, ami not in the least interested in what he was saying. lie made one last effort, and it was like the dying note of a swan. " This blamed tunc haunts nie everywhere I go, " he piped. He was successful I She lookeil down at him, smiling sweetly, and said, " Well, really, I don ' t wonder it does, after the way you murdered it at the Glee Club concert last week. " ■27!) (Etfofufton of f6c Si csBman l cK After hearing the Senior yell: WllDdP l.A. WIKIOP LA, ZIP. KUH, RAH, U. y., XIXETY-EIGHT, BIFF, BOOM, BAH, % TIGER. After the .Sophomore ruph while on the lower caujpue at drill; HA, HO, HO, INETY-EIGHT, WERE THE GO. After the meeting at which the first president was elected: HI. HO, HA BOOM, SIS BAH, XINETY-EIGHT, NINETY- EIGHT, RAH, RAH, RAH. - As it final!} ' took form from the foregoing: l V. OF WISCONSIN, RAH, RAH. RAH, ETY-EIGHT, NINETY- EIGHT, ZIP. BOOM, BAH. ( (Rcctfafion m fBc CfasBico. rt ' V Ki,V OIK- niorninp last Bpring the Bai oek. near the close of one of biB • custonmry iiiplit nimltles tlirouph Main Hall. lia l lain down heliirid a chart in Hooni ' A, intending to take a liort nap. It happened, however, that he slept ' ery deeply, prolong- in ' : hiH nap until the middle of the forenoon, when, just as he was 1 reaming of forty snarling, Hoream- n- badgers caught in 8teel trapH, he ;i v)ike in a cold sweat. Strange sounds greeted Ids ear. . t one mo- ment, from the sighs, he tliought a love scene must he in pr »gress ; at the next, from the groans, he was sure it was a dcat!i-bed scene. In- deed, what with sighs anil groans and grunts and coughs, the Baikier was entirely at a loss as to what was going on; hut tinally, hearing Honiething altout pods, and recollecting that he had once heard something like that from the janitor during a visit to the base- ment, he ventured to peep out very slyly. There were several young men and a young lady, with books in their hands, sitting before a little man, who might be described either as red-beaded or bald-headed. One young man had just taken his seat, and another one rose to recite- He was tall and slim, witli long, black hair, and he wore on his vest a peculiar little badge, made of two ornaments con- nected by a tine chain. The Badokic listened to the recitation, and this was about what he heard : " H-m-mumI 0-wah-h-h lords-sah-h of-ah the laud-ah, a-yah super-ah-sti- tion-ah has-ah-h-h h-m-m-mm I Ah-h-h lemnie see now an idea or-ah-h notion-ah or intention or-ah-li-h has-ah stood or been-ah by meto-ah-h tn-ah-h-h ah-h ' ee now to-ah-h-h-h yes ! lo-ah approach ! the- yab temples-ah O yes, I see now I toapproachthetemplesofthegods ! having? holding? taking-ah-h-h no, carrying in tbe-yah in my-ah hands-ah the gar no hold on I the-yah don ' tjuslremembert hat word the-yah-h wreaths ! and-ah tbe-yah-h-h h-m-m-m-mm I the-yah-h-h Oh !! the perfumer no, the incense I " The Badger snarled in disgust. Me c mldn t help it. Who could? In an- other instant lie had been discovere l, and, amid a storm of erasers and books, had made a flying leap through the window and escaped. The identical window can be pointed out to this day. ' (Kdipus. Tyrnnnus, 911-91J. 281 Zwo of a (Kinb. gc: I. W ' N in the glen By the tr tin«; tree Somebody ' s sister is waiting for me. Under the stars In tbe dewy grass Waiting for nie— tlie poor little lass ! II. And I sit alone In uiy cozy 4ien, A mnch better place than that clauuny glen. Aiul I think of her tears As she waits in vain Till it seems almost cruel to give her suidi pain 1. Down in tbe glen By the trysting tree Somebody ' s brother is waiting for me ; Waiting in vain, Though it may seem cruel, But how can I help it— the poor little fool 1 II I know I ' m not faithful As he is — but then, AVonien are never as constant as men. He ' ll never forgive me; I know I ' m to blame, But he might have treated me some day the same. 282 ' S , vfx.. T- [A- t c tubcnt ' 6 Own Ecttcr HTntcr. (JTlo cfe of (SpxBtofarg Corrce ionbence. {JtumBcr 1. From a young man, o Sophomore in coUfijr, nho in i ut of funds and who lui} ' })Ht hh watch " in soak " to satisfi the rtrgent demands of his landlad}j, vho is a widow, and who is a direct descendant of one of the oldest families in Neiv England, and whose ancestors came over in the Mayflower, and who therefore turns out the electric lights at 9:55 each evening, to his fatlier who keeps a flour and feed store and alsft hoA a small farm on the river road 2i miles from Blankville, asking for a remittance with which to satisfy his creditors and to buy a railroad ticket with which to return to his home to spend the holidays-l Mai i.son, Dec. — , 18—. Dear Father — It is with exceeding great regret that it becomes my unpleasant duty to appraise you of the great misfortune which recently befell me while indulg- ing in rowing, the exercise which was especially recommended to me for develop- ing my lungs, which you know have always been weak, when my watch fell over- board, the watch which was one of your parting gifts, and which was therefore prized more highly than anything I possess. If you could possibly send me tifty dollars to be used for dredging purposes the watch could probably be recovered, which is the most ardent wish and desire of your loving son, JniiN Smitu. (JtumBcr 2. [From a Freshman who haf jiist catered collegv from the Blank Cross-Roads High School, where he was graduated the youngest member hut three of his cla.ss, with fourth honors, there being flve graduates, and who has just been elected third amstant sergeant-at-arms of the Freshman Class, to his father, who owns a farm that adjoins the farm of the man who was once almost nominated for the place of town clerk on the Populist ticket, but whose name was rejected becaiise he could not write, Jtis right hand having been cut off in a threshing machine while a small boy in New York State, which was formerly his home. J Madisox, Sept. — , IS — . Dear Father — It affords me the greatest pleasure to inform 3 ' ou and the fam- ily that our class, which is the largest that has ever entered college, has seen fit to confer upon me the great honor of electing me to the important office of third assistant sergeant-at-arms, the onerous and important duties of which I feel I 284 could never bo able to perform but for tlie valuable experience I gained wliile assietint; you in your ajiriuultural vocation, and as assistant secretary of our Sunday school class, and I desire to express to you the deep and lasting r)bligiUion I feel that I owe to your instruction, wliicli lias made it possible for me to .ittain to this great honor. Your alVectionate son, tlons .Toxt i. QtumBcr }. [Froma young girl, who wan iriil vice-prenlilenl of an anti-slang »ocit ; , who hax left home for the first time to attend college, and who had a neir dress made or tlie occasion , with white polka dots, the silk for which was Itoughl, with the proceetls of the last t ear ' s maple sugar, from a traveling peddler who also carried a full line of tinware and who visitedher home once in two and a half weeks when the weather permitted, to her mother whose brother went West to light the Indians earl; in the TO ' s, hul who had nerer re- turned and who was supposed to hare lieen killed hij Sitting Bull or some other Indian whose name icas unknown.] -Maiiisox, Sept. — , 18—. Deak Mamma— Oh, I have been having the greatest old lark since I strui ' k town last week you ever saw. The whole push of the I ' i Kappa Thetas were at the train to meet us, and we have been rushed to beat the band ever since. They had a deal for us last night and I had a knock down to some pretty foxy fellows. The Gamma Delta Kappasarc rightaftcr us, too, and we are going to work both of them for all the sport there is in it, for you can bet we are right onto our job. I ' ll have to get down to bucking pretty soon or else I ' ll get conned, and my class oHiccr will invite me around to his little reception after the mid-terme. t)h,you know I saw the foot-ball team spielthis afternoon. I tell you they ' re playing a great game nowa- days, and they say we ' re going to beat the .Maroons all to pieces next Saturday. I must buck my Poly (, ' on now or the old Prof, will Hunk me. Your lovingest daughter, BES.SIE. 285 apancBC 3isf- N the laiul of Japan Once lived a grp»t man, In a lastle that stood by the sea; HiB lands they were wide; He had much gold beside, And a daughter he loved tenderly. Oh! more beauteous was she Than the blue summer sea, Or the Houris who Paradise bless; In the whole country round, Every young man was found. His love for her mad to express. Yatsima her name; Of the nobles who came. For her baud and her fortune to sue. Every man who was smitten, 8he gave him the mitten; To Okada alone was she true. r Now Okada was poor, And so he was sure. That her father the match would oppose; For old Koki hail said. He would cut od " the head Of him wlio presumed to propose. In secret they swore To be true evermore. And after a tender adieu, His fortune to make, Okada did take A post in a battle-ship crew. 286 In tin Cori ' iin Htrife He then rinkcd biti: life, For furtuiie aiul name to compete; The Cliine e he thrashed, Their cruiHerg he Huashed, And commander became of the fleet. A When home he did go, The groat Mikado A noble him straightway declared; His love he did wed, Without losing his head; — ' Twas tliiis that Wisconsin ' s Jap fared. 2S7 gnopticaf CourBc, 6g Cprof. ftc6fcr. Tt will be rather difficult for me to speak to-day, as I am so very hoarse. I dreamt last night that we beat Minnesota playing foot-ball. Instead of holdins a quiz at the end of the lecture, I shall ask questions during the hour, and shall call on only those whom I think can give an experienced answer. The last lecture dealt with simple probability, which depends simply on )uau- tity of knowledge- It teaches us to regulate our actions in a way which will, in the long run, lead us to the least amount of disappointment and injury. Simple probabilities and, in fact, all probabilities, are governed by certain fixed laws. It is not mere chance that a man shakes four aces in a throw of the dice, nor is it mere chance when Anderson makes a recitation, but according to laws by which an ace turns up once in six times, and he makes a recitation once in ninety-seven times. Most people think that card games are mere games of chance, but I shall show you this afternoon that they are not. In a whist deck there are fifty-two cards, usually four of each kind. Now, if four people are playing, and each is to receive nine cards, what chance have you, Mr. Jefferson, of getting four aces? " That is according. " According to what? " According to whether I deal or not. " This answer clearly demonstrates the fact that the " Latr " enter into every game of chance. These laws may be represented trignn nnetri ' ally.and receive diflerent names in the ditferent countries. If the hypothenuse of a triangle represents the total number of chances in a raffle, and the perpendicular represents one man ' s 288 ohani ' f. tlie sine of that triangle w ' lW give you the utimber of the next street car that passes. In tbis country tliis ratio is ualleil the " true sine " ; the English pre- fer to use the " co-elne " of the triangle, while the Germans — can you tell nie, Jfr. Hilhert, what sine the Hermans prefer? " The beer sign, I believe. " As this lecture is merely introductory, I shall only mention the leading laws of rliancc and assign them to some of the members of the class for extended work. Mr. Barnes, will you develop the Eureka law? " Ilowto Beat the Nickel- in-lhe-Slot Machine. " Mr. lieinemann, prepare a paper entitled, " The Chances I Took to Become a (Jreat Man. " and the last paper, to be read two weeks from to-day, will be by Mr. Dickinson, on " The Theory of Probabilities, as it Relates to the Chances of a Foot-ball Hayer Becoming a .Junior Law. " Zf c lament of a mif . (I that my name were Brown, or Bright, Or Evans, Thomas, .Tones, or White; Or anything else — it makes no dilf. — Except this miserable name of Smith! Full seven-and-twenty in college here Keep me in confusion all the year; And woe is mel— whate ' er my gift — I ' m ne ' er distinct frnm the tribe of Smith. My efforts fail — my work ' s in vain Because of my confounded name; I ' d have been famous long since if My name were anything else but Smith. DisgustingI To possess this name, And, howe ' er well deserving fame, Be talked of, thought of, catalogued with. The common crowd by the name of Smith! O that my name were Brown, or Bright, Or anything else — it makes no diff. — O that my name were .Tones, or White, Or anything but this name of Smith ! 