D EEIYIEY R M'II" GQ
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MANUFACTURERS OP THE
Axe ssh M2 912 Q42 me
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Slzlje EYYIDCST Hwczrrxjilgy Puouf L-jVXEicz1e.
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IF YOUR GROCER DOES NOT CARRY THE BRAND,
SEND YOUR ORDER DIRECT TO
ALBION MILLING COMPANY,
Prepared According to the 'Directions of Prof. E. N. Horsford.
TlllS PREPARATlQl!5CQlRa,A RRAlN FOOD.
no , .
T increases the capacity for mental labor, and acts as a general
tonic and vitalizer. It rests the tired brain, and imparts
thereto new life and energy.
DH. D. P. IWCULUHE, HAIVTUUL, ILL., SAYS:
. "Very benehcial to strengthen the intellect."
DI-7. 0. 0. STUUT, SYHACUSE, N. Y, SAYS:
"I gave it to one patient who was unable to transact the most
ordinary business, because his brain was 'tired and confused' upon
the least mental exertion. Immediate benefit, and ultimate recov-
DH. CHAS. T. MITCHELL, CAIVANDAIGUA, IV. Y., SA YS.-
"I recommend it as a restorative in all cases where the nerv-
ous system has been reduced below the normal standard- by over-
work, as found in brain Workers, professional men, teachers, stu-
DH. F W. LYTLE,LEBAIVOIV, ILL., SAYS:
"AI have personally used it with marked advantage when over-
worked, and the nervous system much depressed."
DH. E. W. HOBEI?TSOIV, LZZEVVELAIIID, 0., SAYS:
"Can cordially recommend it as a brain and Herve tgnicfl
EE5I'FDesc1'zfp!z11Je .Pzzmphlel Free rm Apjrlfmllbll tu
' RUMFORD Gl-IEMIGAL WORKS, PROVIDENGE, R. l.
Beware- of Substitutes and Imiggfgqgg,
CAUTlON.eBe sure the w0rd t'HOSFORD'S" is.pr1'ntedon the label. All others are spu-
rious. Never sold in bulk.
-4l.. .4 A, - ' -
- - v 'Er' T'
' f ' ' TE
, 4fQ Mfw4 fzafzfaff W-06254,
AND LATEST STYLES IN
EEATS .ELITE CAPS,
.Mem GO TOCQSX,
: 2 E 3 2
REMEMBER VVE IEAD IN FINE GOODS ANU I. XTEST STYLES. X
O??OSICE scene Mfkk.
wmle Q Qywvfpeyfei
Manufactu refs of
Prices, QuaIitg,ar1c' Satigfactioq Guaranteed, Correspoqdence Solicited.
121, 123, IV'isc0nSi4n W IIIILIVA UIIEE, FITS.
Fine Stationer and Engraving House,
1121 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia-
College Invitations Weddinglnvitations
Class Stationery A Visiting Cards
Fraternity Stationery Banquet Menus.
Prograrnrnes Diplornas and TM eclals
Steel Plate Wor'k for Flraternities, Classes
and College Annuals-
All work is executed in the establishment under our personal supervision, and only
in the best manner. Unequallecl facilities and long practical experience enable us
to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is fl gum'
antee of the quality ofthe productions of this house. ,
DESIGNS, SAMPLES AND PRICES SENT ON APPLICATION.
o X W ,
- ,gl -4
,m1""' wt x E
if" wir, W
' lf' 9.
l iv -.
.mf Wlix 1
1 X iwlttitliwxlx I
Oi ,..f tr-wax
X SE Racket 0 r
, DL pmmwl xl
Send for Tennis Catalogue. Special rates to Clubsf 'ltr
,nu .lvlddx l
gg CADY. WLB. CRANE
Jia. 202 c'j71fc,f1e,Lfl-M. 5-fLe.ef,
A1-EIDE, - IEICEI-
' ' ' ' ggi
I Bar11q131ock,213Supe11io11 St., ..
3 ALBIQN, - - BEIGE- 5
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91-LGNG 84 REED,-Ie
x 2553 H Q 2 Q X E 5
ISETQST gfeyles. Iglcsf work.
:1.9XUlia:EQvnQw, 2 MEQQEQQQQ
J. W. GILLESPIE,
el- COTS AQD I-IOSS.-Ie
Fine 'Gustom Work and Repairing
Neatly and Promptly Done
NEXT DOOR TO FDRST NATIONAL BANK
' ALBION, MIGHIGAN.
