Contents Percussion cadence to the Stadium -- Fanfare ; On Wisconsin / W.T. Purdy & Carl Beck -- If you want to be a Badger -- Medley: Songs to thee Wisconsin / Louis Spohr ; Wisconsin forward forever / John Philip Sousa -- Varsity / Charles Gounod -- Big Ten medley -- You've said it all / Steve Karmen -- Overture / Peter Tchaikovsky -- Space Badgers / Richard Strauss -- Country Road. ba[email protected] North Park Street Humanities Building Madison, WI Aug 25, · But when the sum is all totaled up over 50 years, there is no question the University of Wisconsin and the state of Wisconsin has benefited greatly and above all else has been entertained by Michael Leckrone and UW Marching Band and that's bottom line. .
The song was widely recognized as the state song at that time but was never officially designated. Finally in"On, Wisconsin! Stand, fellows, let us now salute her name! He seized the regimental colors, and rallied his regiment with "On, Wisconsin!
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Wisconsin Alumnus. Retrieved March 3, State of Wisconsin Blue Book Joint Committee on Legislative Organization. Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System. On WisconsinWinter Retrieved Hundreds attended hearings on beer regulation. But brewers, and many beer drinkers, kept their eye on Inprohibitionists had forced a statewide refer- the big picture and were Reality - Capital Letters - Reality than ready when low-alco- endum on the issue and won, 27, to 24, The Legislature declined to go along, however, and Lines formed early outside breweries, waiting for beer liquor remained legal until the nationwide ban 70 years by the glass and by the barrel.
Others stood outside their favorite former taverns, But colorful as the era of bootleggers and "The waiting for them to be transformed again. AtUntouchables" seemed years later, Eliot Ness and all the deliveries began, taps were opened, factory whistles blew G-men in America couldn't keep the spigots closed. By and the party began. Trains and trucks began beer shipments within min- Just as anti-German sentiment had added to the push utes, returning Milwaukee to its rightful status as brewer for Prohibition, efforts co fight the ravages of the Great to America, and beer was even flown from Milwaukee D epression helped bring it to an end.
In Milwaukee, legal that night to President Roosevelt in Washington. On beer brewing would mean thousands of jobs, first for low- April 17, when the city officially celebrated the end of this alcohol beer and later for the real stuff. Breweries geared long, national nightmare, 20, people squeezed into up, even as politicians and wet and dry forces here and in the Auditorium to rejoice.
Washington continued to haggle. As state Sen. W Bolens had said during debate in When Milwaukeean Mary Eggert, still arguing for Madison: temperance, referred to "poisonous alcohol" at a 1 "I am glad that the people of Wisconsin have returned hearing, Antigo Sen. James Barker objected. T he first Super merge on May 17, Bowl wasn't offi- No one, of course, could cially Super.
Steve Weller of the On Jan. Max McGee was tl1e talk of per player and said "a new chapter has been opened in the country for his unexpected appearance off the bench modern professional football history - the Gravy Bowl. A fan at the top of the stands behind the Kansas City Three challenge games were played between the cham- end zone held a sign that read: pions of the two leagues before the rival leagues agreed to "Canal Zone for G.
T he takeover of a remote Wisconsin novi- newspaper remarked, "Indian uprisings just aren't what tiate was an Indian rebellion for TV times, a they used to be. It was waged Marlon Brando and James Groppi, the Milwaukee priest against the backdrop of s activism that rocked and civil rights leader, arrived in Shawano, joined in a American life, but its lasting effects are difficult to trace.
Shawano County, had been built as a mansion for an East The takeover was not without flash points. Gunfire Coast executive. It later was bought was reported often.
Snowmobilers by the Alexian Brothers, a Catholic slipped through the barricades one order, who added a room novi- night and fired shots at the novitiate, tiate, but it was empty when heavily and a group of white citizens angered armed Indians seized it on New by the protracted Medley: Songs To Thee Wisconsin And Wisconsin Forward Forever - UW Marching Band* threatened Year's Day.