2Si) S6c foofjQSaff (pfajcr ' 5 ©ream. rsmh IT had been a longer practice tliau usual, because a great ame was to be jilayed soon. It had been a harder practice than usual, too, for the coacher had been in even a more I rofane Immor than was bis wont, and had kept the play . ' oing with scarcely a moment ' s intermipeion. And so. by the time the player had gone home, changed his clothes, dug the mud nut of his ears and eyes, and i craped it ot " his face, and tinished the process of purification by the application of several gallons of water, he was as tired as only a foot-ball man after a vigorous daily training can be. It was no wonder, then, that he felt heavy and drowsy when he went to his room; and no wonder, either, that after a few minutes of musing he fell asleep in his chair and dreamed. Yes, Queen Mab was with him, tiny emulator of Jehu, and she drove her team of little atomies fast and furious for hours. Rare were the scenes the sleeper visited. He was a vender of foot-balls at the World ' s Fair; he was a gondolier in Venice, his craft made of the half of a foot-ball ; he was a missionary to China to introduce the game there, and was seized by the yellow heathen, taken to Corea, doubled up inside his own foot-ball, rammed into a cannon and fired across the strait at Tokio. He was an aeronaut with a monstrous foot-ball for a balloon, and suddenly found himself a satellite of the moon, making three revolutions per hour. He was w recked in the Indian Ocean, and his only way of escaping a score of hungry sharks was to keep on the upper side of a great tloating foot-l)aIl. He was Hercules, fishing for whales off (Ti-eenland, with a California tree for a pole, braided log chain for a line, and an immense foot-ball for a bobber. He waJ Jonah, swallowed by a foot-ball, and released by a stroke of Goliath ' s sword just as he was beginning to experience difficulty in breathing. He was a surgeon with a foot-ball for a case; performed an autopsy on Balliet, and found his head as empty as a fool- ball. He was .Eolus, and a foot-ball was the bag of winds: wind until it lashed the ocean into a foam, and then found himself Bailing through the calm depths below in a submarine sliip made of a foot-ball. But the wind had ma le old Xeptune angry, and with mighty strides he pursued the strange craft to take vengeance on its occupant. With a stroke of bis trident he pierced the wall, and cold darkness enveloped the voyageur within. The noise of the rushing waters was the last thing hf was conscious of until a pale, ghostly light and shadowy figures moving about in silence told him that he he let out the north 290 was in the realm of slia ' ies. The npertral selves of once famous heroes came crowding eagerly aroiin l, ami the c nfuHe i murmur of shadowy voices said: • Hail, prince of men! At hint, after mucli longinK, do we welcome the first of thy tflorious race to our habitation. Vouchsafe, O thou of renown in the glorious field, to instruct us in thy all-wonderful ways. " And so the famous player coached the ;rhostIy crew of heroes and demigods of old; and apt pupils they proved. True, I ' lysses never lost an opportunity for a tricky play: Achilles ' fiery temper often overcame him, and he slugged on the slightest provocation; Hector was slow on ac- count uf prefacing his plays with long prayers to the immortals, fmm force of haliit; and Paris, delicate youth, had to have time after a down to resume his wonted shape. There were no bruises, however, and the most violent plays could he indulged in with little damage to the unsubstan- tial bodies of the players. At length a great match was to be playi-d. and all the pale host of Hades were spectators. The late arrival was to play center against Her- cules. Pluto gave the signal by hurling a bolt with a loud crasli; there was a rush, a confusion of forms, and then the newly arrived center emerged from the melee anil spe l with ghostly swiftness ilown the field. Swift-footed .Vcliilles, however, did not belie his name, and had soon overtaken the flying figure and maile a successful tackle. Down came the great center with a crash — not upon the soft and yielding ground of shade-land, but upon a hard and unyielding fioor. He lay a few seconds, wondering, while a voice called out: " Well, well! Old man, what ' s the matter? Diil I scare you, cracking that match, or were you dreaming? Come, come, get up; it ' s twelve, and time we were abed. " Then he slowly sat up, relaxeii his grasp on the waste-basket, the foot-ball of his dream, which he had fallen upon, disentangled his foot from the rounds of the chair, the tackle of his dream, drowsily contempIate l liis room-mate, who had just come in, and said slowly, as he rubbed bis Itruiscs; " Well, that ' s about tlie greatest time I ever had. I must have got that match of your ' s ntixed with our signal in the dream. - - - - - Say, hand me that liniment, will yoii. j.I.-: ' - .- ' ' " AFTER THE PROM Ob, girls, you don ' t know what you missed At last uight ' s promenade; AVhy, it threw all other parties Ever given in the shade. Tell you whom I danced with? And what other girls were there? I ilidn ' t have time to notice girls, But the men were everywhere. AVell, Vroman Mason danced with me Just once, and I was mad. And Willet Spoouer cut me For his supper. Oh, how sad I John .Sanborn came an«l Louis Ward, They got their numbers mixed; They divvied up with half a dance, And so I had them fixed. I waltzed with darling Bertie Ball; Oh my, but he ' s a tease, And then, like lots of others. He s a bit inclined to squeeze. George Burgess condescended, too. To ask me for a dance. And Shirley Tarrant came around With his angelic glance. Al Schuette then reminded me I ' d promised him a waltz; Say, girls, I almost love that l)oy. In spite of all his fault i. And then that waltz with " I ' at " O ' Neil— f y ! lint that was bliBH ! And Alec Paul I why, jrirlw. he looked Jtiiit sweet enough to kiBs. I two-stepped, too, with Floyd McCluru; What a ):od-like youth he is ! I never «iw a man before Wltli siuh a face as his. I danced with Brodie " Elliott; He held me, oh, so tight, I pinched Iiis arm to make him stop, But he ' d not let up a mite. Then there was Walter Sutherland, Clyde Warren and John Green. And Martin Warner cut me — I think that just too mean. .Vnd then there were a dozen more; Here, see them on my list. But, girls, I had the nicest time — You don ' t know what vou missed ! €aug6t. HAT are you fishing for, young man ? The pompous stranger said. " For fun, " the quiet youth replied, And never raised his head. He answered wiser than lie knew; For, when his sport was done, lie hadn ' t caught a single fisli, Ami he « ' junt fished fur fun. Concerning fBc ourccs, CauBes a ' i CRe u iB of i e CpBcnomcnaf (Smigrofion from tBc Coffis (UiuuerBitahs to tBe cBofa EegafiB. tjjitB ome ( ppeii e tatiBtxcB. A Thesis Presented for the Dehrek df B. A. (Baccalaurel ' s Asixorum), by A. HaPPIE BLAN " (n ' E. Aiuid the pennutatiouH and oombiiiAtioQsof factors aad forces that go to make up a revolution of Destiny ' s wheel, it is frequently discoverable that apparently insignificant atoms form by their conjunction and redintegration a mighty universal totality. Thus do we see that in every phase of human civilization and progress, " Great oaks from little acorns grow. ' A phenomenon which has been the occasion of the most lively speculations among the sociologists of our day, has been the steadily deepening and broaden- in-, ' current of the btream of emigration from the Collis Universitatis (vulg. " the hill " ) to the Schola Legalis.f The sources of this emigration are too numerous and complicated to be pre- sentedin detail in a mere compendium such as the present treatise aims to be. The conditions of which this situation is the product, may be briefly stilted as follows : The advent of a new administration ; failure to comply with English laws ; the German question ; and problems of our own time. + The ultimate causes of this swelling tide of emigration arc not altogether, as it were, vague and hypothetical. Exhaustive research and a careful comparison of those multitudinous and multifarious data which have been collected and col- lated with a patience unparalleled by the most noteworthy examples in history, reveal a vast iiuantity of suggestive material immediately bearing upon this most •From a forest hymn »f grent antiquity. The line is best known to-diiy in its corrupt version ' ■ Great aches from little toe-corns grow, " the probable result of the metathesis of vowels by some unlettered scribe. + The fluctuation of this emigration may be demonstrated by curved lines, us follows : Fall Spring Fall Term. Terra. Term. Winter Winter Term. Term. J For a fuller discussion of this subject the reader is referred to the works of the following recog- nized authcrities: Professor A. A. Knowlton, Harriet Tniyne Remington and Ernest B. Skinner. 2 n significant ,.!.».. of „ur .rvatiBO. The«o faCs I l.ave RrapbicaUy represented in ,„..r,„.,.i„...l ..r.. _ Tla- pr,.,,or.io.. of th- -n...,,,. l-avinu tl,e l.ill «l,o engage exee«Bively in open-air sports ; Boating ... Killing Skating .. Foot-ball Junior. Sophomore. FrcshmKii. •fl 49 61 96 tTO 8 50 20 30 12 20 100 n 18 27 TABLK II. Those wlio indnl ' - ' e ex,-,.Ksivily in in-.loor pastimes. , -.111. - Junior 284 aver. 37 76 326 aver. 37 •in 548 aver. 37 20 731 aver. 37 0? Calls made ■■■■ Dances attended r Hainniocks distended A third cause sometime, quoted is the distinction aflorded by the natural of Cliarlea Flovd McClurc, now just out of press. i| ,. ■ , , •h ,e the -causes of this emigration are apparent to the most -Perhca nay the most casual observer, the results are manifold ; ' .« ' f " - ' " " ' - " ' " . ' divided into two classes: Those consun.n.ated with.n the peno.l of .nu.ba on in he chola Legalis, and those reaching their climax after - ' -- " --f " ' ■ Of the first the develop.nent of lung and limb is the n.ost unportant. Ibc ex- ercises bHnging about ,hiL growth are rhythmical, though inharmonious, oeat.ng • Thlsrcfersonlr loskollnuon Ice. tThl., sport h«, found .l,c«ry expro,slon In . ,c.cu..,,c ,re,al,e. onlUlcd " The Sucee .n. Rliler " by the Honorable Duvld Atwooil. :Thlr.y.«=von I, the to.ul number of dance, given during .he ye«r. Thl» f, c. Is nlsnincant. I Sec " Gutherol BloMoms. " pnge 210. ibul., 9.0. 295 of the feet, accompanied by vocal performances, running through the gamut of eongs possible to the human voice for ten minutes after each lecture, repeated with unfailing regularity. Here is another aspect of this result: when the wintry blasts have covered the hill with ice, and one ' s locomotive appendages manifest a marked disinclination to adhere to erra tirma, or, more appropriately, perhaps, to Mother Karth, it is impossible to retain an equilibrium while under the painful necessity of marking time to the accompaniment of the aforesaid and above-mentioned stamping. In this way does one man ' s meat become another man ' s poison. The results in after life are far-reaching and wide-spreading, atfecting the mode of earning a hvelihood adopted, and therefore also greatly intluencing the charac- ter of the emigrant. Of those who graduate from the l chola Legalis a large pro- portion find employment as janitors, book-agents, patent-medicine agents, etc., school-teachers, waiters, etc., etc. A very small proportion, usualh those hav- ing a private income, contrive to live comfortably. About 40 per cent, die of starva- tion, a small number of overwork, and the rest commit suicide. In tilling the field of original research the ruthless plough (Sludens hi Universi- tate) can merely harrow up the foundation of the solid fabric, bringing to light of day the crying evils of our own time and generation, and showing the necessity of a philanthropology which will interest itself in devising new means of occupation, requiring careful preparation and investigation, for those previously referred to as emigrating from the Hill.f • This is due lo a too nrduous search for briefs, not to professional labor. fSiuce the completion of this thesis the attention of the writer hss been called to a fact pre- Tiously overlooked by him, viz., that such a lield of occupation has been opened by the InBlitntion of the short course in agriculture. (JrauBfonneb. XCE ' twas a big sun-bonnet she wore To hide her tresses brown, An l a calico dress with a patch or more. But now she wears cap and gown. 296 ( ftgfit ©tffcrcncc. tSliat iE iB cfioiiB ag. MAX like luu you rarely meet — As jjood as pold from bead to feet. In fatiltlcHH droHS I could excel That prince of dandies— Beau Urumniel. Sudi are my charms in the social field, I ' m called a very Chesterfield. In poetry I stand alone, .My style peculiarly my own. With perfect modesty I say In prose, I etpial Thackeray. For sparkling wit, t- ' reat is my gift, An ei|Ual I to Jonathan Swift. So excellent is my moral tone, Injustice, Heaven should l e my home. If ancient Greece my feet had trod. Who knows iut I ' d have lieen a god ! TTljat i iD cquauitaiiccB og. If one could buy this godlike youth For what lie ' s worth, in very truth. And sell him at IiIk valuation. His wealth would equal all creation; Sullicient of the golden curse He ' d have to buv the universe. (gnfr ' (Jfft. ' Why did you like the play ' ? " asked she Of a dashing .Junior law; " I thought it ahout the poorest thing That I ever heard or saw. " ' Well, you see, " the youth replied, ' When it comes to simple facts, The reason that I liked it was Hecause — it hail five acts. " ' f- o o Philosopher ° I " ICoN CERTToum« }- ■ Two palace carR, containing six-aiul-tliirty yoHng men, eweep past the country station, en route to the next larjie city; and an Ruaticus, in nlonch hat and toil- worn clothes, with (raping mouth andstaringcyeB,catchesaflectin), ' j;limp8e of the big cardinal letters, " University of Wisconsin Glee, [andolin, and Banjo Clubs, " of the mirror-like windows and the longiiaired Greeks in them, he turns to his comrade, who is standing beside him, leaning against a tree, cutting a plug of tobacco, and remarks: " They ' re a-havin ' a swell time — them there fellers — eh, Jerry 7 " Yes, they are. To be sure, though, there area few slight annoyances, even on a concert trip. It is inconvenient, to say the least, to dress for a performance 299 ll ' f player sitiing on it; with only room enough to stand on one leg. while the collar bnttone chase each other down your back or under the seats; it is a bother to have all the sboee in the car to look over every morning before you can tind your own; it iB hard to be one of twenty who have each lost from two to five shirts, and can tind not one; it does try the patience of the ileeper to be tormented into wakefulness by the snoring in the next berth; it is expensive to have your hat blown off while going from one car to another, or to find the heavy guitar and it is absolutely vexatious, when on the stage, to have the fellow in front of you appropriate the smiles intended for you. Yes, there are trials and troubles even on a concert tuur — but, then, no young man has ever found it altogether unendurable, for all that. A car full of musical students is a field for your jdiilosopher. In the edge of the evening, before the lamps are lit, amid the sound of joke, laughter, and puatches of song in every key, mingled with the tinkling of the mandolin, the tang of the banjo, and tlie thrum of the guitar, he leans back in his seat, his feet upon someone ' s else overcoat in the opposite seat, and with hat pulled down over half-dosed eyes, leisurely looks over his subjects. There are the wise and the foolish in his field " f vision — the prudent and the careless. There is the man who is always trying to be funny and can ' t, and the one who is funny and can ' t help it. There is young Fortuuatus, trying his wings under the guidance of the man who knows all about the laws of chance, but has sent home for money, for all that. There is the man who has the false memory, and wlui is even now telling some impossible experience of his. There is Adonis, who made such havoc among the fair sex at the last party, and ' can prove it by several photos, " since received. There is the polished man, who utters honeyed words about the beauty of the city and the charms of its ladies while he is at the reception, and shows his sincerity and his gratitude at the same time when he comes back to the car by cursing the place for its mud and snarling about " that bore ofa reception. " There is the pretty man, who spends half an hour in front of a glass powdering before each perforuiauce. There are the first tenor and first bass, who conceitedly smile from the stage in response to the 300 young lady whose emile ' m meant for the second base behind them. There is the manager, who makes them all go to a reception { — 30° F.) at the County Club. There it — Why, who can that be down there? Must be a stranger come in with one of the boys. Well, I ' ll study him. He doesn ' t look very invit- ing, sitting there alone and scowling. Don ' t like his looks a bit — a regular con- ceited coxcomb I I ' m glad he isn ' t one of us. Wonder who he is. Drat this cigarette smoke ! It ' s thick euitugh to make a sUitue wrinkle up its face! What with smoke and being half asleep, I can ' t see him very plainh ' . The philosopher leans forward. So does the other fellow. He stan ls up. So does the other fellow. He rubs his eyes violently, and exclaims, under his breath: " Bless ray soul t ' s nothing but one of those confounded mirrors I " and sits down with his face the other way. Pretty soon, dinner; then — 0, Patience! — dressing; then the Opera House, where the manager says: " Now, boys — musical audience — on the watch for your mistakes — do your best — our reputation. Do-sol-mi-do — Stop your infernal tun- ing back there, you idiots I " Then, " We meet again to-night, boys " ; and then, a jiarty; and then, home to the car, one by one; comparing of notes; merry jokes by the bright men; wityr dances by the tall guitar player in thestripeil night suit; and then — Somnus, with visions of Mr. Banjo and Miss Mandolin waltzing, while Signor ' Cello roars and Monsieur Flute Rcreams with laughter. 