VOL. l. ALBION COLLEGE. '9l. NO. l.
A CRISIS AVERTED.
A DRAMA IN THREE ACTS.
PHCENICEO, Lord and Master of the House.
AGNICLE, Second Wife of Phoeniceo.
MFEGNETTE, Mother of Agnicle,
Drug Clerk, Servants, Canary Birds, etc.
ISCENE-Corridor No. 2, west of ice box, in the mansion of Phoeniceo. Enter
the master of the house, closely followed by second wife, mother-in-
law, and five servants carrying trunks, band boxes, bird cages, etc.j
Phoeniceo. tTremulously to Maeonettej But, dear mother, I did not know
'twould all this trouble cause, for had I known or for a moment thought it
would be thus, I would have saved thee all thy tears. CTurning to Agni-
cle.J Weep no .more, Agnicle, my own, but speak what thou wouldst have
me to do.
Agnicle-Return the goods thou didst just buy and get thee to Thoma-
son and G-ale's and buy new.
' Phoeniceo-It is best I will so do. lExit Phoeniceo with arm full of
LSCENE-Thomason 8z Gale's Drug Store.1
Phoeniceo. fHurriedly to drug clerk who wore a smile.l Sell me quick
the goods that I will name.
Clerk, who wore a smile-At your service, sir.
Phoeniceo-Condition powders, the best you have, 20 pounds will do:
strychnine to kill the rats, about 3 pennies worth, Castoria and Cod Liver
Oil, two bottles each, some good cough syrup, liniment, and a good tonic
that will tone one up and make people young again-all that you can recom-
mend-of each, one bottleg two tablets that are goody writing paper and
envelopes that do match, four boxes I will take, pencils for slate and
paper, one gross each. The school books of various kinds I will not select
to-day, but will come again on the morrow.
Clerk that wore a smile-Your order is filled complete, sir.
fEXit Phoeniceo with package of goods under his arm.J
ISCENE-Sky parlor in Phoenecio's mansion. Maeonette and Agnicle sitting
at the table playing tiddledywinks. Enter Phoeniceo with package.j
Phoeniceo-Dear Agnicle, I have your wishes carried out, and have
goods bought at a bargain at Thomason 8z Gale's. Art thou pleased now,
Agnicle--Nearly so, my lord, and if thou wilt make to me one prom-
ise my happiness will be complete.
Phoeniceo-And what is that, my lady?
Agnicle-That thou will trade always at Thomason 8x G-ale's, where
the best and cheapest goods are always to be found.
Phoeniceo-CCatching her up in his arms.l It is agreed, my love. Now
let us away and dine. A
CExit Phoeniceo and Agnicle with locked arms while' Maaonette plays
"Sweet Roses" on the steam calliope.J
MORALTBHY your Drugs, Books, Stationery and Artist's Material of
THOMASON 8x GALE. ,,
G HRS IN IT.
nom' my foo Milan
For your New Suit or Overcoat. You can lead yourself into
the belief that highest plums are the sweetest, and that the
highest priced CLOTHING is better than our
Bssff READY Mans.
A Comparison will dispel any such impression' NONE 'are su-
perior to ours, HOAGI.IN, THE CLOTHIER, wishes to impress
two things upon your mind. For assortment, Style, Finish,
and dependable Clothing you SHOUQD come to us: Flor
Men's, Boys' and Children's Fine Clothing at prices ordinarily
paid for cheap stuff,
yor! SHOULD ifisn' Us.
Our Sland:n'd of Ready-Made Clothing improves year by year.
VVe busy ourselves from January to December, and give you
the benefit of our labor in the style and quality of our wares.
We're right 1711. willz Albion and Albion Colleges Grand
and General Improvements,
THE PEOPLE'S CLOTHIER.
si- F. F. nonsun.
A NEW BOOK FROM COVER TO COVER
JUST BSSUED FROM THE PRESS.
Fully Abreast with the Times
S I XII
.N xx a s pg
A GRAN D I NVESTM ENT
For the Family, the School, the Professional or
The Authentic Webster's 'Una-
bridged Diotionary, comprising the
issues of 1864, '79, 42 '84, copyrighted
property of the undersigned, is now
Thoroughly Revised and Enlarged
under the supervision of Noah Por-
ter, D. D., LL. D., of Yale Universi-
ty, and as a. distinguishing title,
bears the name of 'Webster's Inter-
Editorial work upon this revision
has been in active progress for over
Not less than One Hundred paid
editorial laborers have been en-
gaged upon it.