An know that. Menominees to purchase the facility Indians carrying rifles patrolled the at some point, but it never hap- building's roof and grounds, while pened. Months later, arson gutted county and state officials established the mansion, and various plans for The smoke smudged mansion of the a military-style noose around the former Alexian Brothers novitiate.
Checkpoints were set up fallen through. Takeover leader Michael Sturdevant came to lend their aid. The takeover force had not prepared well. Needing At sentencing, one of his character witnesses was Hugh food, several Indians went from the novitiate to a nearby Simonson, the National Guard colonel who had led the supermarket.
When Guardsmen refused them re-emry, a troops outside. The sage of Sauk City, who worked and walked his entire life along his beloved Wisconsin River, was Wisconsin's most prolific writer, "a one-man fiction fac- tory" as he was sometimes called.
Derleth published more than books, ranging from poetry and historical novels to the macabre. He wrote Then I Fell In Love - Dr. Alban - DeLuxe Collection MP3 of articles and short stories and sometimes pumped out 10, words a day.
He also lectured on writing and operated his own publishing houses, but in his heart he was a writer. August Derleth, shown at his Sauk City home inMany of his works were set in the "fictional" small wrote about the Wisconsin River and the Sauk City area. It gave him his sense of place, and ceaselessly against the shifting islands and the sand No one he spoke to about perhaps because of its many beautiful islands and its heav- the Wisconsin ever called it our river, he noted, but always ily wooded shores in those regions away from the power my n ver.
And especially on him. Schrank was enjoying the countryside when "It takes more than one bullet to kill a Bull Moose," he someone asked whether he liked to hunt. He was rushed from the speech to a dent, was running for president again Milwaukee hospital, still saying he was not when he came to Milwaukee on Oct. Shortly before 8 p. He pulled a with surviving an assassination attempt, revolver from his coat and fired. The bul- Roosevelt lost the election to Woodrow let smacked Roosevelt in the chest, but Wilson.
If his marksmanship was a disap- first it plowed through his heavy coat, pointment, the results should have pleased lengthy speech and glasses case. One or Theodore Roosevelt told Schrank, whose half-addled explanation for all likely saved Roosevelt. While stag- an aide, "He pinked me, the shooting was that he had not wanted to Henry," after taking gered by the bullet, he lost neither con- an assassin's bullet.
Schrank resented a panel's finding that he was a "He pinked me, Henry," Roosevelt said. At the Auditorium, he suffered a to the hospital, Schrank hinted that he wasn't all that dif- doctor's examination, covered the wound with a handker- ferent from many in Wisconsin.
Some in the audience were shocked to hear Roosevelt 'Tm not worrying, though. The only thing I have to com- had been an assassin's target; others would not believe it. I'm thirsty. Medley: Songs To Thee Wisconsin And Wisconsin Forward Forever - UW Marching Band* few minutes later, Roosevelt fal- Schrank died, still in the asylum, in He stood firm against lumber firm ohn Deitz was Wisconsin's David, a little man. J with a Winchester rifle who warred with lumber giants.
Highly romanticized hero to supporters, gun-crazy anarchist to opponents, "The Defender of Cameron Dam" caught the nation's eye - and its fancy - in the waning days of the timber era. Deitz bought acres near the company's Cameron dam on the Thornapple River in Sawyer County and in moved his family there.
But tangled papers and Deitz's stubborn, contrary nature conspired to turn his dreams Line-Up - Richard Pryor - CRAPS - After Hours melodramatic tragedy.
First, the farm deed incorrectly omitted the com- pany's dam and flowage rights. Then, when Deitz felt A public outpouring of sympathy couldn't keep land owner wronged by the company's denial of money he felt he was John Deitz from being convicted of murder. A shot parted Clarence's hair, leaving him The company refused, and when crews reached bloodied, and one intruder was also wounded.
Cameron dam inDeitz was there with his The legend was truly aloft. While the sheriff told the Winchester. What had begun as a misguided tried to intervene. Supporters, including his sons dispute over property rights was suddenly a national ral- C larence and Leslie, helped him guard the dam, ignoring lying point in the class struggle. Milwaukee socialists especially per headlines, further building the image of the poor man rushed to his Euch Werde Lohn In Bessern Welten (Leonore, Florestan, Rocco, Pizarro) - Ludwig Van Beethoven - Fide a Milwaukee theatrical agent wronged by the forces of wealth and power.