1 ' ktk§ (Ertra £ ng. " Hiiw long should the half back wear his hair? .Xsks the co-ed, young and gay, As she views his locks so long and fair; " Why. till JifttT Thanksgiving day. " 301 ;Sarm arib Coffcgc. UM5IER and vacation, Weather very warm; Now the college student Is home upon the farm. Overalls and cowhides, Pitchfork, rake and hoe, Cuts a figure that would scare E " en the festive crow. Sells as summer agent Life of General K — ; Talks for seven hours, Victim faints away. Preaches at the cross-roads On the subject " Love; " " Should be kind and harmless Gentle as a dove. " City streets and autumn. Weather getting chill; Now the college student Is back upon " the Hill. " Dress suit, patent leathers, Diamond stud and bow; Clasps a maid and trips the Light fimtaslic toe. Texts and dictionaries, Sighs and doleful looks; Finds it costs him forty Dollars for his books. Plays a game called football, Always tackles low; Bites the half-back ' s ear off, Breaks a rib or so. Country and the city Summertime and fall, Just a little contrast- Across the page, that ' s all. 302 UNIIERilTY XOTICK— DO NOT FKKD TIIK ANIMALS. (Jtjiorg.— Bird, H. S, (Aeii junior lanicw). llttbitut Madison. Bird, L. M. (Ari» fimtijeara). Hub. .Madison. VooEL, G. C. {Avit Germanicus). Hab. Milwankee. BuLKixcH, A. F. (Aristenior). Special cage, llali. Madieon. Cr.vne, E. W. {Aici9 rariu geniorihtu eiiyinixrijt) . Hab. California. quarium. — Fisii, P. T. {Pigcis lawicusjan.). Hab. West Superior. Fish, F. (Ailulla speciala). Hal . Oliio. Fish, V. (CtaMicalh npeciala). Mab. Madison. t)tnntt2- VowLE, A. W. [O ' alhui primtui). FowLE, H. H. {(iallm Kcundun). y Hab. Soutli Milwaukee. FoWLE, I. H. (Gallits Icrliiu). ) Hexxixo, E. J. (Oallm Repubtieaniu ). Hab. Inui Uidge. Caforium. — K.vtz, CiEiutoE Henry [Fdig miicliroastwi.) Hab. Milwaukee. Eiomb ' ©en. — Lyon, J. S. ( ,(?o J e;nc f«aK Hab. Siou. City. Lyon, E, A. (Leonu eenwra). Hal). Sioux City. Lyons, C. B. {Leona speciala). Hab. Appletou. fKciaf C is ' — lionfire Atlachmenl. — Pno;Nix, C. E. {Anixranu). Hab. Lnknown. iiimafB at Ear e. Wolfe, A. C. KEW.VRD FOR THEIR RE-C.VITURK. W01.FF, A. Wolff, H. C. 30:i ' " ' Wn t ohf o|,J?it»y g J cc tnon ' c W ' gi« g if l -mf |?d : ic $« f e dream §raa.mcntB. [Wliile exi ' aviitinj; for tlic fuuii luti ' iiK uf tliu now nuichiuc shops a tiililct was uiifartlieil upon wliiili tliero was consiilfralili. ' writing, bnt it was iiuite illegiblis and roiild scariTly bi ' decipliered. With tliu aiil of llie telescope in tlie observa- tory anil the ilUiuiination furnisheil by some of the bright lights of university society, however, it has been [lossible to read some of the writing, cveral of the professors have studied the tablet, but they are divided in their opinions regaril- ing it, one holding that it was the property of Black Hawk, while two others find strong resemblance to some of the productions that herea|)pear in the university papers, and to certain professors ' lectures. The parts that have been deciphered are now presented for the first tinie.l FlKST FUAOMEXr. • 80 [ . Hi r irious asked Miss Vera tireen if she had heard that the Faculty did not intend to keep sober any longer. ' Miss Vera (ireen was shocked and exclaimed, " Xot kee p sober? " " No, " answered Mr. Hi Larious, " they think Sober is long enough now, and • » • Seconu Fragment. but the Imp kept on chewing Tutti Frutti gum, while the Nine Spot kicked a bole in the rug, humming " The Fatal Wedding, " and the Ceiiso looked out into the pale moonlight and dreamed of Ibi. ihr iirii ' witli • ♦ • Tniitii Fraoment. then she said she always thought that the drill must be something of a bore, and the Freshman thought she was awfully clever, for he had never heard ♦ • » • Another Fraomest. but the Hyacinth smile l as it looked at the Rose, and Two Hearts in the Infinity of Space were thrilled with the awful Mystery of Fou.Ni) us THE Fourth Page. and the professor asked, " Once an Englishman, always a— what, Mr. Blank? " and Mr. Blank answered • • i ' UA(t.MBSTS OF KoTKB ON A LecTL ' RE. • I want tu speak to you to-day on one of the most important sub- jects with which this science has to deal » ♦ ■ ' • this is the first time this experiment has ever been performed in America, so you see what • • As this is a very ditlicult experiment I shall have to ask your indulgence if it is not successful the first • :i0.i Zra cbkB 6g t6c caepoonfuf. Stref caepooiifuf. HE steam rolU-r rnlltMl. Tliereis noth- ing very remarkable about this, for Bteam rollers bave rolled in the past, and will, no doubt, continue to roll hereafter; but this particular steam roller was rolling near Ladies ' Hall. Neither is this so very remarkable, for though they may never have had a steam roller at the hall, they have had steamed rolls, and some, of the rolls were as heavy as the steam roller, but that is another story. This steam roller, as has been said, was rolling near Ladies ' Hall last fall, and in order to prevent the steam roller from rolling over things over which it ought not to roll, a sign was designed to notify people to wait till the steam roller rolls by. One day the sign mysteriously disappeared, which is a had habit some signs have, and the disappearance was a great mystery, as not infrequently happens; but as the steam roller could not solve the mysterious mystery, it simply continued to roll, and the steam roller is rolling to-day, but on the wall of a room in Ladies ' Hall hangs the sign: DANGER. Steam Koller. And still the steam roller rolls. cconb cas joonfuf. TllK hunp was burning low in the parlor. They were pitting together on the divan. They chatted gayly of this and of that, of the coming Proui., and of almost everything else, except perhaps last term ' s examina- tions. As time wore on the conversation seemed to become more fitful and almost to flag, but he appeared to be holding his owu — in the conversation, of course. Finally, in sheer desperation, he picked up a copy of Tennyson from the t able and was about to ask her how she liked the poetry, but as he opened the book a bit of paper fluttered out. He picked it up and glanced at it hurriedly. It was a newspaper clipping. He looked closer. In black type was the heading, 306 " Wuinaii ' B Leapiic RcsolutionB. " An awful mispicion Hashed acrosK lii« mind. Could it lie true? Ilis face flushed. Hie lireast heaved with suppressed emotion. With a supreme efl ' ort to lontrol himself he cried out in anguish: " Oh, Pauline, tell me that it is not true ! Oh, tell me anything else ! Tell me that you were conned last term. Tell me that I can ' t have that two-Btep at tho Prom. .Vnything, oh, anything I hut don ' t S!»y that you helong to the Woman ' s League. " And the lamp sputtered and went out. ttBirb $taBpoonfuf. i: had an invitation to dinner for that evening, lie was dressing for dinner now. He won- dered whether she would be there. He wondered whether he would have tho pleas- ure of going down to dinner with her. He smiled in anticipating the pleasure. He glance l at his watch. He saw that it was already a (piarter to seven. He knew that he must hurry or he would he late. He was aware that it is a great bore to wait for a late- comer. He picks up his collar case and takes off the cover. What ! Empty ' . ' He jerks ■ •pen a drawer of the dressing ease. Empty, too. He staggers back. The awful truth just dawns upon him. Things begin to swim before his eyes. He reels and falls into an arm-chair. Everything is black before him. Ten seconds pass, . nother ten seconds. The tinkling of the electric hell breaks the stillness. A voice is heard in the hall. Somebody shouts, " Say, Jack, your laundrv ' s come. " What! Cuuld it be true ' ? He rushes to the door. Sared! tdt ot» QBacfis (BDcrgBobg. He was a Freshman young and gay. For three short months he helil his sway. Riding his pony night and day, Then Hunkeil the e.xams. the usual way. But hastening along without delay, Became a .Tunior Law next day. 30 " ( TTtnbow tn feabicB ' j aff. ROM a window in Ladies ' Hall botli beautiful and varied are tlie scenee viewed by the interested beliolder. In the early morning, while yet the noisy mob is wrappeil in plntnber, the lon i shadowH lovingly carees the greensward, the squirrels Itoldly play hide-and-eeek over the oanij usand Hohin Redbreast Haunts Ids col- lege colors from his breast as he hojis proudly about; then does the sleepy freshman with emjity head, (tarry- ing his books and all the learning therein under his arm, slowly and with an anxious countcnanc-t ' ascend theliill. At one o ' clock two vuuthful furnis may be seen coming forth from Library Hall; abuut the slender iigure of the smaller rests the protecting arm of the taller one, and the fair, curly head, adorned with dainty blue ribbons, rests on the shoulder which it just reaches. Tiie classical head of the other is betit down " i _, . , „„ jt to catch the sweet murmured nothings. Yes, this ie ' f ' ' - ' - ' t ' ■ shocking, but it ' s udy ' Curlilocks " and " Crush. " About two hours later a tall man in white may be seen rushing past in mad flight. Is he trying to create a breeze to cool the sultry air? Xo; he is pursued by a short man, also clad in white, who is evidently warm and tired, but still enthusiastic. If inquiry be made, it will be fc.und that these are Vrofessor Scott and Dr. Sharp playing tag on their way to the tennis court. Next in this stately procession to the tenuis court come Professors Hendrickson and Haskins, shortening the tedious way by playing horse. There is a mild suggestion in the fact that Professor Hendrickson acts as pony. They are going along jdeasantly enough when Profes sor Hendrickson suddenly remembers that he has forgctten his racquet. Professor Haskins drops the reins and chases a butterfly while Profes- sor Hendrickson goes back for his racquet. In the evening, when all is quiet, the shadows on the grass shift strangely. The moonlights up the smiling countenance of the blue sky, gazing sereui ' lv at the fleecy white clouds nestling on her bos " n, aud the orchestra of the frogs plays a drcaui. serenade. A girlish figure may be seen quietly stealing up the fire-escape, and I tremble to think of the result if she should fall, or if the fire-alai-m should be sounded and a collision ensue. And these are but a few of the scenes presented on tin- campus in the course of one brief day. CoiYc c Xcffe. KAU tlu ' noiny cullejje yells — IlarlmrouH yells I Wliatrt tale of riotirij; (heir turbiileiicy tells ! In the lurid air of night, !?ee them gather ' round the light Of the fire I Far too inatUlened they to speak. They can only shriek, shriek, In their hot enthusiasm for the winners of the game, In their linn resolve to make all other celebrations tame Yi ' lling louder, louder — harder, With the force of students ' ardor, And a resolute endeavor Now to surpass or never, Kvery other campus tire. O the yells, yells, yells. What a tale their clamor tells Of renown ! ilow they beat and burst and roar ! What a horror they outpour On the bosom of the palpitating town ! Kvery listener can see By the howling And the yowling If ' tis defeat or victory. Uy the absence or the presence of the spirit in the yells— Of the yells— Of the yells, yells, yells, yells. Yells, yells, yells. In the bowling and the yowling oftbe veils ;«19 QBcforc Bcj €Amc to Coffcgc. CHUXKY little boy of four, fat-faced and round- eyed, eat on the floor, patiently twieting the tail of a cat which he held between his kneeB as in a vise- It was a black cat with yellow eyes, and it screamed terrifically. " Paw, let that cat go, " commanded a voice from the kitchen; but the child kept on, with labored breathing, his tongue sticking out of one side of his mouth, and the continued screaming announced the success of his efforts. The rustle of a hurrying woman, and Davy is borne aloft with ' his round eyes swimming in bewilderment. The released cat darts across the room like a black streak, and crashes through a window pane. Mingled with Davy ' s piercing shrieks as they reach UB through the jagged opening, is it the sound of applause we hear, or only — Nemesis ? (5 QBarngorb (gfieobc. He sat on the barnyard fence, with his elbows on his knees and his chin on his hands, one sunshiny Sunday morning in May, dressed in his Sunday School clothes. A score of hogs were contentedly grunting as they rooted before him. Suddenly an idea seized him, and with glistening eye he got down and slowly approached them. When fairly among them, he made a quick move and seated himself astride one of them, and soon, with eye flashing in victory, was coursing in triumph around the yard to a chorus of coughs and grunts from the ]ianic- stricken herd. But alas I when near a deep puddle, the terrified hog suddenly swerved, and the little hero lost his grip on ' ' ' i ' i ' j ' . ' Cj bristles and went sprawling iu ' ii • ' • ' the mud, while the whole tribe crowded up to stare. And there he was — clean clothes streaked and spattered, and streaming brine making white courses down ■-3- the muddied cheeks — a very Pearl before swine. 