Over 8300,000 expended in its
preparation before the iirst copy
Critical comparison with any other
Dictionary is invited.
GET TH E BEST.
The Various Bindings are Especially Rich and Substantial.
Illustrated Pamphlet containing Specimen Pages, Sic., will be sent prepaid upon application.
Punlished by G. 85 C. MERRIAM 85 CO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A.
FOR SALE BY ALL BOOKSELLERB. ,
'w X 1
l.. . X, ,au M
,lf f14.,,,n,, f,, ,.
fy M3251 '
PUBLISHED FOR CBE
SBTUDEDTS ADD HRIEDDSS OH
OPENING OF THE COLLEGE YEAR.
Sept. 24-Examination of candidates for adinissiong also speci
tions, 9 a. m.
Sept. 25-Enrollment Day-Cominencing 9 a, m.
Sept. 26-Recitations begin-Chapel 9 a. rn.
Dec. 23-Term closes.
' 1991- I
Jan. 6-Entrance and Special Examinations-Enrollment Day.
Jan. 7-Recitations begin-Chapel 9 a. 111.
Jan. 29-Day of Prayer for Colleges.
March 27-Term Closes.
April 7-Entrance and Special Examinations-Enrollment Day.
April 8-Recitations begin-Chapel 9 a. nl.
I7-Coininenceinent Reminiscence Meeting S p. m.
I8-Anniversary of College Society 3 p. in.
I9-Anniversary of College Society 8 p. in.
I9-Closing day of Recitations and Examinations.
22-W. W. Cooper Prize Oratorical Contest.
23-Meeting Board of Trustees.
24-Conservatory Day-Connnencement Concert 8
25-Comnieucement Day-Year Closes.
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Eiefamif Qff ESSEEQWS.
OWEN R. LOVEf0Y, Editor-in-Chief
HOMER G. WARREN, CHARLES G. MA YWOOD,
jENNIE E. CAMPBELL, LULUjACKSON,
LIZZIE M. WRIGHT, ADDIE MCHA TTY,
OTIS A. LEONARD, EDWARD A. ARIIISTRONG
GEORGE W. WRIGHT.
GEORGE G. NE WELL, Business Manager.
11550 IUILL BUILD A FIFTEIGD CEOUSADD DOLLAR
U C513 vowme is AHHGQTIOQACQLY
qQbfLASS ,QI has no apologies to offer for the appearance of this
L? volume. Every true student will always prize any memento
GP of that part of his life which has served, more than any' other,
tovmould his character and it him for success. The Symplegades
aims to be that souvenir. The catalogue of students and alumni
will render it most useful to those who desire a convenient register.
The engravings of the College Faculty and Buildings will be highly
valued by all who possess any spark of gratitude to the Institution
and its liberal supporters, and to the hard Worked men and women
who so faithfully labor for our instruction. '
In regard to the personalities it can only be said that many
things which might have been exposed have been withheld, because
of sympathy for our fellow students. If any shall feel that they
have been severely dealt With, let them remember that theirs is the
universal experience of the genius.
We Wish to thank the President and Faculty for the hearty
support which they have given us in our undertaking, and the
many students who have kindly furnished us with items of interest
Expecting the censure of some, hoping we merit the commenda-
tion of many, we submit the First Volume of The Symplegades to
your honest criticism.
BOHRD OF TRUSTGGS.
L. R. FISKE, LL. D., P1'esz'den!.
ELECTED BY THE DETROIT CONFERENCE.
Hon. H. M. Loud, Oscoda,
Otis A. Critchett, A. M., Monroe.
Rev. J. S. Smart, D. D., Flint,
George O. Robinson, A. M., Detroit,
Horace Hitchcock, Detroit,
Rev. L. P. Davis,-D. D., Detroit,
ELECTED BY MICHIGAN CONFERENCE.
Hon. H- E. Staples. WVhiteha1l,
Rev. W. H. Brockway, Ist V. Pres.. Albion,
Rev. John Graham, D. D., Grand Rapids,
James W. Sheldon, Albion,
Rev. Wilbur I. Cogshall, Kalamazoo,
ELECTED BY THE SOCIETY OF ALUMNI.
Samuel Dickie, M. S., 2d V. Pres., Albion,
Charles M. Ranger, A. B., Battle Creek,
Rev. E. B. Bancroft, A. M., B. D., Owosso,
ENDOWMENT FUND COMMITTEE.