But ina fewer shots were returned, but one killed Deputy Oscar fight broke out in town and Deitz, ever the combatant, Harp. In attempting to Light years from the property rights tussle that had lit serve an arrest warrant, authorities wounded Deitz's the fuse, Deitz was tried Michael Leckrone* murder. Despite public sym- daughter and arrested his son, and Deitz's last stand was pathy, again in large portion from Milwaukee, he was on.
His life sentence was later reduced and he Faced with a force of nearly 75 men, Deitz resisted rejoined his family in Milwaukee, Aconcagua - The Great Void - Aconcagua / Gun he died in During a fantastic shootout, hundreds of bullets The lumber era preceded him in death.
A less. Wisconsin natives this feat might not make the top 10, but it was a high achievement nonethe- effects of flight on her demeanor and milk production. Elm Farm Ollie was fed and milked during the mile flight from Bismarck, Mo.
Her milk was It occurred on Feb. Louis International Air Exposition. As the proud, if par- Ollie's stunt proved so popular that a large crowd, tisan, Milwaukee Journal reported on its front page: apparently thirsty for milk, gathered on the field where "Elsworth W Bunce, former Journal carrier and grad- her plane was to land, forcing it to be diverted. Her name American Guernsey Cattle Club.
The achievement is cel- was Elm Farm Ollie, a Guernsey whose nickname became ebrated every year on Feb. Madison residents who belong to the Elm Farm Ollie Fan Accompanied by reporters, her mission was "to blaze a Club, which once commissioned an opera about the trail for the transportation of livestock by air," said a St. They called it "Madam Butterfat. Kate Newcomb during the "Penny Parade" in Woodruff in Kate, and this was her The area had a doctor but desperately needed a hospi- life.
Born in Kansas inraised in Boston and tal. It came in the form of a mil- her medical career in the poor neighborhoods of New lion-penny campaign involving local children, a feel-good York, where she delivered hundreds of babies, and later story irresistible to newspapers of the day. Donations worked in Deuoit. Kate's Woodruff where she became an angel. Lured to Newcomb had moved to the woods with Hollywood for what she thought would be her husband, William, in hopes fresh air a conference, Dr. Kate instead found herself would help her minister to his health prob- on the popular "This Is Your Life" program, lems.
Kate had once rejected marriage to a viewers to help the "Angel on Snowshoes" man who wanted a country practice, so nat- pay for her hospital. It wasn't exactly wilderness headline read days later. Mail had fallen like in when she began treating the ills of snow on Woodruff. Workers used bushel northern Wisconsin residents but 70 square baskets, banana crates and cardboard boxes miles of woods was far from the world she Kate Pelham Newcomb to store the 82 pouches of mail that ulti- had known.
She didn't adjust, she thrived. On snowshoes, by canoe, When Dr. Kate arrived home, driving a new car pre- by long treks through snowy logging roads, Dr. Kate sented to her on the TV show, she was a bigger heroine reached patients who had summoned her with, "Come than ever. The second annual "Penny Parade" in quick, Doc! Kate's funeral procession was also at times," she once said. But if she was their medical god- of storied proportions.
She fell in and broke a hip, mother she had no illusions about her powers. She always underwent surgery but suffered complications. It sur- remembered a physician-teacher's admonition. At the age of 69 she had given lips. I kingdom. Strang, Medley: Songs To Thee Wisconsin And Wisconsin Forward Forever - UW Marching Band* his bizarre and charismatic Inhe declared the Lord had style drew enough followers - and wives directed the community to move to - to make him one of early Wisconsin's Christianity Means Tyranny - Agathocles / Godstomper - Live In Aalst, Belgium, 1989 / (No-Fi) Island in Lake Michigan, and so most fascinating characters.
He New rules applied there. Strang was personally baptized by Mormon declared St. James a kingdom, and he was founder and prophet Joseph Smith in its king.