310 " Had ' imwfiil lot o ' fun. Jes ' look at m ' fish I Ain ' t llieni ilandii-s? " He liad a iiniall pnil lialf full of water, in which were tluatint; a bnllliead four inches lonp and two or three shiners- He had been a mile and a half away to the river; had none from the " Bullhead Hide " to the " Willow Bend " and from there to the " KIni Tree " in hope of better luck; had toiled throu|;h thickets of brambles, climbed liigh fences, and made long cir- cuits, perspiring in the hot sun; had scratched himself with briars, an l had his hands and feet stung with nettles; had stubbed his toes on railroad ties and hurt his fingers with the hook; had been famished for hours, and choking with thirst; and now hail just labored home, imping and exhausted, .ill this, besides laboriously digging over half the garden at first for bait— and yet, he " had ' nawful lot o ' fnn ! " Ah, true, lad ' . The fun of boyhood! You are to be envied by kings, and we wise old heads w ho smile at you know it well. 3ii ijcrni (Jime. It was in a country school-room, one hot afternoon in June; the twitter of sleepy birds without and the murmur of studying lips within. A suppressed titter. " Ernest Hicks, you may take your hook and sit with Susy Jones. " Krnest dropped the pin he had been using to keep the t)oy in the next seat awake, while the convulsive snicker died out and left him sober-eyed and red as carmine. He sat cowering until the command was repeated, then got up and slowly stumped across the room on his bare feet and sat down on the extreme edge of .Susy ' s seat. She had already turned her back, and both bid their faces and cried for shame. • • Fifteen minutes later the teacher happened to look down at them. They were sitting very close together, whispering in animated conversation, and oblivious of all surroundings. Before them lay the contents of their pockets— a broken-bladed jack-knife, three spools, a dry apple-core, two old chews of gtim, a bit of ribbon, a string of seven beads, two nigger babies, some jackstones, and a hair-pin. They were playing store, and there was a sudden forced assignment. t QBuBg (J|e£. In a little dell at the foot of a hazel elope stood a email boy, gazing in philosophic mood into the depths of a clear spring. The serious face was impressive, for all the bandless old gray hat and the tufts of tawny hair sticking out through it here and there, the suit of blue jeans tm ' ' -„J P patched with white, and the rough. bare feet. A " ' ' bee fell into the water. " Das arme Ding ! " he exclaimed, and stooped to help it out on his fin- ger. " With a yell he jumped up and snapped the insect from him. He came down with one foot in a big green thistle and the other on a rasp- berry stub, rolled over, stuck his finger in his mouth, crept away on hie knees, and sat down on the grass. He sat there for an hour with the bottom of his foot within six inches of his face, picking out thistles, sucking bis linger, breath- ing hard— and thinking. QRonwuice of o CofPcge (Ebifor HE editor in the hanimock sat. And the moon in the sky phone bright, But his thoughts were far from tlie dainty maid There at his side that night. Long he sat in this stupor dull And stared at the tips of his shoes. He heard not the maiden ' s lonely sigh, For he thought of the morrow ' s news. And thus his thoughts went romplDgon Till he felt a light caress, And into his reveries broke the words, " When are you going to press? " 312 (Jlli66 (JltilTg ©(Itairc. Slie is not yniini uiKl fair, r Iiiis elie j; ilden hair, Xor a iliinple in cacli cheek, If that i8 wiiat you peek; Hers ie a gift more rare, Miss Milly O ' Xairc. She hat not laughing eyes, Blue as the summer skies, Nor lips of cherry red. On kisses to he fed ; No, its not for these I care, Miss Millv O ' Naire. She is not wondrous wise; Seeks not for learning ' s prize. ' Tistrue, she knows no Greek, And lier Kiiglish grammar ' s weak, But why should I dcs| air, Miss rilly ONair.-- ' So woi» atu win her I will. For there ' s my tailor ' s hill, And creditors hy the score; But they ' ll trouhle me no more. For she has a milliiin t.i spare. Miss Millionaire. ' - » « ;{I3 Stranger, if thine evet fall un this face, So hande onie, firm and full of manly grace, I prithee take thy hat from oil ' thy head, Uncover as thou wouldst before the dead ; For he whose face is pictured on thie page Stands out alone — the hero of the age. No greater deedp of prowe H man e ' er did Than history tells of him — our modern Cid. No cavalier e ' er bore him in the lifltu With half the grace or i rido that here exists. No Indian fighter fought his dusky foe With valor such as this mild youth doth show. No pugilistic pounder bo well knows When and where to put in telling blows. No cixrpet knight receives such fond caress As dainty matflens do to him address. We might t peak on ami on till words did fail, But here his visage with regret we veil. J mce of ; amou6 (gngfie ( ut cre. Mr. Pyre, having been requested by his classes to give a lecture on the homes of famous English authors, which he visited during a recent trip abroad, delivers the folIo ring: " Well, we rose early one morning, had a good breakfast and then strolled about the town. It was Sunday, so we could not see nmoh. As we walked along we remarked th e fact that everything wafl(|uiet; nothing was running but the river and my companion said that itmade noditference whether the river ran on .Sunday, or not, for it was dammed anyway. {Here lie smiles,) Well, we had lunch after that served by a pretty barmaid. {Here lie smiles again.) The next day we wheeled out of Edinburgh and you know we had never been on wheels before so we could not go very fast, but we made ten miles an Iiour, which was pretty good time for us who had never had any practice. (Ilere he itmiles.) " Being rather warm we went for a swim and had a good bath. I ' m sorry that I can ' t tell you more about the homes of the famous authors but I see the time is up. " i Loud af pluHH ' . ) 315 3n Court of (prceibcnt ' e Q5cnc6. PRESIDENT 1$. GUY p. DODCiE. Killing Tame Geese. F=( E C; O Fl D. rXIVERSlTY OF WISCONSIN, 1 OiLLEliE OF Law. I ■ The jurors of our lord the ]irosi(h ' nt upon their o:ith present, thai (iuy P. Dodge, of the College of Law, in the University of Wisconsin, hunter, on the thirtieth day of November, in the third year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord Charles Kendall Adams, by the grace of God, of the I ' nited Colleges of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin president, ilefender of the faith, with force and arms in the County of Dane, State of Wisconsin, did wantonly and wilfully shoot into and kill a Hock of ten tame geese, then and there being in a little bay at tiie west emi of Lake Mendota, in the county and state aforesaid, and belonging to one H , farmer, of the county and state aforesaid ; And the jurors aforesaid, on th eir oath aforesaid, do further jiresent, that said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, at the time and place of said shooting and killing, as afore- said, did firmly believe that the said tame geese so shot and killed by him, the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, as aforesjiid, were wild geese, and that he, the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, was in great luck in so shooting and killing the said lame geese, as aforesaid ; And the jurors aforesaid, upon their oath aforesaid, do further present, that the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, stated unto one L , stuilent, of the College of Law, in the University of Wisconsin aforesaid, that lie, the Siiid Guy P. Dodge, liunter, had " Never struck such a great snap before, ' ' (referring to the shooting and killing of the tame geese, as aforesaid), and that he, the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, shot into the said flock of geese, as aforesaid, a " good many times " before the said geese were all dead, as aforesaid, and that the said geese flew not away, but allowed him, the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, to shoot and kill them, as aforesaid ; And the jurors aforesaid, upon their oath aforesaid, do further present, that the said Guy P. Dodge, hunter, was forced to pay unto the said II . farmer, for the value of saitl tame geese so shot and killed by him. as af »resaid. the sum of one 31(1 (Jollar and fifty cents for each and every goose 6o shot and killed liy the illd ( uiy l Dodge, hunter, as aforesaid, amounting in the aggregate to the sum of fifteen dollars ; To the great scandal, infamy and damage of the wiid H , farmer, and of the students of the said University of Wisconsin, to the evil and pernic ious example of all others, in contempt of our said lord, the president, and his suhjects, and against the peace of our wild lord, the president, his chair and dignity. I ' OKEMAN frrunii Junj. Trial being hail up ni the indictiiR-nt as above set forth before a jury of his peers, and the said lc ' fendant, Guy I ' . Dodge, hunter, by bit attorneys, having entereil a plea of partial insanity, a verdict was entered, finding the said defend- ant, (Juy I . Dodge, hunter, guilty of the facte as charged, but held him free from punishment on the ground of irresponsibility for bis acts. Theru wae a Etwet-t nmi«l IruUi Kau Claire, Who, when her fond lover did swaire That if she ' d not wed. He ' d shoot himself de4l, Said: " Go on with your slaughter, seau thaire ! ' •Ml Zwo ©age. (ttlonbag. Lonp 1 Htiidied in the alcovep, Hnpiiig some profepBor kind, ' iuld discover my industry And I great reward slioiild liiid. But not a single prof, then saw uie, And when my class room soon I sought, Alasl 1 was not even called on. So my bucking went for naught. But when upon the upper campus, Where it lingers ' long the lake, Far removed from thoughts of study, She and 1 a walk diil take Three or four professors passeil us, While we the happy hours beguiled ; They called on me in class next day, And when I flunked they smiled. 318 (CfflFl GhESE eN(gHT .] Wf ' •-M- lY J ff ( p ' «f wiog« -wight. t EXTRACT TROM A September 20. — Arrived in Madison three days ago, did not miud leaving home at all. Had a jolly time on the train. Came to Ladies ' Hall, and everybody ban been so good to me. About sixty girls have called on me. They have taken me boating, riding, bought me candy and tiowers. Do not know why they think so much of me. Such lovely girls, too. Yesterday there was an address given by Pres. Adams, in Library Hall. I was sitting next such a sweet, friendly lady, who was smiling at everybody, and I asked her if that funny man with the long hair was Pres. Adams. She smilerl still more, and said yes. I asked her why he did not have his hair cut. When we were coming out one of the girls asked me what I was talking to Mrs. Adams about. October 15.— I did a most dreadful thing to-day. I am so afraid it will be put in the Badger. Some of the girls want to be in though, for, as Annie Scribner 6ays, one is bo obscure if oue isn ' t. Clare Lyon don ' t care a bit. She told me she has known for a long time ever so many jokes that are going in on her. October 16. — Visited the Psychology class to-day. A boy near me put his hat on the seat in front of him. The bell had already rung, when a girl they call Nell came hurrying in. She never looked, and sat right down on that hat. She was no small girl, either. During the hour Dr. Sharp remarked that even our clothes come to resemble us. He knew a man who said as soon as he had a bat long enough to look like him, something happened to it. The boys laughed, and the poor girl grew so red. I shall be so glad when I am a Senior and in those funny classes. December 20 . — Wrote on History examination to-day. Examination was held in physical lecture room. . Prof. Haskins took a chair and sat down in the back of the room. We were all writing for dear life, when suddenly there was the great- est sound of scrambling. 1 just turned my head enough to see Prof. H. ' s feet where he usually wears his head. He had tilted his chair too far and over he went. His head is too heavy, I believe. He knows so much. January 21. I have had so many callers. My card basket is nearly full. Then, sometimes the boys don ' t send up cards. Xext time I shall do as Mar- garet Rogers did. She was going to a i)arty. and her escort sent up no card. Mar- garet wouldn ' t go down until the maid went back for one. She said, " I don ' t care, girls, your basket shan ' t be tilled before mine. " ;j2() That famous " I kpy " Karol laiiic to ilinner to-tijiy. I was no anyry 1 Hat at the other cmi of the dining-rooui. My neck is lame from twiBtiii to see him. CUira Linde must be a perfect Kip Van Winkle. Why, she said she never lieard of him : Fkiiriakv I ' l.— What a dreary ilay this has been— no callers— no fun of any description. I have been thinkinv: all lay of the folks at home. I can sec father sitting; with his back to the li«ht, readins;. and mother near by writing — to me, probably. lean see the river, sparkling in the moonlight, and hear the faintly muffled sounds of the rapids. How I wish 1 were there— oli ! motlwr, mother. J oto c nX! ' on. OIIX ranarace. Thisisasimpledeclarativesentence, of which John is the subject. .John was also the object of a practical joke, the subject of wbidi was the race. A further analysis of the sentence shows that John has a great penchant for cross-country runs and hare and hounds chases. John has the rep- utation of being a good runner, and in order to estiib- lish his reputation heproi OBcd to a few of his friends that they should have a cross-country run. His friends willingly accepted and it was decided that the race should take place next morning, and that John should be hare. According to the programme, John stnrted off next morn- ing clail in a light running suit, and his friends who were the hares were to fol- low fifteen minutes later. John ran hard, and John ran faster and faster, over hill and through dale. Finally he stopped, and deciding that he had gone far enough, began to retrace his steps. He came ba ' k at a slower pace and looked eagerly for the hares, but he hail evidently gone too fast for them, forthey did notappear. On he went, expecting every minute to see the panting hares, but no hares appeared. He was nearing home, but witliout finding a traceof his friends. John hurried home; upon looking for his companions he found them discussing the race problem, which was to be debated in literary society that evening. That is why John does not enter cross-cnuntrv runs as the hare any more. i :)2l ( (J)rc66tng (Bngagcmcnf. When ho was a Freshman green ' Twas phiinly to be seen He pressed his suit. When he was a Junior gay This was often the way He pressed his suit. When he a Senior Law Ijeoame His occupation was the same. He pressed his suit. 322 (gXj? fettcrarj (Rccoff ccfiona. Xll.