Hon. Daniel Striker, Hastings,
S. P. Sidnam, Hastings,
Hon. Wm. H. Haze, M. D., Lansing,
SECRETARY OF BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
Professor Delos Fall, M. S., - -
BOARD OF VISITORS AND EXAMINERS.
.IPI-OINTED nv SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION.
Rev. D. M. Fisk, A. M., -------- Jackson
Mr. J. W. Kennedy, Detroit
Miss Lucy Chittenden, ------- Ypsilanti
APPOINTED BY DETROIT CONFERENCE.
Rev. C. L. Adams, - - - - ---- - Holly
Rev. J. C. VVortley, -------- Swartz Creek
APPOINTED BY MICHIGAN CONFERENCE.
Rev. L. Grosenbaugh, - - ----- Lansing
Rev. F. C. Lee, - - Greenville
STANDING COMMITTEES FOR 1890-91.
L. R. Fiske, VV. H. Brockway, Samuel Dickie, J. W. Sheldon.
L. R. Fiske, W. H. Brockway, Samuel Dickie, J. W. Sheldon.
Samuel Dickie, Horace Hitchcock, H. M. Loud, G. O. Robinson.
COMMITTEE ON FACULTY.
John Graham, Willis W. Cooper, L. P. Davis.
COURSES OF STUDY.
L. R. Fiske, C. M. Ranger, Edward B. Bancroft.
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
L. R. Eiske, John Graham, H. E. Staples, Wilbur I. Cogshall.
LIBRARY AND APPARATUS.
James S. Smart, Wilbur I. Cogshall, F. M. Taylor.
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS.
L. R. Fiske, W. H. Brockway, J. W. Sheldon.
ASBURY CENTENARY ASSOCIATION.
President-Bishop Wm. X. Ninde, D. D., LL. D., Topeka, Kansas. Vice
Presidents-Pres. L. R. Fiske, D.D., LL. D., Albion, Hon. Thomas
W. Palmer, A. M., Detroit, Julius Berkey, Esq., Grand Rapids. Sec-
retary-Prof. Delos Fall, M. S., Albion. Corresponding Secretary-Rev.
J. S. Smart, D. D., Flint. Treasurer-J. W. Sheldon, Esq., Albion.
BGHRD OF MHNHGGRS.
The Bishops of the Methodist Episcopal Church and the Trustees of
Albion College are, ex-Ujirio, members of the Board of Managers.
MANAGERS ELECTED BY MICHIGAN CONFERENCE,
, Term E.:y313'e.v.
Rev. J. A. Sprague, Three Rivers, 1891
M. J. Bigelow, Esq., Kalamazoo, 1891
W. P. Sidman, Esq., Hastings, 1891
Rev. N. L. Bray, Coldwater, 1891
Rev. A. P. Moors, Ionia, 1892
Rev. M. D. Carrol, Chicago, Ill., 1892
F. N. Wright, Esq., Greenville, 1892
Jacob C. More, Esq., Grand Rapids, 1892
Prof. Samuel Johnson, Lansing, 1893
Robert G. Chandler, Coldwater, 1893
Rev. M. M. Callen, Jackson, 1893
Rev. Wm. Denman, Grand Rapids, 1893
Rev. G. L. Mount, Parma, 1893
MANAGERS ELECTED BY DETROIT CONFERENCE.
Rev. J. E. Jacklin, Flint, 1891
Albert Miller, Esq., Bay City, 1891
Marshall H. Godfrey, Esq., Detroit, 1891
Rev. L. P. Davis, A. M., D. D., Detroit, 1892
Rev. C. B. Spencer, A. M., Owosso, 1892
Frank R. Beal, Esq., Northville, 1892
Horace Hitchcock, Esq., Detroit, 1892
Rev. Arthur Edwards, D. D., Chicago, Ill., 1893
Rev. John McEldoWney, D. D., Port Huron, 1893
Rev. W. W. Washburn, D. D.,: Saginaw, 1893
Hon. John Owen, Detroit, 1893
Hon. H. M. Loud, Oscoda, 1893
T. C. Owen, Esq., Detroit, 1893
BOHRD OF INSTRUCTION.
LEWIS R. FISKE, President.
CARL B. SCHEFFLER, Director of Conservatory.
ELLA HOAG BROCKWAY, Preceptress.
WASHINGTON GARDNER, Public Lecturer.