Coronation came on July 8, Illinois and immediately returned towhen Strang, wearing an old actor's establish a Mormon settlement near the red cape and metal crown studded with White River in Walworth County. A short time later, when Smith To the dismay of non-Mormons in the and his brother were killed by a mob, area, Strang reversed his earlier opposition Strang pulled off his ultimate recruit- James Jesse Strang was buried to polygamy and took several new wives, ment.
He produced a letter, which he said in Walwoth County. But Strang was certainly not death, naming none other than James Jesse Strang the despised by everyone; he was twice elected to the next Mormon prophet.
Michigan legislature. Smelling a rat, elders drummed Strang from the fold, The king's raging ego and dictatorial style caused his but he returned to Burlington undaunted. In September demise, however. On June 16,Strang washe led followers to what he had named the Hill of ambushed by two disgrwuled subjects. Wounded, appar- Promise and directed them to dig. Amazingly, they found ently dying, Strang asked to be returned to Voree, and so copper plates covered with strange writing.
Even more two of his wives - Betsy and Phoebe - took him down amazing, only Strang could interpret the symbols as bol- Lake Michigan, then by wagon to Burlington. Strang died in Voree on July 9, in a house across the Some followers had had enough, but believing con- road from where the marker still stands, and most of what verts by the hundreds streamed to Voree.
Strang, who had been his "garden of peace" eventually disappeared. Barnum of the Badger state. T he Hodag, like Paul Bunyan, grew out of the estimating their worth. He was also a land speculator, sur- can-you-top-this storytelling of rough and tum- veyor, resort owner and, when his spending was under ble lumber camps, where out-lying the next control, one of Rhinelander's wealthiest men.
Shepard man was both accomplishment and evening's entertain- became a North Woods legend when he raised the Hodag ment. Eugene Shepard, a master at cruising timber stands and And the world lined up to look. Eugene Shepard became a North Woods legend when he raised the Hodag up from lumberjack lore by offering to show the world a "captured" beast at the Oneida County Fair in A re-enactment near Rhinelander of the fi rst Hodag hunt is shown in this photo. When he owned a resort Rhinelander would be displayed at the fair.
Come one, at Star Lake, he would rig wooden muskies with wires and come all. He imported a Time Is On Our Side - Various - From Minimal Wave With Love; of road, first to other county fairs but once to the Wisconsin moose from Minnesota to pull him through town in a State Fair.
Travelers began seeking out Shepard's house. When Shepard did not invent the Hodag, which was already they arrived, his sons would sneak into the Hodag's quar- known in lumberjack stories as the horned beast that ters, move its limbs with wires, growl and moan and rat- grew from the ashes of a cremated lumber ox.
Lumber tle a fence to suggest the animal's ferocity. Some say P. The Hodag that grew from the ashes was large, angle was just another layer of the escalating hoax. So Shepard If Shepard did not invent the legend, however, he continued telling the story, ever enhancing the grisly invented the first Hodag anyone ever saw. Rhinelander remains Hodag Country to this day. Laat Je Ketjien, Ketjien.
- Various - 14 x Knotsgek + 4 Gouwe Ouwe Extra Did he? Shepard arranged the carving of a Hodag from myth, captured, became real. K indergarten, Margarethe Meyer Schurz once Froebel. When Meyer It Seemed Like A Good Idea At The Time - Mike Batt - Lady Of The Dawn to America - by then married explained, was a garden for the crop called to Carl Schurz, who would gain his own fame for politi- children.
And, if not for this with her. German-born woman who made Wisconsin her home, They settled in Watertown in There, the story children might have forever started their education in the goes, Margarethe employed Froebel's philosophy while numerically correct - but nurturingly inappropriate - caring for her daughter, Agathe, and four neighbor chil- Medley: Songs To Thee Wisconsin And Wisconsin Forward Forever - UW Marching Band* grade.
There she was exposed as a teenager to the Other parents were so impressed at the results that teachings of kindergarten founder and advocate Friedrich they prevailed upon Schurz to help their children, so she opened a small kindergarten, the first in the United States.