— i otj) J TTrofe " 3nconBtencB. " (llY KIND r ' Kf; ll! .--I «V (IF THE JOl ' ItSAL.) F.S, I ' m an old man ' . Sitting bere,8ur- rouiidcd by every comfort, 1 realize tliat I am very lonely. Never before have I felt ho keenly tlie need of a kindred spirit. I yearn for the tender careHseB, the eweet smiles and the many delights that only a woman ' s presence can bring. The dancing flames in my cheerful grate fire throw shadows upon a black garment hanging up in yonder loriier; and as my gaze rests lazily on il my thoughts revert to happy college days. . gain it is commencement; I stroll upon the shore of Lake Mendota. and bid farewell to the haunts that soon shall know me no more. Just now I am exultantly thinking of the stupid old world, as yet blissfully unconscious of the (hitherto Blumberingl genius so soon to burst upon it. Suddenly I come upon a picture atonce charming and distressing. About ten yards in front of me the most beautiful maiden in all the world etjinds on tip-toe, one round, white arm held high above her head. The black student ' s gown falls in graceful folds about her slender form; the golden head is crowned by the black cap, and the delicate, flower-like face is thrown into strong relief by its dark setting. In reaching up for the last, solitary cluster of locust blossoms the treacherous gown had caught on a dea«i branch, and she is held as in a vice. I lia.sten to her assistance. Kor one blissful moment I hold her in my arms, then we walk on together. . nd now I live over again the agony of that day when I received the box cimtaining that torn black gown, a few faded flowers, my numerous letters to her and one addressed to me — Well ! well I Yes, yes, I ' m a lonely old man. Jumping Jerusalem ! I say. Jack, old fellow, what a racket you ' re making! Bv-the-wav. what time is it? Nine o ' clock! Nino, did you s. v ' . ' By the blue ■■i-J-.i blazes, though she does think rather too much of me, she won ' t very readily forgive rae for cutting my engagement. What in the name of all my ancestors made me go off into a snivelling revery like that. . h, I remember reading in the Cardinal that the Seniors had adopted the resolution to wear the rap and gown at commencement exercises. My readers will probably see without further explanation the connection be- ween the foregoing incident and this exquisite produi-tion: Yesterday she smiled: With gladness all the world was filled, In harmony all nature thrilled. Each pulsing, perfumed summer air t ' pon its fragrance seemed to bear, And breathe the accents of her voice; Etc., etc. To-day she frowned: Dark, driving clouds have hid the sun. The world is gloomy. One by one The hapjiy dreams of yesterday Have vanished from my heart away, Etc., etc. [This intensely interesting scries of papers was begun in the December num- ber of the Journal, and will probably he continued for some years. In next month ' s issue an interesting account of " How I Wrote Senioratha " will appear.] irifftam fge Conqueror. " I will perform a mighty feat I " The Freshman boasted, loud, " So that my mamma and my class, Will be extremely proud. " William the Conqeror, unobserved By this youth indiscreet. Came up to witness, and to, — but Behold the mighty feet ! TX Jtanft ©rama. « J MAlItKN fair With golden hair And eyes of deepest blue ; An oarsmen bold Whose deeds are told When men talk of the crew. !! II. This maiden 8weet Fell from her seal And in Mcndota sank ; But the oarsman brave Jumped over to save: He ' d practiced in tlie " tank. " III. He called next day Slie answered yea — The cards were soon sent out ; Xow who will say Tlie tank don ' t pay When this storv thev read about " ' Pretty coed May lose her head When she comes To college. But let her alone And she ' ll come home With that pretty heail Filled with knowledge. m , iii ' iiiaiM . W HA;T rm I OON SAW The old moon, dears, sees niaiiy straiifre tbiiiss. Perhaps few in the ivorUl have better chances to throw Hi;ht on dark subjects. I remember one night as I came lazily up, laughing at my bright, full face in the lake, I saw a comely, athletic youth with a fair maiden walking down the pretty green-walled lane. Of course, I was curious; who wouldn ' t have been? So I crept behind a veil of clouds, letting a soft light fall on the scene. Ah! 1 thought there is no need for me to shine brightly, since this youth is so strong and bold. .Inst then, from behind a dark clump of bushes, sprang a fearful, mutHed figure, who shouted, " Your money or your life, your life or your money ! " Now is the time for my Hercules to show his valor, but alas ! while the maiden shrieked with terror, the youth, with goodly haste, fled. 1 laughed till the stars looked on in astonishmeut, as laughing faces peered from the bushes and the highwayman shouted, " Ha! ha! and you from Ripon. " Another night all was still, and I felt stupid, indeed, as I sailed along, my head in a nightcap of clouds. I looked, as I am wont, at Ladies ' Hall with one eye — for generally here I have a good laugh. What strange sights I have seen at strange hours on those fire escapes and at those windows ! liut this night I must have been late — only one or two windows were bright. I have noticed this is generally the case after half-past ten, since Dr. Frisby gave her lecture on saving gas. A sharp Delta Gamma whistled, followed by a cautious Chi Psi, startled me. Again it was given and again. I really grew anxious — however, there was no need. Jessie Hand ' s sweet hallo was heard over many well-known giggles. Then bump ! bump ! went down from the second floor that basket I have seen so many times on similar occasions with exclamations of " Oil ! good ! " " How sweet ! " I shone my brightest with delight at those goodies — for I almost smelt green cheese (perhaps only olives, though) — quite forgetful tliis was a proceeding which better be kept dark. At a whispered " All right ! " that basket began to ascend — slowly, oh ! with how many ejaculations of fright. It caught on the windows beneath, tipped, rocked, the girls tugged frantically. It was U|i safely. The dark figures below scattered rather sooner than they might, I imagine, but for an ominous sound from the first floor, k few minutes later I heard sui-b sounds of 326 glee iiH the girls iitiHi ' inlilcil fi r ;i ruyal spriail, llu ' niiu-inbrance kept mo Hiiiiling till- rest of tlmt evenini;. This reminclB me of another night at the Hall. The girls were making fudges. I couUi see the merry eyes intent on that pan of steaming liijniil, so carefnlly stirred hy fair hands. Outside, too, I eould see six hungry maidens also intently gazing on the hlaek contents of that pan. The niglit was cold and dear. As I saw the pan placed on the sill to cool, I cast weird shadows outside to help in the fun. From the weary group of watchers a tall form gli led softly toward that window. . moment of agonizingsnspense followed, then subdued shouts of joy from the six forms which stole away with their prize. I followed them with curi- osity until I saw the six seated with glee around the pan. Then an empty pan — six maidens sick — of life. Later, an empty pan on the window-sill. I peepeil in and saw a slip of {taper on which was written in orthodox school-hoy hand: " The fudges was to soft ; plese put in some more sugar next time. " 3n (J) g6iot ' ogg CfaoB. Prof. Hirge (to .Miss (r-lei — How do the lachrymal glands secrete tears? Miss (i-le— .V spirit cometh forth from heaven, it may be the spirit of a great man, it maybe what a liod-carrier thouglit — it does not matter. Heaven has a language of its own into which earth ' s thoughts arc translated. It may be a little red worsted mitten, ravelled at the wrist. It may be the white hyacinth saying " 1 shall grow forever. " Au oriole swings on the lotus bough and listens; on that day the body of a man is washed ashore near the wharf. Hy the tire two children are sitting, roasting chestnuts, and she looked at them often with so much love in her face. And he went down into the barber shop and laid the coppers on the table. If life was only just beginning. But she was young and the world was wide. The ethereal soul is struck. H is shaken to its very foundations. It (luivers and trembles. It is agitated. It is convulsed by new, by tender emotions. From its very core, from its center, there goes forth the pure, the chaste, as from heaven ' s gates. A moment, an impulse 1 .V negative virtue? It travels along its smooth pathway. Yes, it melts its soul. Nothing is lost in the world — nothing. Fibres quiver. The fountains of pity are opened; they bubble forth; they trickle down the haggard cheek of a poor forlorn fellow with unkempt hair and beard and rough, red hands and Prof. Birge — That may do. »27 I ' iSil ' J- £ There is a feliovr across the way Who plays the banjo night and day, And all you ever hear him play Is plunk, plunk, plunkety, plunk, plunk. He plays along with might and main. Be it foul or fair, be it enow or rain. And, oh I it is that constant strain. That plunk, plunk, plunkety, plunk, plunk. You sit here in your room and swear, But he can ' t hear, nor does he care, Only goes on playing that same old air. The plunk, plunk, plunkety, plunk, plunk. It is his hope that some tine day On the Banjo Club they ' ll let him play. But he won ' t if we have auglit to say. With his plunk, plunk, plunkety, plunk, plunk. 328 (pfot for a (Uovct. Prof. Fortenlmiicli oills on younf; iaiiv instnulor. VdUiit! lady much troubled on receipt of card over wliat to call him. Finally ilceidcs on Forten-bo. Young man shown in. With aesuined calmnenn y. 1. i. says; " Good evening. So glad to see you, Mr. Forten-; (iy. " First topic of converfiation (introduced by Mr. F.) — Removal of Faculty table from Kelly ' e, and meeting t)f young bachelor professors in Dr. Snow ' s room to ilraw lots and see which shall marry and board the others. Mr. F. informs y. 1. i. with becoming blushes that lot has fallen to him. Theu confides that there is one he would like to know better. Y. 1. i. sympathizes, and oflers to help Mr. For- ten-bo to meet young lady. .Mr. F. appreciates sympathy, hut shows slight un- easiness at pronunciation of his name. Second Topic— .Mr. F. begs pardon and calls attention to fact that his name is Forten-fcati t, not Forten- ' j , and that he is Pennsylvania Dutch. Third Topic — Mr. F. ' s special fancies (in order of increasing intensity and prefaced by " Oh, dear me ! " in explosive accents). 1. Young ladies in general. 2. Young lady in particular. 3. Pennsylvania Dutt-hman. 4. Bull dogs. Call closes after exhaustive discussion of bull dogs. nXlkn (gmifg 16 tkxc. The lectures never seem Su Ion;; . U the room seeIll l-ii iii and ;;ay When Emily is there. When Emily is there. The recitations sound like song ; The hour is one long gala day. Professors smile more kindly then; I sorrow when I know ' tis through . nd drooping spirits rise ag-ain The heavens e ' en seem brighter blue When Emily is there. When Emily is there. But sadness drives my joy away When Emily is gone. The room is dim, the sky is gray. And all the birds refuse to sing, I wait and pray the bell may ring When Emily is gone. 32(1 Otcr carb on t c Campus. The grave old Ahimuus it? toilin-r up the hill, half-rcgretfully noting the many Btran . ' e faces in the throag that hurries from Main Hall to Science— from Rosy ' R domain to the welcome precincts of the library. But a jolly voice rings in his ears: " Hulio, old man! Glad to see you back, " — and Davy — the irrepressible Freshman he so vainly advised and guided all through his .Senior vear — is before him. ' AVhen did you come? Going up? Good. I ' ll just walk along with you. LotB of strangers, eh ? " ' ■Say. here come two new girls. Gamiua Phi Freshmen. The taller one went down to Moseley ' s the other day to get a check cashed. She asked ' Hoppie ' if she should write her address after her name. He said ' No ' it wouhl be enough if she just wrote Freshman, and by Jove, she did it. " And the other one, too. ' Kosy ' asked her what it means in the Minnesiinger where it says, ' They eing of every highness that stirs the lives of men, ' and she answered, ' Love, ' very impressively. Rather young for such wisdom, ain ' t she ? " That man? Why, he ' s the physics professor. Says the quaintest things in liis lectures. The other day he informed us lliat Mr. Fahrenheit took the greatest cold ever known. " There go the Inseparables. From eight in the morning til! six at night they go from recitation to recitation — hand in hand. It ' s the only genuine Eastern " crush " we have in college. " Here comes Daisy Sames. In French the other day Prof. Owen called on her for a place she hadn ' t read. But with the help of the girl next she got along very well until she came to a place where it said something about ' small talk. Then she misunderstood what the girl next told her and read ' small dog. ' Her explanations were funny. ' " But funny things happen in that French class. You should see the sketch Prof. Owen made of Richelieu ' s eyes; and yesterday Jessie Hand was reading about two men ' s fighting. ' One was very successful, ' she read. ' What does that mean? ' asked Prof. Owen. ' Oii, ' said Jessie, ' he hit him every time. ' " Remember that girl — ICatherine Falvey— a Senior, has a faculty of making pithy remarks. In Shakespeare once Prof. Freeman asked Alec Paul for a quota- tion from ' Midsummer Night ' s Dream. ' He couldn ' t think of any, so Prof. F. said ' Miss Falvey, you start him out on one, ' and she did — ' Wliat fools these mortals be. ' " Well, old fellow. I leave you here. So long. See you later. " I ■ ' ' TH[ BftCH[LQR ' J R[V[fll[ - ; _ | -I)- " wjlj iQtt|( ((0 (r ■ ' 1 . . . ' .. ' .... Sue AolOBO ) zr l o I ll..il( io(fC(f All ' ' ■ ' ' . - ■If ) ' , •■: ,fl luooHoollw " is; B, . --I- «i« r ' - - ' ) ' X n.,, ,„■ - " if|,| .( A b..((i, ko.. r ' lM ' ' ) ll ( patJCt: ' Boy f.O. ,Q ,,,(,, ' 7 ,, J, „,„g),,,. J t C» II i ifU tl]( || ? Qui V»o mujt Ijatiy . 