ROLLIN C. WELCH, Secretary.
REV. L. R. FISKE, D. D., LL. D., .
John Owen Professorship of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy.
-REV. ROLLIN C. WELCH, A. M., D. D.,
John Morrison Reid Professorship of Greek Language and Literature
DELOS FALL, M. S.,
David Preston Professorship of Chemistry and Biology.
Samuel O. Knapp Professorship of Geology and Mineralogy.
FRED M. TAYLOR, A. M., Ph. D.,
Henry M. Loud Professorship of History.
CARL B. SCHEFFLER,
Piano, Harmony and Counterpoint.
SAMUEL D. BARR, A. M.,
W. H. Brockway Professorship of Mathematics.
ROBERT S. AVANN, A. M., Ph. D.,
Latin Language and Literature.
FREDERICK LUTZ, A. M.,
E. JOSEPHINE CLARK, A. M.,
Eng1ishLang'uage and Latin.
CHARLES E. BARR, A. M.,
Ezra Bostwick Professorship of Astronomy.
REV. WASHINGTON GARDNER, A.
Biblical History and Literature.
.TENNIE A. WORTHINGTON,
MARK B. BEAL, '
ELLA HOAG BROCKWAY, Ph. ,M
English Literatu re and Musical History.
F. C. COURTER,
Drawing, Perspective and Painting. '
MRS. H. W. MOSHER,
MATTIE A. REYNOLDS,
Violin and Guitar.
ANNE MAY MORGAN,
MINNIE E. POWERS,
IENNIE M. WHITCOMB,
Piano and Voice.
Principal of Commercial Department.
MAGGIE L. MILLER,
Shorthand and Typewriting.
.TENNIE E. CAMPBELL,
Ass't Teacher of German.
Ass't Teacher of History.
FRED M. TAYLOR, A. M., Ph. D.
REV. B. S. TAYLOR, M. D.,
I. Rollin C. Welch. 2.
. Samuel D. Barr.
Delos Fall. 3. Fred M. Taylor
Robert S. Avann.
LBION COLLEGE has already passed a few mile-stones in its progress toward
. Lf the completion ofthe second quarter-century of its existence.
We trust that the Annalist ofthe future mayihave many years of prosperous
history to record and, counted in the hope of this possibility, the years that are past
seein few, but, in view of the activity and honorable achievement which has marked
them, they are many. Albion College has numbered but thirty 'years, but we must
look farther in the past for the origin of the institution which now bears this name.
In IS43, under a charter from the State Legislature, the Wesleyan Seminary was
opened under the direction of Rev. Charles F. Stockwell. Surely in this, the very
beginning, there was manifest the spirit which seeks adaptation to present needs, for
we Find among the' list of teachers at this period-"Joseph S. Sutton, Tutor of
One of the Catalogues of these years is-of special interest to the student of the
present for in it is found the name of him who is now our honored President.
In I85O, by an amendment to the original charter, The Female Collegiate Insti-
tute was organized and, until 1861, the institution was known as the Albion Female
College and NVesleyan Seminary.
Feb. 15, 1861, the charter was again amended and Albion College was founded
with full collegiate powers.
Since that time men and women have been admitted to all its privileges and hon-
ors, for its founders believed that "there is no sex in science."
The College was then .under the Presidency of Rev. Thomas H. Sinex, A. M.
In 1864, by another amendment of the charter, an Endowment Fund Committee
Soon after this, Rev. George B. Jocelyn, D. D., was called to the President's
chair and his efficient control ensured prosperous days.
The courses of study were increased to four and, while instruction had always
been given in the Fine Arts, the work in this department was much enlarged.
In 1874, Rev. Rollin C. Welch, A. M., D. D'.,,.,was called to the chair which he
now holds, he being the Hrst of our present board of instruction.
In the same year the Conservatory of Music was established.
With 1377, there dawned a new era of prosperity for the college. Rev. L. R.
Fiske, D. D., LL. D., was called to assume the duties of President and the present
standing of the college shows how well they have been performed.
During this year Samuel Dickie, who now holds the Chairmanship of the Na-
tional Prohibition Committee, was appointed Professor of Mathematics.