The idea began to spread, in part because Schurz would accompany her husband on his political travels and preach kindergarten's benefits. When a mother once com- plimented Agathe's behavior and leadership You Admire A Vulture - Red Red Krovvy / Axel Rosie ODonnell - Split other Nothings True - Speed Stroke - Speed Stroke dren as nothing short of a miracle, Schurz demurred.
Her work cer- tainly gained an audience; kindergarten became an accepted and integral part of American education and an accepted course of study for elementary teachers.
Margarethe was troubled with poor health her entire life. Injust 42 years old, she died at her family's home in New York. In Watertown, the building that housed her first The building that housed the nation's first kindergarten kindergarten was restored, and today it is identified by a class is shown in this photo.
The figures are wax. L aura Ingalls Wilder, whose stories of frontier life in Wisconsin began with "Little House in the magazines before her daughter, Rose, urged her to record Big Woods," was always surprised that her books her family experiences. After "Little House in the Big sold so well. Woods" was published inthe reading public's "Children who read it wrote to me begging for appetite for more stories was such that an entire more," she said.
The books were "I was amazed because I didn't know how somewhat fictionalized but largely autobio- to write. I went to little red schoolhouses all graphical, describing the joys and hardships over the west and I never was graduated of her childhood frontier life in Wisconsin from anything. She was too modest. She told stories Wilder won many awards for her very well, and the tales she didn't begin books, which remain popular today, no sharing until age 65 graduated her from a doubt in part because of the "Little mere senior citizen with captivating expe- House" TV series.
A park and memorial riences to bestselling author. She spent her early biographer, Donald Zochert. By morning's light it gleamed and later, before her father decided the area crackled in giant drifts against the walls of was becoming crowded with settlers and moved the fam- Pa's house.
In spring the flowers came bright and bounti- ily to Kansas in the early s. Laura Ingalls Wilder died in L ong before it was associated with winter fun and In his workshop, Eliason took a pair of skis, mounted became an integral part of the northern econo- a small motor on them and added other parts from a my - and before ever increasing speeds and often Model T Ford. Using bicycle parts from Milwaukee, a foolhardy Sobsister - Schlaraffenland revealed the sport's dark side - the rope-controlled steering device and various other make- snowmobile had true W isconsin roots.
Suddenly, Eliason was faster than his buddies on snow- "Even when someone else was breaking a trail, I was shoes. Over the next few years he patented his invention, always several blocks behind, " Carl Eliason once even as he continued to increase its size and power. Neighbors, of course, soon wanted sleds of their own.
That was in the early s in Sayner, in northern So Eliason began building them during winter months, Wisconsin's Vilas County, where long winters allowed employing men who would come in after deer season and time for dealing with such problems.
In the early s, Popular Mechanics magazine spread word of his creation far and wide and more orders poured in. And, as happens, man found a way to use something designed for one purpose in quite another pur- suit - war. When an order for machines came from the Finnish government, just one of a number of countries said to have realized the snow sled's potential in winter combat - Eliason realized demand had outstripped his ability to produce.
He sold patent rights to the Four Wheel Drive Co. Eliason went on to produce other inventions, including patented weed- less fish hooks. Eliason's Cuando Vuelva A Tu Lado - Guadalajara Orchestra - Music Of The Caribbean sled is in Sayner yet today, where a marker describes his contribution to northern life.
This "Snowmobile," as it was called, was introduced by the It also notes that the first snowmobile Michael Leckrone* was held in Ford Motor Co. Carl Eliason, of Sayner, invented Three Lakes in More than "snow buggies" took the first snowmobile in I t was Wisconsin's iridescent era, those years of underwater prospecting when Prairie du Chien shells of feeding clams or mussels the clams would react was a national "Pearl Capital.
The The city that sits where the Wisconsin River is intro- clan1s were steamed in large boilers and, when the meat duced to the Mississippi was for several decades the cen- was removed, inspected for See Emily Play - Pink Floyd - Works. But Clamming took place on other rivers, as well, includ- pearls were the lure, and pearl buyers competed for the ing the Sugar, Pecatonica and Rock.