1 t , V ' . ' 1 f oj Id.a ool ... ,«f «I ■ P}ftl ftjIOJ If f|flf ' _Q 331 iSrom t6c tiibcnf ' 6 €)t»n ingfc QSooft. There wap a little boy and he had a httle crib, All written out on his cutf, cut! ' , cuff, And he wrote down all he knew, but they didn ' t let him through, For the Prof, knew it was all a big, big, bluti. Ovsx the " Hill " and fiir away. That is where the Agriee stay; ' Tie much they learn, and much they know. For in three short months they come and go. There was a little man, and he had a little sign. That hung right over hie door, door, door. But alas, it caught the eye Of two Freshmen passing by, And he hasn ' t his little sign any more, more, more. ' . »r There was a young man from Racine; For cross-country runs he was kine; He ran as a hare, But the hounds were not thare, A Freshman from Manitowoc Imagined himself born to toe; He tried it, alas ! Before his own clasB, So when he came back he felt grine. And proved himself naught but a goc. I once had a nice little cane, boys, The prettiest cane in the world; The stick was real thick and short, boys,, ii ' Sl Xi- Just the kind to be gracefully twirled:- — But 1 lost my poor little cane, boys, - Ss . J As I played on the campus one day; And 1 cried for nearly a week, boys, For the Sophomores took it away. 332 tBcir (pcrfwmc fetngcre tifP. How well 1 rpmember The (lowers nhe wore The eve of the Athletic Ball. Whiit fond recollection» Ami trials by the score Those lilush-tinted roses recall. Mow oft do I wonder If she, the coquette, Knew lialf of the trouble they wrought. Does she ever think That they trouble me yet. That Ml. ' ti " - of niw.s I boiiL ' lit? " Bought, " did I say? Yes, by all that is true, I thought I could pay for them soon, But I was mistaken, And now I am blue, For T niiu ' lit as Wfli i-ry fur the moon For all of my creditors. Near and afar. Declared they could trust me no more. Till I hadn ' t a nickel To buy a cigar. Much less those sweet roses she wore. My dress-Buit and watch I have put in the " soak. " And I ' m living on hope, that is all; And ' twas all on account of — Of course, sir, I smoke — Of those roses she wore at the ball. L 333 ( Ztuc torg from (Brcece. tt was in the midst of the rushing season, and the I ' hi f ' hi ' s were hard at work. They looked (■arefiilly o%-er every new man who came to town, and were not satis- fied with sending delegations to all the trains, but sent men out to board incom- ini; trains at the neighboring towns. A couple of them boarded the Eau Crosse special at Blanktown one morning, and sauntered leisurely down the aisles. A well-dressed young fellow, buried in a newspaper, attracted their attention. He was good looking, with a smooth face and curly hair. Slipping into an empty seat behind him they sat for a moment, when one of them leaned forward and spoke to him. " Going to the University, sir? " " Why, yes, " answered the youth, turn- ing and smiling upon them. " Are you students? " Then they introduced them- selves and kept on talking until they reached the station. The young man was not familiar with the city, and their offer to help him find his room was readily accepted. How they rejoiced at the looks of envy on their rivals ' faces as they piloted their protege through the waiting crowd. They worked hard to get his room settled, and took him to supper with them, and then over to their lodge. The other boys were delighted. " A corker 1 " " Dead swell! " etc., etc., were some of the fellows ' opinions. They were seated around the open fireplace talking, when to the inquiry as to whether he didn ' t think they had a nice lodge, the young man replied: " Most delightful; very homelike indeed. It reminds me very much of our Kappa Delta Theta lodge at Amherst. " There was a long silence, and everybody seemed to be thinking hard. The youth seemed to think it out first, and rising, said; " I must go now, boys, and I want to thank you all for your kindness. I shall be glad if some of you are in some of my classes. I am the new instructor in history, you know. " And they thought they knew. Conunbrume. What scale of music is personified I ' V the instructor in philosoidiy ? V Sharp. M ' hen is a tanner like one of the professors of history? AVhen he has skins (Haskin.s). What is the difference between a Japanese lady and;! pen- iin who fans Miss B-r-t-n? One flirts a fan, the other fans a flirt. Why should Mr. .Sober not be anxious for promotion in bis profession? Because he alreadv stands high enough. le bW r Tt I. I court a carelessness in ilrcss Tci make my genius shine; A careful stu ]ie l consciousness I )f negligence Jivine. II. I never think to brush my clothes, My hut, though sliahhy, suits: A doubtful shade of linen goes— I never shine my boot.s. v III I simply dote on oildity; Tis thus with all great men. Who, living in obscurity. Sway millions with the i)en. IV. I ' m called the bard of Madison, . nd likened to Tom Hood; In prose I follow Addison, Though ' tis oft misunderstood. V. When here my stay is ended. Out in the world I ' ll go, . nd for what I am intended All nifU. at lasst, shall know. If her faro is her fortune. You ' ll admit it as true That she ' s made her own fortune, . s manv girls ilo. :{:;.i You folks what ' s hero in Mailison to teuil the ' versity. All ' git filled up with lamin ' till } i»u ' re wise as wise can be, ' 1st better mind yer eye right smart ' n watch what you ' re about, ' Cause the Badgeu folks ' U git you, ef you don ' t watch out. I Onct they wuz a lawyer man what lost a wheelbarl bet, ' N when he come to pay it ofi " yoii bet it made ' im sweat; He had to wheel so far " at he ' ist must went up the spout, ' N the Badger folks ' U git you, ef you don ' t watch out. ' N onct they wuz a little boy — I ' low ter dodge his name — What shot a lot o ' ducks one day, not s ' posin ' they wuz tame ; . n ' every time he ' d come to class they ' d be a gin ' ral shout, ' X the Badger folks ' U git you, ef you don ' t watch out. So when you ' re in the class-room, be careful what you say. Don ' t speak ' ntil you ' re spoken to, and don ' t be gittin ' gay, ' N don ' t be makin ' any breaks, because they haint no doubt But the Badger folks ' !) git you, ef you don ' t watch out. 33(i I smc SaftcBperian itotafione. G-RGE H. K-TZ. — Vex not his ghost: O let him pass. L-6 M. W-RD. — O that I were a glove upon that hand, That I might touch that cheek. Fr-d K-ll. — I would my mean? were greater, and my waist slenderer. The Senior Cl. s.s.— Lord I What fools these mortals he ' . The Sophomore Cl. ss. — There are a sort of men whose visages Do cream and mantle like a stan ding pond, And do a willfnl stillness entertain, With purjjose to be dressed in an opinion Hf wisdom, gravity, profound conceit, As who should say, " I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark 1 " J-HN H. B-c-x. — So wise, so young, they say, do never live long. Cu-rl-tte B. Fr-m-n. — For she is wise if I can judge of her, And fair she is, if that mine eyes be true. G-D-x B-xs-x. — Time himself is bald, and therefore to the world ' s en l will have bald followers. Ct-y L. F-st-r. — Look, he ' s winding up the watch of his wit ; by anil by it will strike. Ch-rl-s E. H-lb-rt. — If 1 be not Jack Falstaff, then am I a .Tack. H-w-ED S. C-DY. — It isa good divine that follows his own instructions; I can easier teach twenty what were good to be done, than be one of the twenty to follow mine own teaching. Th-m-s p. S-lv-rw-d. — Nature might stand up. And say to all the world, " This was a man ! " ' W-ss-N J. D-G-x. — What a beard thou hast got ! Thou hast got more hair on thy chin than Dobbin, my fill-horse, has on his tail. Al-xzo E. Sm-tii. — The mightier the man, the mightier is the thing That makes him honored, or begets him hate ; Gnats are unnoted wheresoe ' er they fly. But eagles gazed upon with every eye. Ik V K-R-L. — This was the noblest Roman of them all. 33S Ern-8T L. H-iKs. — Willi iiiirtli :iii l laiit;liU-r let old wrinklus oiik ' . Why hIiixiIiI ;i man wlioee blood is warm williin Sit like liin jrrandnirr i-arvi ' d in :ilal aHter? D-v-i K. J-x-s. — Thy tongue Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penneil. B-irrnA f. K-mb-i.i,.— And for I know she taketh most delight In mnsie, instruments and poetry. K-TK N-v . — Kate, the prettiest Kate in Christendom, Kate, of Kate llall, my superdainty Kate, For dainties arc all Kates, and therefore, Kate, Take this of me, Kate nf my consolation. Gi.-.v. I). I)-CK-v. — When I said I would die a bachelor. I diil not lliink I sliou live ' till I were married. Ai.b-rtO. Wk-ght. — I remember a mass of things, but nothing distinctly. Al.fi-E M. S-M-NS.— VB-.M-X M-s-x. — r ' li-iu.-s h " . Mr( " ' r-RK.— The lunatic, the lover and the poet A re of imagination all compact. H-iiitv A. 11-KL -. G. — I am bnt mad north-north-west ; when the wind is simtherly I know a hawk from a handsaw. Arth-r L. G-dd-rd. — I would my horse had the speed of your tongue. The Debatkr. — Here ' s a fellow frights English out of his wits. t " r-8T-v .V. H-x-.M-xx. — Hath more hair than wit, more faults than hairs and more wealth than faults. E.X-M-X-T-X D-v. — We fail ! But screw your courage to the sticking-place, And we ' ll not fail. Ei.-z-B-Til K-xo. — A maiden never bolil; Of spirit so still and quiet. Sil-RL-Y T-RR-XT. — Put ofl " your maiden blushes. Dr. Fr-sbv. — Her spirit had been invincible against all assaults of afTeclion. Misses v-x Br-s-x. — As hazel-nuts and sweeter than the kernels. J-C-B F-UK. — H-x-v F-HR. — Like to a pair ofliiving turtle-doves That could not live asunder. fl Z-NA G-LE. — Gives to airy nothing A local habitation and a name. L-TH-R L-M-N. — Fl-r-n ' ce M-ll-r. — You are a pair of strange ones. C-LL. P. W-sT-v-R. — Her eyes are gray as glass. B-ssiE St-nb-rg. — By my troth, a pleasant-spirited lady. There ' s little of the melancholy element in her. H-NRY F. Si -cK-R. — Know you he loves her? I heard him swear his affection. ' JrG " Br-wn. — " Tot " I-g-rs-ll. — " Tootsie " H-nt-n-t-n. — As school-maids change their names By vain, though apt, affection. Jessie H-nd. — I pray you do not fall in love with me, For I am falser than vows made in wine. R-B-RT AV-LD. — 0, good old man, how well in thee appears The constant service of the antique world. G-RGE J-N-s. — I have no ambition to see a goodlier man. H-nry M-xke. — Such a one is a natural philosopher. W-Li R A. S-TH-RL-ND. — Sir I I am a true laborer. Bl-nche Sh-r-r. — Do you not know I am a woman? AVhen I think, I must speak. Glee Cl-b. — Sing it; ' tis no matter how it be in tune, so it make noise enough. R-WL-NS P. Atw-ll. — O, a most dainty man I To see him walk before a lady and to bear a fan ! H-NRY R. Cr- i -ll. — What shall 1 call thee when thou art a man ? H-K-M A. S-B-R. — He ' s not very tall — yet for his years he ' s tall. J-HN M. B-FF-L. — His heart is as far from fraud as Heaven from earth. The Hill. — To climb steep hills requires slow pace at first. H-RR-T B-rnt-n. — Happy in this, She is not yet so old but she may learn. L-CY M. G-Y. — I have loved her ever since I saw her. P. G. G-RL. — I ' m your wife, if you will marry me. N-Mi E. M-LV-LLE. Like Juno ' s swans, C-R-L-XE D. Sp-nce. — Still we went coupled and inseparable. 340 UN m C( N?E r uiiis vin .nrlisl ,, .ml ' hr iiui$ a m - ' ' ' ' Is (iiirrtS fair rcuUl ' k ' luillnol hfjvr vcu ' ir.. 5hr said . " I ' ll draui ou lbcii ' ,sakl ly. iiilvn W .f n iu rainr oiil , CVr rvrrv patr .sly porril; Shr rciiiul KrrPraUirrs; OvrvviuJ rrr And (VII quilr Wiil a IvrrJ. . " ■ " ' " ■ " T I Smith, Law Library, Hill Library. — Smith, Instructor. — Smith, Faculty. — Smith, Fellnw. — 8MITH, ' as, ' 98, ' 98, ' 9S, ' 98, ' 98, ' 98, ' 98, ' 98.— Smith, ' 97, ' 97, ' 97, ' 97, ' 97, ' 97.— Smith, ' 96, ' 9«, ' itf , ' 9fi.— Smith, ' 95, ' 95.— Smith, I w, ' 9t .— S.MITH, IjiK ' 95. — Wh.vt ' s IX . X.»me? All-ri Sm-th. — Nay. ' am ' lie very pink of courtesy. A-siK M. P-TM-.N. — Cunning in Greek and Latin and other languaKes. L-c-N R. W-Ri -s.— Were not I a little pot and soon hot. H-RRY G. F-RR-ST. — They fool me to the top of my bent. G-y P. D-nGE. — Some men are born yfeat, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them. J-M-s T. l R- jiiT.— I will sooner have a beard grow in the palm of my liand than he shall get one on his cheek. ' 98. — As fresh as morning dew distilled in flowers. G-RC!E M. Su-LD-x.— One that hath spoke most villainous speeches. J-xiT-R K-D-R. — And other of such vinegar aspect That they ' ll ne ' er show their teeth in way of smile Though Xestor swear the joke be laughable. Ei XA K-M»-LL, — In truth, sir, she is pretty, honest, and gentle. Cii-RL-s F. H- i-M-N. — My wife! Jly wife! What wife? I have no wife. M-v P-XD-L-T-.v.— Amen, if you love her; for the lady is very well worthy. Ira L. Ole.— Gratiano speaks an infinite deal of nothing, more than any man in all Venice. W-LL-M H. H-v. — Good hay, sweet hay, hatb no fellow. N-1.I.IE B. McGr-g-r. — Whose virtue and whose general graces speak That which none else can utter. liiA ,M. I!-aiix-i.i.. — I ' ll speak in a monstrous little voice. .J-s -Pii F. M-RSE. — By my troth, Nerissa, my little body is a-weary of this great world. Baixjer Board. — Now go we in content. To liberty and not to banishment. 343 C)ur " TTorft te ©one r ur work irt done, And as we lay our pens aside, And our treaeure to the wurld confide, Be it good or be it bad ; We pay, and baying it, are glad Our work is done. If eome there are wljo critifise. We ehall not feel a great surprise : No kind of work could mortal frame That pome would not find words to blame. If anyone in truth complain That we have caused him needless pain, We can uo more than say ' tis true That we have not intended to. One thing alone we make our boast, We have not stooped to vengeful roast. We hope our readers this will tind. We ' ve tried in all things to be kind. Our work is done, And as ' tis done so let it stand. The first rougii product of our hand. We leave our book alone witli vnu, Repeating, as we say adieu. Our work ir done. ;i44 345 niex. Officers and Students, Board of Rec.ents, Board or Visitors, Faculties, Instructors, Graduate Students, Senior Class, . Junior Class, . Sophomore Class, . Freshman Class, . Law School, . School of Pharmacy, . School of Agriculture, Forty-first Annual Commencem Biographies, .... Fraternities, Musical Clubs, Organizations, Literary Societies, University Publications, Engineering and Scientific CIETIES, .... Clubs, .Associations, etc., University B. ttaliox, University Athletics, Athletic As.sociation, . Foot-Ball, Base-Ball, Navy, .... Crew Tr. ck Recorhs, Track Team, . Field Days, Tennis Association, Curling Club, Cycling Club, 9 University Athletics — Continued. 8 Boathouse Corporation, . 265 S Literary Department, . . 26!) 12 23 JWuBfrofioiiB. 29 Frontispiece, .... 2 (17 View of Upper Campus, . . 20 81 Portraits of Senior Class, . . 31-64 89 Senior Law Foot-Ball Team, . 96 flii Science Hall (interior views), . 106 105 Washburn Observatory, . . Ill 107 Portraits of Professors and In- nt, lis structors 125 115 University Views, . . 165 133 Glee Club, 170 165 Mandolin Club 174 181 Banjo Club 178 187 University Views, . . . 181 207 Alumni of Athena, . . . 186 So- Hesperia Hall, .... 189 218 Philom.ithia Hall, . . . 192 224 Board of Editors of -Egis, . 206 234 Board OF Editors OF Cardinal, . 