From this time frequent additions to our teaching force rapidly formed our pres-
In 1878, Delos Fall, M. S., was appointed Professor of Natural Science and in
1879, F. M. Taylor, A. M., Ph. D., accepted the Chair of History. Q
Improvement in the various departments was very marked. The Art Depart
ment was brought to higher excellenceg the Museum found a permanent location and
many additions were made to itg the Laboratory was better equipped and the Library
In 1882, D. Barr, A. M., was called to the Chair ofMathematicsg Rena Michxls,
now Dean of WOmH1I7S College, Northwestern University, was made Preceptress-a
position now held by Mrs. Ella Hoag Brockwayg E. Josephine Clark accepted the po-
sition which she now holds, and Professor Carl B. Scheffler became Director of the
In the following year the Professorship of Latin Language and Literature was
filled by R. S. Avann, A. M., Ph. D.
In 1885, the efficiency of the Science Department was greatly increased by the
erection of the Observatory, the Chair of Astronomy at this time being held by Pro-
fessor Dickie. '
In 1885, Frederick Lutz, A. M., was called to the Professorship of Modern
The Commercial Department was added in 1886 and has proven most successful.
In 1888, C. E. Barr, A, M., accepted the Chair ofAstronomy, made vacant by the
resignation of Professor Dickie. At this time the School of Painting was placed under
the direction of Professor F. C. Courter.
Among the very recent improvements is the addition of the Department of Oratory
with Professor Mark S. Beal at its head.
Since the laying of the corner-stone of the iirstbuilding until the present there has
been no halt in the onward movement. From all the changes of the past and the ef-
forts of those to whom the students of Albion College must ever be grateful, there has
arisen an institution, controlled by able advisers, furnished with a competent teaching
fOI'QC,'Qql1lP1JCd with necessary apparatus, and provided with funds which place it on a
firm financial basis.
So far we have dugelt only upon the details of history, much more important is the
history of the College idea.
It never has been and is not now designed to assume the duties of a University or
Professional school and prepare for any specific calling in life. It is designed, by requirr
ing students to prosecute a thorough and systematic course of study, to secure that men-
tal discipline and development which alone are worthy the name ofacollegiate institution.
- For all, our Alma Mater desires, that "they may cease to look upon study as an ob-
ligation and begin to look upon it as an opportunity."
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SECI'6flZ7jl-C. B. MAYWOOD,
T reasurer-ADDIE MCHATTIE,
COMMITTEE ON INVITATIONS:
O. R. Lovrajoy, NEVA BILLINGHURST.
KITTIE EGGLESTON, LOUISE MUNROE.
SQNIOR QLHSS l'lISTOliTY'.
It is the historian's happy lot to rescue from oblivion the achievements of one of
the greatest and grandest institutions of which our times can boast. You all know
what that is-the present Senior Class of Albion College. Four short years ago we
began our glorious career. How glorious has been the past of every member, we are
too modest to tell. WVe were not always thusg we, too, have been Freshmen.
We have been the means of great improvement and discipline for the Faculty. It is
a fact that when we were Freshmen, the Facility knew but little, if any, more than we
did. During the years of our sojourn in college halls, they have made prodigious ad-
vancement in learning and wisdom till, at the present time, we all acknowledge that
they know vastly more than we. This is a grand record. XVe are proud of it.
Quantitivelyiwe were greatest when we were Freshmen, qualitatively we have just
reached the ne plus ultra. Our ranks have been thinned. Our comrades have fallen,
on the right and the left, as the scripture saith. XVe started with high ambitions,
noble aims and 39 members, now there is a hand ot only I7 who hear the thunders of
applause, and wear the honors clustering thick about their classic brows.
The world allured and enticed us, but we consented not. School boards have
wildly clamored for our services. Crowds have offered votes and allegiance to many of
our young men, if only they would give up the fond dream of learning, and lead their
fellow citizens on to victory in politics. Society has claimed us. The church has
hardly been able to exist without us. XVc have been urged and besought to improve
the openings and opportunities in the professional world. "Crowded professions"
have no terrors for us. All callings, even that of the Book Agent, have opened their
doors wide and invited us to "NValk right in." NVe who are left? the present Senior
class, have had the pure enthusiasm of learning, the madness of noble minds, which
would not let us turn aside to regular employments. We have drunk deep at the
. Now, dearly beloved undergraduates, we bid you farewell. VVe know you will
miss us, when the places that now see us shall see us no more. VVe will not harrow
up your gentle souls by speaking at greater length of the heart-rending separation,
soon to occur. We particularly beg our dear friends of the Junior class to restrain
their many deep and sorrowful emotions, for fear of serious consequences to their deli-
'kNo mind but one essentially profane will see any pun in this.