But from about pink, salmon, green, black and multishaded prizes. Fashion had created an found, was nearly 1 inch in diameter. This service was welcomed by the rivermen, who later purchased by Tiffany and Co. The boatmen would drag the bottom with rods hung. Harvey lost his life helping others. E very state engaged in the bloody business that Minnehaha, when he lost his footing and fell.
His com- was this nation's Civil War suffered terrible casu- panions were unable to save him or to find his body; it alties, but how many lost an elected governor was recovered more than 60 miles down the Tennessee with so many young men?
River a few days later and returned to Wisconsin for bur- Such was the unusual fate of Wisconsin Gov. Louis P. Harvey, a civilian who had wanted only Harvey's widow, Cordelia, then to come to the aid of his state's suffering joined her husband's relief effort despite soldiers, not to join them in death. InWisconsin soldiers fought at She began working with wounded the battle of Shiloh, where superior soldiers and became a much-recognized numbers of Confederate troops extract- hospital visitor and nurse.
Soldiers were ed a high price in dead and wounded. She met with Milwaukee only a week earlier. President Lincoln and persuaded him All were new to battle; some were to authorize soldiers' hospitals in the even new to firearms. North, where conditions would be "Many of the men," Harvey wrote more sanitary and hospitable. The Madison facility the enemy. When it later became an orphan- mission of mercy. When word of Gov. Harvey age for soldiers' children, Cordelia Wisconsin troops' heavy losses reached Harvey became its first superintendent.
Madison, Harvey appealed for medical supplies and led Louis Harvey was buried in Forest Hill Cemetery in the expedition to the scene. He and his party accompa- Madison, where other prominent political figures joined nied a train car filled with supplies, ministered to con- him.
In a bit of wartime irony, Forest Hill also became the But Harvey would not go home alive. Harvey's taking office, Harvey was aboard the steamer Dunleith remains lie not far from "Confederate Rest.
W when a group of farmers decided co build a Utopian setclemenc, an Suitcasing - Kelpe - Sunburnt Eyelids society of collective living, shared labor, resources and profits. Support buildings - a mill, school and other structures - were added. Bythe community had grown to residents and was generally following Fourier's precepts Less than two years into statehood, they abandoned for living - and getting along - together.
There was payment for The interesting thing work by each member, and was, by most accounts their skilled workers were reward- efforts were a success. The Utopian communi- Careful records were kept. And by most accounts were influenced by the the rules led to an agreeable teachings of Charles community, unlike some Fourier, a French socialise, other Utopian experiments who had written a complex Residents of Ceresco, an experimental Utopian community, cl1ac ended badly, with little sec of rules for establishing lived in this foot long house.
This photo was taken in dissension or unhappiness. His le probably helped that prof- plan had gotten much attention during economic down- its were good. Bue success was not enough. By most accounts, the In Maythe 20 founding families purchased the lifestyle was not exciting enough to suit all residents.
Its most notable feature, The new State of Wisconsin was still taking its first after its philosophy, was the "longhouse" - 32 feet wide shaky steps when the community was disbanded. Ripon's by more than feet long - which offered living space, Ceresco Park commemorates what is left of Utopia. T he world is neatly divided into two camps, Aldo Wisconsin River, which since has been part of the Leopold knew, as he also knew his side was a 1,acre Leopold Memorial Reserve.
The property decided minority. Almanac," he wrote: That was where Leopold would watch the dance of the "There are some who can live without wild things and woodcock at nightfall, or eagerly await the return of the some who cannot.
These essays are the delights and geese each year. I once knew published inafter his an educated lady, banded by death. Phi Beta Kappa, who told me Leopold's observations on that she had never heard or land-use management and seen the geese that twice a year appeals for a land ethic made Aldo Leopold lived in this shack near Baraboo along proclaim the revolving seasons him the father of conservation- the Wisconsin River.
The University of "Is education possibly a Wisconsin-Madison dedicated a wildlife management process of trading awareness for things of lesser worth? H e understood the intricate inter- The goose who trades his is soon a pile of feathers. But Leopold enjoyed his sand country and the ordinarily reserved for gods and poets, but humbler folk strean1s that ran through it. After a spectacular stream- may circumvent this restriction if they know how.