209 237 Badger Bo.ujd 214 239 Machine Shops 225 240 Battalion Officers, . . . 238 244 Gymnasium, 238 248 Foot-Ball Team 241 251 Base-Ball Team, . . . 245 257 ' Varsity Crew 249 258 Fresh.man Crew 253 261 Track Team 269 262 Track Athletics 262 263 Foot-Ball Snap-Shots, . 264 264 Auuatic Sports 267 il College Badges and Fraternity jfewelry a Specialty. II y : ' l ! ' lin lllll!llll|l|{||l!llll|i|| :fi5uu c S. XUpmcvcr, Jcwclere, 121.123 xuiscotuMn St.. flftilwaukcc Write to Us for Anything in the Line of Diamonds, Watches, Fine Jewelry, Art Goods, Fine Stationery, Etc. Goods Cheerfully Sent upon Approval. illiiilllilljlilllillliiilllilliltilliliiltillijiill Largest Stock in the State to Select from. ?:• •:?: b iJxriJTJTJTJxraiJTriJxnjxriJTjnjTJiJiJT nusic HOUSE 215 Gran Ave., A ilvauKee, Wis. 4 j; | Pianos apd Orgaps. BEST rVAKERS . Sheet f usic ao J usic Books . Fineyt Quality. . . . Banjos, Guitars, A ao iolins . . . f rj4 all ir7 jB of A usic l Instrurr epts, Leather an l C nvas Cases for All Instrurnepts. Best Quality of Gern7an ■ Italian Strings. . . . Atl iress . . . Joseph Flapper, A ilwaukee Wisconsin injTJTJLTijxrinnjTJTjxrijajTJiruixuTJTJT ruxp 795 1 MILES Of Perfectly Equipped Railway in Illinois, Iowa, WIscodsId, Michigan, Minnesota, Soulb Dai(Ota, Nortb Dai(Ota, Nebrasiia and Wyoming. [HTi:y; .rti Solid Vestibuled Trains. Faiace Sleeping Cars. Free Reclining Chair Cars. Private Compartment Sleeping Cars. Bullet Smol(ing LibraryCars Luxurious Parlor Cars. Perlect Dining Car Service. BETWEEN CHICAGO AND .... St, Paul. Minneapolis, Madison. Eau Claire, Duhith, Superior, Ashland, Marquette, Council i ' luffs, Omaha. Deadwood, Sioux City, Denver, Salt Lake, Porllaiul, San JMancisco and Princiijal Cities WEST AND NORTHWEST. 9 9 ' For Kates. Tickets, Maps, Time Tables and General Information, Apply to Agents W H. NEWMAN, Third Vice-Presidenl. J. m. WHITMAN. General Manager. , .. W, A. THRALL, Gen ' l Pass, and Ticket Agent. , Chicago North-Weslern Railway AND CONNECTING LINES. Mbere will we oet ouv lice Cream, Soba anb Canbies? Why, at the New Candy Stora, I09 State Street. Fancy Cakes of all kinds. Ice Cream, Soda Water, . . with Crushed Fruits . . . . . Choice Candies . . . put up in Boxes, Baskets .... and Novelties .... I • ' l. ' tljj l - DELICIOUS ICE CREAM .AND ICES. ■flee Cream parlors for XaMcs an iBcntlenien. What is nicer than a Dainty Box of Delicious Bon Bons and Chocolates? Picnic Supplies a Specialty, Ice Cream and Ices in Bricks and Fancy Forms, delivered to all parts of the city. Disit Zhc Iptalace of Sweets, 109 State Street. Safe Shipment in Patent Boxes to any part of United States. Canada and Europe, Cbc IHcwcst .inCi Sweetest place ill tbe Clt?. CiioLLiE — Aw, Fweddif, dead boy, caw ' n ' t youw let me take youw knife? Fbei i ie — Certainly, old fellow, but you ' re not going to commit suicide? Choi.i.ie — Ah, no, my deali boy, I want to cut that beastly Psych, exam., doncher know. (RajJtb ranefonnation ccnc. ft ' " ;jUa,J " !.V:7 ' -rV P liter). iV ' % n!m r Tklkgham— " Family " min.. Preparation. F. A. STOLTZE, 25 S. PINCKNET ST. • •• Everything New in Ladies ' and Gents ' •E ootwear For Spring and S 11 ni m e r, . . . nfl[il50N, WIS. 1 ' AM.OR GLEASON. No. 9 East Main Street, M I)IS( . V! , " PUSH IT ALONG! ' F. Pecher, Lewis Faniih ppppp L()Ui " h Syrup For a Hacking Cough, Whooping Cough, or Colil on the Lungs. Every family should use it. Fifty cxnls per bottle at Lewis Drug Store. ST.A TE STREET Clothi er. Hats, Caps, and Gents ' Furnishing Goods. No. 416 State Street, MADISON. WIS. gji " iuiuiii J WiJiiJiUtirij ;iiiUruiiiii The Largest and Most Complete Laundry in the City, k%«KWtWV .«. ' KV«X«.VVX ' V ' «,XX ' «W«MKWU flilorfl BroiliGr§ ' Wc will Guarantee Satisfaction • Parties desiring any work in our line will find it to their advantage to call on us. tT sSwil SB Lace Curtains a Specialty. Work will be called for in any part of the city and delivered promptly. MMIIMIMIIIIII §16201 Laundry. rfiinlnlnlnjtnlnir trtnlnlrilrilSnlrtnlnl jutnlhJliuirtrinJiJ Liianjilfinirt i RILEV CORCORAN, Boarding and 5ale Stable. CORNER PINCKNEY AM) CLYMER STREETS. Madison. Wis. M. H. GAV, % tfi i j jfinc Suits anC Ovcicoats a Si.Kcialt , IL.. 35) H p: rv F EC her, 1 36ait cr Shop an :)6atb 11x001115, r. V. COXFILCTIOXERY, S :S :-_5 FINE CIGARS TOBACCOS v 414 STATE STREET flDaCii5on, XUiij. ( ' lli tSliS Slu Sl SiTl S.i ? r ICE CREAM, OYSTER AND LUNCH ROOMS. .... 506 STATE STREET M. ' ii.iiF-i.M, Tro]). College ook Store, 429 State St., K a l5on, Mis. University Books, Miscellaneous Books. School Books. Law Books. Theological Books, Scientific Books. , Rare Old Books. .f VV ' VXWV XV V , v J5ooh6 MXXXXXXXXXXXXXX ' %X ' %XXXX%XWV«, ' %VXXXXXXVXXXXXXXXVXXXVXXXXVXXVXX ' «.X ' «.X ' «K«. ' «.%». ' «,XX ' kXXXX ( " 0 ? " wxwwwwxwwww Tablets. Paper, Envelopes. Dairies. Mucilage. Inks. Pens. Pencils. Etc. — » Anything and Everything in the Line of School Supplies at the . . . College Book Store . . . ■4»— IRcw an Sccon 1banb. . . 6ivc ls a Call . . . MISS FRANCES COYNE, jfaslMonablc IDillmcv, 11 N. Pinckney St.. MADISON. V,IS. VVHITEHILI MARTIN, IDcn? jFurmi?bcr? an SlMi ' t nOakcrii, Hotel Pflster. MILWAUKEE. S © GEO. A. ANDERSON. LOEHRER ANDERSON, Stu5ent5 ' livcrp, - state i Henry sis . MADISON. WIS. ] I m i i i m !l ; % r Students We have made special arrangements for the coming season to show all the NEW and LEADING styles in textures and fabrics that are produced in this and FOREIGN COUNTRIES. We have likewise made special study of cutting and making FIRST-CLASS GARMENTS, that, in point of fit and gracefulness, will compare favorably with Tailoring produced anywhere. We sell FINE and HIGH-CLASS Ready-Made SUITS and OVERCOATS, as well as First-Class Furnishing Goods — the Latest in HATS- all at LOWEST PRICES. All we ask is. Come aiib E o . " iBu iness witb Us an jgou will be XIrcatcb TRuibt. Olson S. Uccrbusen. ALFORD BROS., IMPORTED M ► KEY WEST AND DOMESTIC Cigars. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOX LOTS A SPECIALTY. MADISON. WIS._ A. F. MHN ' GHS, lT)iu:(;(;isT, Microscopical Supplies, School Tablets, Etc.. Delettrez Famous Parisian Perfumes. 2H WE5T niFF ' LIN STREET. Madison, wi5. XX. Q, .... Bo rber S op and Bulli .... Rooms, Cor. Slate and Gilman Streets, MADISON, WIS • First-class Work Guaranteed. Shop and Bath Rooms are Newly and tiaborately Equipped. Razors Put in Order. The Best Grades of Cigars Always on Hand. Stijdents " Patronage Solicited. NEBEU. BROTHERS, F»F=tOF»s. K.W. HAWLEY, DEALER IN 0rocprips. ©rockery, j ofions, Gfr., 40« STATE STKKKT, MADISON. WIS Northwestern University riEDiCAL School, „ ' ' • " , 1 Aiedical College. TTWO courses are offered, one of four vy years of eight months each, the other of three years of eight months each. This second course is open to graduates of the special ante- cedent medical course at the University of Wisconsin. . The laboratory and clinical facilities which the school now offers, deserve the careful attention of medical students. Beginning with the session of 1895-6. the department of Physiology will be in charge of a salaried professor whose exclusive time will be given to that work. . For circulars of information, address the secretary , DR. FRANK BILLINGS, 235 5tate Street. .... CHICAGO. ILL. POND ' S EXTRACT, The Leadirig Athletes say tt at all Soreness. Stiffness or Swelling is Prevented or almost instania ieousiy remo.ed. if after exercising, t le muscles are thorougtiiy ruLbe . ' . :n POND-5 EXTRACT. IT IS INVALUABLE FOR Rheumatism. ' ouniJs. Bruises. Hoarseness. Sore Throat. Sore Eyes. Catarrh, Piles. All Pain and Inflammations and Hemorrhages. M s-sn-. . ; iV T Kawr?«B6 ' ARE PONDS EXTHACTC Ponds Extract Co., 76 FIFTH AVENUE. _ rsiEW YCDFIK. EIMER AMEND, 205-211 Third Avenue. NEW YORK. Chemical and H Physical Apparatus. ••• Chemicals, Minerals, Special Laboratory Outfits, Balances, Weights, Porcelain and Glassware, Etc. Sole Agents for Zess Famous nicroscopes. JOHN CORSCOT, Sec " y 2nd Treas. riadison City Gas Light Coke Co. PRICE OF GAS. From and after July 1st. 18B9, t e price of Gas will be $2.75 per thousand cubic feet, with following discounts, if paid at t e office on or before the lOih of each montfi. For 1.000 Cubic feet or less 25c per 1,000. or $2.50 net. @) For 1.000 cubic feet and less than 2.000 cubic feet, . . 50c per 1. 000. or $2.25 net. L For2,000 cubic feet and lesst la 3.000 l@) cubic feet, . . 75c per i. 000. or $2.00 net. For 5.000 cubic feet and over 85c per 1,000, or $1.90 net. Fc gas stoves and power, gas will t e furnished at $1.50 per 1,000 cubic feet. CALL AND A full Line oi the rnost approved Gas SEC THEM. Stoves constantlq on and, whtich will ■■ ■i sc and placed tn position at cost. nnnnrinririnjTxin Electric Lighting. Electric Bells. lAfuuuiJuinJinJu L. E. KERNS. The Most SfLtcr ?i.«:k m Electric ami Combination Fixtures nnnnnrmn nnnn Gas Lijj:htin,ij;. ) Speaking 1 THE (,IT . - OPERA H0U5E BUILDING. TubCS. Estimates .MaJe. Order PromplI Atten«lcd Tu. trLnjuuuuuuuT-TU ASKEW . . . VVALTZINGER, Students ' Headquarters for ICES. ICE CREAM. CAKES, and Party Supplies. 10 North PInckncy St.. MADISO . SHEASBV S VIITH, ! Wall Paper and Paint Co. ••• Interior Painting and Decorating a Specialty. Picture Frames Made to Order at Reasonable Prices. Sign Writing of All Descriptions. 118 E. HAINST. -Mmm CoNKLiN Sons, - ' Coal Yards: 641 W. Main Si. Offices : 7 West Main St. Coal, Wood and Mendota Lake Ice. M.ADISON.WIS. Ice Houses: 322 E. Corbani St. 324E.GorbainSt. 548 W. Wilson St. Sidney P. Rundell. nEN ' S OUTFITTER. •••••••••• Agent for Knox Hats. 7 E st A io Street. t . J. HOVEN, .. . PRINCIPAI Wholesale aptj Retail j2)oii Dealer in • S© Cc Choice A eats - and Fresb Fish. • •• The AAarjufacturc of Sausage a Specialty. PzvcKer of First an J Second Wards. 4 ' ' t ' i f OYSTERS- Wholesale an i Retail, in BulK ai7 l Can. 10 1 Mortb ifflin St., cor. Hairjilton. 40 I State St., cor. Gorbani. A a.disoo. A alec Bros., t F. W. Bresee, Green Houses, 1215 E. Johnson St, Fine Hand-A acle Boots, Sbocs, FLORIST and Rubbers, Etc. " s. DECORATOR. Warranted Custom Work a Specialtv- j v.: Decorations for Parties and ATHLETIC SHOES. Receptions a Specialty. fio. 326 St»te Street, CUT FLOWERS aclisop, - Wisconsin. At Meri,je s Ofufy Store. C.B.WELTON Co. Republicam No. 15 W. Main St. Madison, Wis. HousE Clothiers .... MILWAUKEE, WIS. Furnishers and ■ ■ Hatters .... High GrA le ...t Goods at 1 1 Absolutely Fire-Proof. Rock Bottorrj Prices. Rooms with Bath, Electric Light. Steam Heat, As all Goods are sold for Spot Cash. All Modern Improvements. we car and do make lower prices v than can be obtained elsewhere. Respectful!;, Rates, $2.00 to $3.00 per day. C. B. WEUTON 6- CO. A P KLETZSCH, n»nx?er. " Speaking " about ' Hats ' reminds me that Nicolai Starr, of Milwaukee, are head=quarters. Their Neckwear is faultless, and the Ciloves as well as their other fix- ings are always up to date. Try them. 3 ' Obn 2)aniin DEALER IN . . Imported and Domestic Cioiare High Grade Tobaccos and All Smokers ' Fancy Articles. 105 incc ' t ni ain Sticct, Oiu ' ositc ip.uh. Ibotcl. 3obn B. Banos c Co. . . . DEALERS IN . . . iPbotograpbic Supplies. Dry Plates, Films, Blue Print Paper, Printing Frames, Developers, Toning Baths, Etc. Developing and Finishingr for Amateurs. •fl ollistcr ' s Ipbannac . Surgical Instruments. Homeopathic Remedies Artists ' Materials. (pure ' S)i ' UG5 an Cbcmtcals Microscopic Supplies a Specialty. The Finest Line of Perfunnes and Toilet Goods in the City. »y9 c»fe 375 MILWAUKEE ST.. Academy of Music BIdg. Uwauhcc. FIRST NATIONAL rANK SLOCK. aM son, Mis. IKItlMllllllltlllMI I Foot Power Lathes = For Electrical and Experimental Work. : For Gunsmiths and Tool Makers. I For General Machine Shop Work. f HlRh Grade Tools; i ' 5 correct in principle, i : vletTAntindesien.su- I feriiir in curibtruc- S z iii ri. The Best z i Foot-Power ; I Lathes | z made. Send for c.it- 2 i jIo ul ' and prices. : ■ iMililllliilllillilllllllilllllKllllllliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiitir Barnes Upright Drills, 20 to 42 Inch Swinc- Lever and worm feed, back geared, self-feed and automatic stop: with or without sliding head. COMPLETE Lir4E HIGH GRADE TOOLS W. F. John Barnes Co., ' ' « ' " ' ' ROCKF ' OHD. Il.l.. ■■ " " " " • 1 BAUSGH LAMB OPTICAL CO. MANUFACTURERS OF MICROSCOPES, OBJECTIVES AND ACCESSORIES. PHOTOGRAPHIC LENSES AND SHUTTERS Eye Glasses, Lenses, 1 And a Large Variety of Other Optical Instruments. Illustrated Catalogue Mailed Free on Application. Factory and Main Office, ROCHESTER, N. Y. Branch Office and Warerooms, Fulton Building, new YORK, NY. F. F. F. STEf A LAUNDRY UYOnS 6r DAUBMER, Proprietors. Lace Curtains a Specialty. Try Us and Be Convinced. Special Discount to Students. TR.ADE .M.ARK We are Doing Mangle Work Cheaper than Ever Give Us a Trial Order. FIRST-CLASS WORK ONLY. 7 arxJ 9 EAST r fWhi STREET. Telepfjone 65- A a Jisop, Wis. Uiiivvrsitv Toxt I3(X)ks. We carry all the Text Books used in the various Departments, toj ether w ith Nntc ioo cs, L rfiA w " j - is •ii Jie its, StatioiiCTy, Which we sell at special rates to all Students. .-. .-. .-, .-. in ' i c v ifi- Srrec-f, M. I}IS(}S, WIS. , fivS. B. MosGloy. OA ' 3 I ' lx ' ICli TR.XI riCKHHS. T io .X ' owc ' H Fltia I-Inc ol " 4: Tnilor iiiii: ® xS S " sS S S: S i:3MS =S iSi ' S S S ' S iSJ S;«S S iS ;S =S; S«- - ' (Htn ini(l Stetson lints. M. S. KLAIJBER A- CO. Our Ohm .1 .« Hencly- Iacl j Clothinix. 3 :SM©; S iS S? S Si S 3JiS — S —S ;..-© Purni liiiiiX Goof s. Keeley, Neckerman and Kessenich. Headquarters for . . . Cloaks and Jackets. Dry Goods, Carpets, Curtains, llllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllMllllllllltlllllllllllllltllllllllllltllllllllllllltlllKMIItllllllllllllllll And Sole Hadison Agents for the P. P. KID GLOVES. Cor. King and Pinckney Sts iVladiSOn, WlS. William Owens, Practical Plumber and Gas Fitter. Dealer in — _ Gas and Electric Fixtures and All Kinds of Plumbing Goods. FINE PLUMBING A SPECIALTY. ESTinATES FURNISHED. 1 18 South Pinckney Street, . . . Madison, Wis. New York Store. •♦ • ♦■• • ♦•• • ♦■• • ♦-• Dry Goods and Carpets. Students ' Patronage Solicited. Madison, Wis. Our Celebrated Walpole Hypo. " " « P " !,!! " H f ' " » ' »■ " 1 Kf ar •■ Old StjrU ' .J - - Crystali- _. . _ _j Pure Walpole Sulphite Soda. PUREST HYPO MADE. Products Unsurpassed. ACETIC ACID. ACETATE OF LEAD. ACETATE OF SODA, ALUM POTASH. ALUM CHROME. CARBONATE SODA. COPPERAS, IRON Sll.PHATE. OXALATE POTASH. POTASH CARBONATE, SODA ACID SULPHITE. Produce n ne Negatives. Perfect Results. Book on " Hypo " Free. Photos Exquisite We do not solicit reUil trade. Where consumer canfiot oblain our products from their usual sources of tupply, we will (umish them on application; but it must bf ' the full retail price , and that cash must accompany the order. Send S centB (atampM) for each »ampte or 2S cent» {Mtampgi for O samptet. Walpole Chemical Co., Walpole, Mass. r4-: VU ' aukc6 ■ : - ANVil ank i ■ ' Awarded Medal and Diploma at World ' s Columbian Exposition. " " CmcbMiui auC» Hvciiiuo Suits a Spccialtv?. LEADERS IX Popular Prices. 