TThis spring is situated somewhere in Africa, supposed to be the source of the Nile. It
was discovered by Stanley. It is here used metaphorically.
SENIOR CLASS ROLL.
Abbott, L. F.
Armstrong, E. A., A T A
Bartley, J. H., Z X
Berkaw, G. R.
Campbell, Jennie E., A I'
Leonard, O. A., A T A
Lovejoy, O. R., A T A
Mattice, A. E.
Pierce, Dollie G.
Rogers, E. G.
Rork, Lydia M.
Warren, H. G., Z X
Welch, Marv D.
Weyant, F. N.
Wright, George W.
Wright, Lizzie M.
Tokyo, .T apan
. APm,idm-ELLA Lf CASTER
Wie Pres.-I. ROBINSON!
Secretary-Ol O , f ' .
0rator-A .T WILDER
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JUNIOR QLHSS HISTORY.
XVe are the light-hearted, jolly juniors. We have out-lived the freshness of our
early college life, but have not yet attained the dignity and scholastic accomplishments
of our senior friends. This is our holiday. Next year, however, will tire out our
brains, trying,-alas, in vain,-to follow in the first steps of our present senior class!
It doesn't seem to us that we will ever know enough to graduate, VVe don't speak of
this, however, except in confidence, for we really do expect to graduate next year, by
relying on our good looks, and working the faculty, XVe are ornamental, too, Every-
body but those stuck up Seniors will own it. And, clon't you know, the most exquisitely
beautiful set of gentlemen bangs in the whole institution belongs to the junior class?
Beside being beautiful they are useful, One has only to glance at those of which R-l-o
P-r-t-r is the' proud owner to be firmly convinced of the truth of the Darwinian Theory.
Our girls have bangs, toog how Raphael would have gloated over the rights of our little
Junior girl who has not one but many a little curl. Some of us are athletes, VVhy!
when we had our fight with the Seniors over a seat in chapel we came out second best!
Some of us excel in faith and good works, still others live only to be beautiful. Take
us all together, we are most auspicious for being hrst-class all-round dudes. VVe
know we are a "thing of beauty," and "a joy forever," but we are not to blame for it,
we cau't help it, for 'tis our nature to, To be sure there are some drawbacks, It does
become monotonous, sometimes, to have every eye turned in our direction, whenever we
appear in all our elegance, with a rare and stunning maiden at lecture or concert, We
actually do feel almost faint as we think of the adniiration and jealousy we have
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL.
Allen, F. E., A T A
Anderson, L. W., E X
Barnhart, Amanda, A T
Burnham, S., E X
Caster, Ella L., K A G
Draper, Burke, QI! A G
Godfrey, J. I.
Goss, Etta, A l'
Griffin, S. C.
Inamato, O. O.
Kulp, Essie R., A I'
Landon, A. L., E X
Loud, E. R., A T A
Palmatier, C. H., A T SZ
Parmeter, R. L., A T A
Robinson, I. E.
Sharer, C. H., 2 X
Staley, Fannie J., K A O
Staley, J. VV., 2 X
Wilder, A. J'., A T A
West Bay City
Kanda, Tokyo, .Tap
6. Frederick Lutz. 7. Charles E. Barr. 8. E. Josephine Clark
9. Ella H. Brockway. IO. Vifashington Gardner.
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- ' Vice Pres.-MIMA HOPKINS,
Setreiafy-FQ E. DODDS,
A Q , 'A Treasufer-FANNIE ELDER,
Hisiorian-JOH-N J. MARSHALL, , I 4
- 0raz'o'r-EMMA AGARD.
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SOPHOMORQ QLHSS HISTORY.
We are Sophomores, We sing the doxology three times a clay, because we can no
longer be called Freshmen, WVe have a great reputation to mantain. As you doubtless
know, any invention or discovery usually bears the name of its originator, for example,
Kepler's laws, discovered by Mr. Kepler, Ayer's Sarsaparilla, discovered by Dr Ayer:
Macadamized pavement, invented by Mr. McAdams, and Sophomoric Eloquence invented
by the Sophomore class. This is a distinction no other class has ever attained.
VVe are the only workers ofthe institution. At the first of the year the Fresh-
men are overwhelmed with grief at leaving the parental shelter, Later their minds are
absorbed in the novelty of their surroundings, and various other things, incident to
their position, so that it is impossible for them to spend much time studying.