To side episode in which he filled his creel with wily trout, he plane a pine, for example, one need be neither god nor wrote: poet; one need only own a shovel. By virtue of this curi- "I shall now confess to you iliat none of those iliree ous loophole in the rules, any clodhopper may say: Let trout had to be beheaded, or folded double, to fit their there be a tree - and there will be one. What was big was not ilie trout, but the chance. Leopold's refuge was near Baraboo along che What was full was not my creel, but my memory.
Williams ment of a hospital where black and white doctors could. B trimmed heads. And but for the generosity of a Wisconsin man, the black doctor who won worldwide fame for conducting the first open-heart work side by side.
Thus began Provident Hospital, where Cornish was brought one late July night in with a chest stab surgery might never have traded in his scissors for wound suffered in a tavern brawl. At first, the wound did not appear It would be the good fortune of one serious, but Williams soon saw that James Cornish that Williams got the Cornish was suffering pain and was in boost he needed.
Baltimore, where he had been an Ignoring traditional treatment, apprentice shoemaker, and at age 17 Williams opened up Cornish's chest and opened a barbershop in Edgerton.
He sewed up the wound with he worked in a barbershop operated by sutures, left the heart wall alone and Harry Anderson and lived in Anderson's closed Cornish back up. But his interest was soon to turn Cornish remained in critical condition to medicine. At 22, he became an for several days, and a second surgery was apprentice to a Janesville doctor, Henry needed to remove a buildup of fluids, but Palmer.
Two months later, With Palmer's help, Williams entered he was released from the hospital in good medical studies in Chicago, at what later health. It was his Dr. Daniel H. Williams surgery, a historical achievement former boss, Anderson, who supported trumped only by the players involved.
Williams with loans during his studies, allowing him to "As the fates would have it, a black man had been saved concentrate on medicine instead of having to work as by a black man - a rare situation in ," the well. Northwestern Report noted in 1. For for better medical care for blacks and for the establish- Williams, it was history.
Indeed, the long battle over colored oleo in America's Dairyland inspired its own William Jennings Bryan moments. Legalizing oleo, Rep. Frank Nikolay once declared, would "crucify the family size farmer on a cross of oleo- margarine. Wisconsin was the last state to allow sale of yellow "Why did God Almighty manufacture butter? The ban was put in place in ; in5, asked in Patting his own frame, he said, "It's all muscle, and it's Once 32 states had such restrictions.
But all had melt- all from eating farm products. Butter gave me the ed away by the mids as changes in diet and demo- strength to stand up here and fight for the farmer. June Dairy Month, of all times - when he flunked a blind Pressure here was growing. He said later he was Bootlegging, the first crime witnessed by generations "a greenhorn from the fields of southwestern Wisconsin" of state youngsters, was rampant. The Federation of tricked by city slickers. But the damage was done.
Women's Clubs demanded oleo, and urban lawmakers After his death, his daughter revealed that butter's were for it. Inoleo won final approval and on May 24, sur- First a major dairy cooperative, and then the powerful rounded by women in yellow dresses - including his wife Wisconsin Farm Bureau Federation declared legal oleo in gold earrings and yellow hose - Gov.
Warren Knowles inevitable and surrendered. But butter remained a mod- inked the repeal with a yellow pen. It included who festooned his Senate desk with small flags of red, a half-cup of oleo. A lmost everything that is known about "On, was reported that Beatle Paul McCartney had acquired Wisconsin" is called baloney by someone, the rights to Wisconsin's famous song, and many others, except this: and was receiving royalty payments.
Insub Meta Orchestra - Archive#3 (File, Album) Dreyfus according to no less than Prof. Michael Leckrone, whose Ay Distress - The Baptist Generals - No Silver / No Gold McCartney, asking that he surrender the rights to marching Tonights All Right For Love (Takes 14, 15 - 5/6/60) - Elvis* - Close Up have played it a million times, has "a Wisconsin as a memorial gesture for the slain John good shake to it.