3 uliu6 Zcbntcr CLo-, DEALERS IN 2)r (3oo 6 IWotions. 27 S . Pincknev Street MADISON, My IS. CLEANING AND PRESSING. X cc UJ Q. q: O Q LU z o DO D _1 o UJ X h z o Ul " V o q CO H LU o h d LU CD CO LU DC a. CO I- z CL Ljl O CO " ONiyiVdHd QNV ONIHAQ Thorough Inspections and Insurance Against Loss or Damage to Property. " T g r !g iw|!iliiBr ia ) J. M. ALLEN. Pres.oenl. W B FRANKLIN, 1st Vice- President. F, B, ALLEN, 2nd Vice-Prestdent. J. B. PIERCE. Secretary. ifciJ jMii |6U ifcai j ieS w? And Loss of Life and Injury to Persons Caused by Steam Boiler Explosions. The Student Finish Who Desires Fit A Shoe For Style Wear « " ° ' Elver Brothers, I20 State St. Northwestern EYE and EAR Inflrmary ■ Surgical and Medical (Jiseaje v ' H of Eyi-, Ear, Noseand Throat ri f1i| P treated. Spectacles adjusted TVlWj and Artificial Eyes Inserted. , W. C. ABALY, M. D.. MADISON, WIS. Ramsey Lerdall cry, HouAe FurnishiriE Goods, Tinware and Hot Air Furnaces, MADISON, Wis. I E. R.CURTISS, botocjrapber, VILAS HOUSE BLOCK. MADISON. WISCONSIN. , XXXXXXXlKXXVVXXXXX XV VVVXVVX VXX% ' «KKniWnK XXVX XXXX XXX X ' « , VXXXX ' %»XXXXX »»».V« X %X »XXX ' VXXXXXXXXX X ,VXXXX VX fine dbina, 17 N. PiNCKNEY Street, MADISON, WIS. mmm SOUI ENIR CHINA . RICH CUT GL ISS, STUDY LAMPS. IB. J5. iTftc(3o van, Successor to J. H. D. BAKER CO. Dishes Rented FOR Parties. lllld BADGER BIGYGLES. 1895. Sl MOIUXS. Weljcht. i8 to 20 Pounds Neu , Seal anJ AUracti c. Alunufacturcrs of mcvci.ns. Dealers in BICYCI.H SLNDHIES. Kcpulrinv: a ! pt:ciulty. BADGER CYCLE COP1PANY, Factory nt Oreffon. Wis. 235 Kinji Strett. MADISON. WIS. Send for Catnlngue. King Walker Co., Madison, Wis. team Sample Some of the I ' ollowinj; S ork Done by Us. Armory and Gymnasium, State University. New Macliine Sliop, . . State University. Ladies ' Hall State University. North Hall State University. Dairy Building State University. Presbyterian Church, . . Madison, Wis. And Scores of the Finest Residences, Hotels, Churches and Business Blocks in Madison and Other Cities of the State. Contractors. ESTIMATtiS FURNISHED FREE. H. GAERTNER. 66 CIKCK fimjL 217 St te St. SIEWARDSoK Students ' Clubs Before contracting for the Terms ' supply of Groceries, Proxisions, Etc., c:;ai_i_ cdim u . We give the most favor- able terms to clubs. PURCELL BROS., 107 State Street, " ' ' ' ■ ' -■- - Wis. A. C. NIELSON, (kJMmiwmik STUDENTS ' HEADQliARTERS FOR I) firl inPOlTIHQ {H mm, ii 23 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET. FI NEST CABINETS $3,00 PER DOZEN. 9 iST nmn si n !S)i5©lNl, Ja mes B. Bradford ' s Piano (I)arerooni, No. i South Pinckney St., State Agency for the Cl)icl er}ncj, Sohnicr, Ciablcr, IjUisuis ef Sons, And Other Leaiiini; Makes of Pianos. Pianos Sold on Monthly Payments. Write for Catalogues and Prices. T Y A E GROV ' FS A Full Line of the Best Grade of Small ' , ' " ' Musical Merchandise kept on hand. AI. NA( ' i:k . I elson Henderson, lolbicrs. Hatters and Furnishers. Agents for Dunlap Hats. SluiJenls ' Headquarters for CHnF FOR EVERYBODY »Jl IKJ L D ( Prices to . uit the Purchasers. Fine Furnishing Goods, Giving service, comfort and satislaction, all modern conveniences in store room, affable and Tailor and Ready-Made Clothing. agreeable clerks, and every courtesy extended to all patrons of . . . CALL AND SEE US. . . . lit PD ' JN yunc VTODC ' ° " P ' " ' ' " y - 1 L UnO 01 UL U U L. Repairing Neativ Done. S yn. Cor. Washington Avenue Glass Hat and Pincknej Street. New Spring Stock . . . Nelson 5mith . . . We wish to call attention to our Always have in stock large and well selected line of a full line of Dress Goods, Souvenir (Boobs, Wash Goods, ith Capitol and I ni ersit Building. Silks, Dress Trimmings, lso a full line of Embroideries, Watches, Clocks. Laces, Etc. Jewelry and Siiverware ■ AT REDUCED PRICES. Special attention gi en to Manufac- HiNRicHs Thompson, turing, Engravingand Watch Repairing. 27 East Main Street. 112 EAST AlAIN STREET. - nADISON TURKISH BATHS. - TurKisbi Russian, »ni e Jicate4 Bath5. Open Every Day («xcept Sun iay for Ladies ar)d 6eotl«rTien. The Finest Baths ir the City. We only asK for a fair trial. 111-113 5 Carroll Street, A adisoo. . i WENGEU 6- ■ nAT50N, Proprietory. TnE F qRK Hotel 1 r QEO. fl. LOUQEE, TRorRiETOR, nflbl50N, Wl5. .V. li. WAX St.VIili, President . W.WXli K.XMSAY. Cashier. M. E. I ' VKI.HIi, Viee-Prest . M. C. d.-MiKK. vlssT Cnaliier. First Neitionnl MA mSON, UTSCOASZA Depository of the United States. Cupitiil, SIOO.OOO Surplus, liHt.OOO A.dditi ninl l iability of Stookholclers, 100,000 S DIKBCTOrtS. .V. B. T.l.V S .V iK. B. .7. STBVBXS. V. I. l l- ,.4S. M. H. Fi:r.I.EK. . .AS. E. .IfOSEl-BV. F. F. PROVUFIT. ll-AV.VE K. .»f.SAV. » sfies Vertificntes of Uepnslt ttearln Interest. Htiys nntl sells Hx- ehnntre on all Im xtrt ant Inland ami Fftreltrn Points, antt Transacts all l-efilt Intate Bantilnir linsiness. Prepares lor Business pursuits or Shorthand work. SuiipIrcH Businciis IIouKr-4 iiml Officer im application with trained help «o suit cmplov- crs. Students cf cither ycx may enter at «ny time. Evcnins School Oct- ober 1 to April 1. FOR CIRCUiAHS OR INroOMATlON AOODEM OR CALL AT SRENCERIAN CO t-EQE, R. C. •MUCER, Mistot T. Con. WISCONSIN Strcct and BROAOWAV. . I. CKBEBT, . Cf«L MILWAUKCe. W.S. University , Co=operative Association, JEcit :i6oohC ' , Stationcrv. Xaforatoiv Snpplicy " - athletic 6oo i?. Wholesale Rales to : 1cmbers. SECOND-HAND BOOK EXCHANGE JDcmbcnbipe, e5c. si.oo an S2. 50. G. E. WILLIAMS. H. H. ROSS, R. B. COCHRANE. •Just 2(1 ears Ago — N ho Lsed Afandolins at the II. W.? " ( and in | liohman ;;, ' X ' ;, Mandoh ' ns. I of I Kra. ' ike ( and lo | Warners Capital ■, ' " ; BanjOS Nelson ( o I ' MARTIN GUITARS— and many other makes »0 -K Aa The choicest Strings — selected by a Con- noisseur. Trimmings for all instruments. XTbe latest Sbcct iDusic. pianos and other instruments Tuned, Rented and Repaired at Warner ' s Music Store, W. W. « AKMik, Class III ' 77). 5ole Proprietor, - 27 % . MAI.N ST. Siunnci ' s Jbalacc (bbarinacv Is Headquarters for everything First-CIass in the C3F ljc3 line. PRESCRIPTIONS ACCIRATELV ConPOLNOEU AT ALL M0l:R5 OF THE MOMT OR DAY. CORNER OF niSS DOWS STUDIO, AT THE WISCONSIN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, MADISON. WIS, ,?A " ., D.D. Warner er Co. MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF ]5ICICL£5_ om SPECIAL I5INE. . . Ladies ' , Men ' s and Children ' s, $35.00 to S 100.00. We are also Agents (or COLU. ' TyA, WAVEUL , and ANDRAt. Our Line of Sundries is very Complete. RtPAlK L SCi A ,SPECIALTy. (?) We are prepared to do the rnost diiflcult Repair Work. Also Nickeling and Enamelini;. Can make an old wheel look like new. 21-1 to ii E. inain St. Aad ison. DREKA FineStationery and Engraving House 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY SOCIETY STATIONERY COATS OF ARMS WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS MONOGRAMS, ADDRESSES MENUS AND DINNER CARDS STEEL PLATE ENGRAVING FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS. All work Is executed in the establishment, under the persona] supervision of Mr. Drekii, and only in the best manner, Tnequalled facilities and long practical experience, enwble us to produce the newest styles and most artistic eirects, while our reputation is a guarantee o( the quality of the producrionsof this house, Heraldy and Genealogy a specialty. T. A. CMflPnflN CO. Importers and Retailers of Fine and Hedium Grades of ■S)rv iSoobQ, Having been in business over thirt -se ' en ears. this firm has gained a reputa- tion for keeping the best of goods; Is also noted for fair and honest dealing. Samples can be sent to any part of the country and orders will be promptly at- tended to— purchasers being as well served as if personally present- The firm desires to make this department an accommodation to all parties living out of town— large or small orders receiving equal attention. T. A. c:;maf=iviaim c cDiviF ArsjY. rVllLWAUKEE. WIS. W. J. PARK SONS, Booksellers, Stationers, Bookbinders, Wc arc the Manufacturers ' Agents for mricbcv. tabcclocl!. XmJcmaiiii ani) StusvciJant pianor . . . ANO OEALEiRS IN . . . a . . . ©raane Lyon Healy and Pelloubat Reed Pipe Organs Base Fiall. Foot Ball. Lawn Tennis onJ Gymnasium Goods. We have the Largest Stock of Sheet Music and Music Books in the City. BANJOS, GUITARS, Mandolins, Zithers and all kinds of Dusical Herchandise. Your PatronaKO is ReKpcitfully SoltcitcJ. W. J. PARK SONS. College Teams Supplied Lowest Possible Prices. CALL AND SEE US. W.J. Park 5ons, IKt and I 12 Kinic Street. F. VV. CURTISS, Over 2? East Main St., AVadison.W IS. in. M. lDanciiu3 Hca6cni , Odd Fellows ' Hall. LESSON AND SOCIABLE Every Saturday Evening. LESSON SOCIABLE FROM 7 TO e: s. rnoM 8:15 TO 10:45 = «;;S wn R. SCHinnEL, 421 GROVE STREET. MILWAUKEE, WIS. P. 5.— Over Larson ' s Jewelrj Store. IIIIIIIIIKIIIIKI ■lllllllllllllllllll THE STATE BANK On approved real estate security. . . . S vip s BaoK Dep2krtrT)ent ... Paying compound interest on time deposits, A oncy Sent ... To England, Ireland, Germany, Norway, and to all accessable points in the United States. • ••• Directors. SAMUEL MARSHALL, L S. HANKS. President. J. H. PALMER, Vice-Pres ' t, S. H. MARSHALL, Cashier. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IXXVIU. OGILVIE DRY .. GOODS COAVPANY , r- ■•- v De lcrs in § a 5§ .. SilKs Zipd Velvets .. Novelties in Wash Dress Fabrics, Laces and Erobroideries, Kid and Fabric Gloves, Corsets and A uslin Underwear, Ladies ' Outer Garrpents Representing the Latest Berlin. London and New YorK Styles, Tbe Largest A illinery Departrnent in A adison. Carpets and Upholstery. OGILVIE DRY GOODS CO., 15, 17 an J 19 nain Street, A ADISO S, WI5- Ipvotlkcbl ' s ©ancino Hcabcm , 21 ANO 23 W. MAIN STREET. ••• open All the Year. Students ' Class Meets Every Saturday, TMis IS ' .or Students Only. Rates Reasonable. Private Lessons Given by ... . .... Appointnnent to Suit Pupil. Hall Furnished for Private Parties. Gj This Academy has the Finest • " Dancing Floor • s? r in the State. § 1E)otelJ)aJ tta. MADISON, WIS. J. V W ETTA. - - Proprietor. Steam Heat and all Modern Improvements. ' RATES. $2.00 Per Day. THE CAPITAL CITY BANK, MADISON. WISCONSIN. ISSUES SIGHT DRAFTS on Foreign Countries and Prin- cipal Cities of the United States. Vm. Jacobs, Presidtnt. M. R. Doyon, Vice-Pres. C. R. Ptein. John V. IU ' dson. M. S. Klauber. L. M. FaV. JOSKl ' II HAfSSIAN. A. H. H01.1.1STKR. J. W, HuBiilNs. Cnsliier. a PETLEY " The Man Who Makes Shirts. Do You Wear one of our ALL WOOL SWEATERS? If you ilo not. you certainly should. THEY ARE ABSOLITE PERFECTION. We tarry the largest Mi.i finest stock of ATHLETIC GOODS in the slute. and no one can touch us. ALSO, when your outfit of wearing apparel needs icplenishiug. drop us a line, for WE CAN CERTAINLY PLEASE YOU. The Petley Shirt Co., 86 WISCONSIN ST., _ __ MILWAUKEE. WIS. ' IF- 4e tk. f! V 7 W(WW y ' ' " - Engraving iJx MPANYi " t. ?. OPIdlNAL 5 UPXWlKGSi V( » . £2 UtSIONlNG -• ORAWINO AND ENGPAMNfi W BLACK ANDVtmt MAMTUTIPCPS OrPPINTINd ClATrS TOP ALL : PIJDPOStS AND BV AIL - i , ppocEsscs - r ' i in;]LW i ' yj ?£.v ja. The ILLLSTKATIO.VS l. THIi BuuK WtKt MaI.L 111 Ui. 5 PECI 1L INDUCEnENT5 - Hazelton, .iifflsi r Briggs and Brambach ■ H 5U gijv Cr ' ? ■■ W ]g ianos.. - THE REQINA MUSIC BOX - The first ami onlj ' Music Box maniifarturea in the United States. Plays an unlimited numher oftunes on a steel couilt and surpasses the finest Swiss music box made. Brilliant and rich in tone and suitable for parlor, dining room or to dance by. PLiBLISHERS. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Foreign and American Music and Musical Merciiandise. AAILWAUKEE, WA . ROHLFING - SONS, ' " w7s £•.■•• J JOHN HtA.s. __ I KEU. .CiniT .. State Street Li ery, P k- THOSE DESIRI a FINE_ Two Seated Carriages, Carr alls, Bugj ies, Cutters Or any Kind of ehicles. %% ill (ind it to their interest to call on_ Hess 6c Schmitz, 508 STATE STREET .. Hadison, wis. Ti;i ICPHONK S3. ; tf i i ' f t H l " H ir i: i: ' i i:? ' i ' ' t? ' ib ' i ' ' i -H The We Make a Specialty of » Printing: Annuals - and Catalogues of every Description. Fine Printers, 4 Milwaukee, Wis. noiiK the College Annuals recently issued from our press are the following : WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY " BADGER.- BELOIT COLLEGE ' CODEX. ' LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY " COLUriBIAN SOUVENIR. " LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY " FORESTER. " UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS " ILLIO. " DE PAUW UNIVERSITY Oreencastle. Indiana. " MIRAGE. " WABASH COLLEGE iCra«fords ille. Indiana. " THE OUIATENON. " WHEN writing for estimates, state size of pages, number of pages, quality and weight of paper, number of pages of text, number of pagesof half tones or other full page illustrations, advertisements, etc., style of binding, and we will submit a bound " dummy " with estimate of cost Our system of handling Annuals for Colleges at a distance is so simple, it is no more trouble to transact your business with us here in Milwaukee, than it would be were we located in your own city. Printing Department, The Evening Wisconsin Company. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 j, ' » ]jf t ' ' ' | • ' } ' « ' | Ij trjf t Jf ! ' | ' « »| » )f • ' | ' | • ' l t-l • ' | t lf ' JS STUDENTS, ATTENTION! The Chica§;o, . Milwaukee 5t. Paul ' Railway Co., ... With its 6,iOO miles of first-class railroad p enetrating the states of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nortii and 5outh Dakota, offers you the best of means for reaching any section for business or pleasure; in going to or from your homes; for pleasure trips to the many resorts in these several states, in fact for anything for which you would like to travel. For any information regarding Rates or Routes, apply either in person or by letter to GEO. H. HEAFFORD, W. W. HEAFFORD, General Passenger Agent. District Passenger Agent, CHICAGO, ILL 400 East Water St., MILWAUKEE, WIS. NELSOiN W. PIERCE, Freight and Passenger Agent, MADISON. WIS. XlT. ll M. II m lltfUffl :« Ujjjijjj,H; i ' - ii: i iiili ' 1


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

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

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.