The suggestion was turned down by Well, maybetimes. McCartney's lawyer. See the problem? But Purdy's daughter, Marylois Purdy Vega, then UW-Madison's official explanation says the tune was denied McCartney's connection, saying the copyright had composed in by New Yorker William Purdy, then been sold to Flanner and H afsoos, a Milwaukee music living in Chicago, for a song contest at the University of publishing company.
But that company Penny Lover - Lionel Richie - Back To Front said it had given the rights to But William E. Studwell, a Northern Illinois the university many years earlier. University professor who specializes in school fight songs, But a university lawyer who waded into the brouhaha later insisted the Gopher angle was folklore, that the song in determined that McCartney did not own song was always intended for Wisconsin.
But Hey - Various - American Ska-thic - A Portrait Of Midwest Ska: Past And Present later, Purdy's relatives say Beck had inflated But another music historian in Madison then his contributions. Beck "could not even carry a ttme," appeared, saying no, no, no. T he song had been in the Purdy's daughter said in InProf.
Studwell ranked our feisty - different locales, across the country. Military bcmds loved and fight-provoking - anthem the third best college fight the tune. In"On, Wisconsin" was proclaimed the song in the land.
But, and this will surprise no one, some here thought However, controversy erupted anew in when it it deserved first.
D ecades after Hurley's rowdy days had made it under suspicious circumstances before the trial began. Cira Gasbarri, the Cuban-born But inold Hurley roused itself owner of the Show Bar, cold how for one racy last gasp.
Raineri had urged her to lee dancers Or, as one paper said, a sleazy lase work the customers in the shadows of gasp: booths and that he personally handled "It is like a wrinkled old stripper wig- the bar's finances. Please enter your name. The E-mail message field is required. Please enter the message. Please verify that you are not a robot. Would you also like to submit a review for this item? Life In One Day - Howard Jones - Live Acoustic America already recently rated this item.
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University of Wisconsin Marching Band. The University of Wisconsin Marching Band (also known as Badger Band, and The Wisconsin Band) is the marching band for the University of Wisconsin–Madison. It was formed in the fall of to support the university military battalion. Today, it has grown to about members and performs at all home. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. The University of Wisconsin Law School is the professional school for the study of law at the University of Wisconsin–Madison in Madison, progressive.dathistazahnmoditius.infoinfo law school was founded in ; the law school is located on the center of the UW -- Madison campus. In , it completed a major renovation project that joined two previous buildings and created a four-story glass atrium; the renovation was.
UW Marching Band*, Michael Leckrone* – University Of Wisconsin-Madison School Of Music Presents Echoes From Camp Randall4/4(1).
ETR'S 10 THINGS TO HATE ABOUT BAND DAY. 46 posts ETR'S 10 THINGS TO HATE ABOUT BAND DAY I believe the rejected music was a medley of 80s songs. I'm sure others have examples of this also. his work with the UW Marching Band has been a major part of the Camp Randall and Kohl Center experience. The game day atmosphere that he has been. The history of the Wisconsin Band, from it's humble beginnings to the powerhouse that it is today, cannot be told in its entirety in this small space. It is, however, well documented in the Wisconsin Band's Book, Songs to Thee Wisconsin -- Years (available for purchase from the Band Office). It's difficult to summarize all of the events.
Jeffry Hall Brock (–) was a Canadian businessman who was also politically active at the time of Sir John A. Macdonald. He had a significant influence on the Canadian insurance industry (Great-West Life turned out be the second biggest insurance conglomerate in Canada, started the first Western Canada based insurance company), politics (rallied against high tariffs and the railway.
Skip navigation Sign in. Search. "On, Wisconsin!" is the fight song of the Wisconsin Badgers at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. With modified lyrics, it is the official state song of Wisconsin. "On, Wisconsin!" was also the cry that Arthur MacArthur, Jr. used in the Battle of Chattanooga at Missionary Ridge, in the Civil War.
relax, they’re all good seats. please take your seat immediately, the ceremony is starting. roll the video. [ music ] gotcha! acres. that’s what makes up the university of wisconsin. but that’s not what the uw is made of. this is an institution that pays no attention to boundaries — except when it’s pushing [ ].
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