Juniors and Seniors take electives and attend the Science Association. They don't
have to study. We are the ones who seek out wisdom, who search for it as for hidden
treasures, Sir Isaac Newton has proved conclusively in his Principia, that the Junior
and Senior years were added to the college course in order to give Sophmores a needed
rest after their exertion.
The professors are often so OVCFCOIIIC with the brillinncy and profuseness of our reci-
tations that they exclaim in admiration "Oh! those Sophoinox-es."
Let not the Freshmen mock our useful toil,
Our line recitations and our passes sureg
Nor a single student hear with seornful smile,
The short, but truthful annals of our class.
Now fades the life of Freshmen on our sight,
And all our souls a solemn gladness holds,
Save when our verse machine will not work right,
And o'er us go such awful shudclers cold.
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL.
Agard, Emma G., K A 9 I sri
Armstrong, Jennie M., K A 9 rl
Arnold, H. B. rl
Arnold, J. F. rl
Barber, Rena sri
Barrett, Bertha le!
Billinghurst, Neva M. A le!
Cutler, 1. E., A T S2 sci
Dodds, F. E., A T S2 fl
Doolittle, Alice L. le!
Elder, Frances E. fl
Engle, W. D., A T SZ rl
Ford, R. C., A T A I sri
Graves, J. C. sri
Hoffman, J. W. fl
Hopkins, Mima, K A 9 cl
Lampinan, W. A. I sri
Marshall, J. J. Z sci
McDonald, R. G., E X Z sri
Miller, R. N., E X I sci
Pierce, J. F. S. rl
Schultz, S., E X I sci
Simmons, W. H. cl
Smith, Dollie E. let
Warren, O. B., A T A cl
Welch, J. W. cl
Wooten, R., A T SZ cl
Class Colors-Heliotrope and Black.
Yr!!--Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Roar!
'Urah! 'Ura.h! '94,
P1'e'sz'defz!-MYRTE D. MOORS,
ViceP1'es.-C. E. SMITH,
Scfrefaijl-AGNES F. GRAVES,
Orzztor-I. A. BEDDOW,
A A Toast' illasief'-VV. RICE.
Hi5!01'ia1z-GERTRUDE B. CANNON
FRQSHMHN QLHSS HISTORY.
As the poet says: "Pity the sorrows of this poor fresh class." The whole world
pointeth the Finger of scorn at us. NVe are reviled and rejected of men, No one
careth for our complaints. And why, forsooth? One word tells the whole story. NVe
are Freshmen, and therefore, why-ese we are Freshmen, that's all.
But really you could not tell that we were Freshmen unless you knew, for we
throw back our shoulders and stand up as straight as anything, and we don't hardly
ever catch our canes or umbrellas in the side-walks now. And we can talk more and
use more big dictionary words than lots of students who have been here two or three
times as long as we. Wie get letters from home full of good advice which we don't al-
ways read. They keep writing to us about being studious and ambitious, and being an
honor to our friends. And we are trying our very best to be all they expect us to.
Quite a number of us boys have joined the Athletic Association and we can already
boast of a fair share of thumbs and fingers out oi joint, black eyes, crippled limbs, etc.
We believe in every young man's getting a college education if.possible. What would
become of the science of base-ball and foot-ball if there were no colleges? No, sir, we
don't believe in shortening the course to three years. No average man can Hnish up
these two most important branches in less than four years.
We have learned so many new thingsg we can say Doc, and Prof. just like old stu-
dents. WVe have not spoken of members of the faculty as Fiske, Fall, Taylor, etc.,
for two or three weeks, One ofthe Frats has asked us to join, but we told them we
were not going to till we had visited them all, and found out which we liked best,
Some girls were selling tickets to the lecture course the other day, they told us everybody
bought two, so we did. When we showed them to the collector at the ent1'ance of ,the
church, she and some of the rest ofthe girls who were standing around with little canes
in their hands to give people seats, laughed right out. XVe fairly blushed for them,
they were so rude. Someone has just told us that every young man here is expected' to
take a girl to the lecture, and that is the reason why everybody has to buy two tickets.
All right, we will do just as the rest do, VVe have already asked seven girls to go to
the next lecture. We are not discouraged, we will keep at it anyway, till we have asked
all the girls in our society, fwe have joined a literary society,j and I guess we will Find
somebody. Why, at home the girls are all wild over us, The trouble is, we are not
much acquainted here, and they donit appreciate us yet. '
Till we Meet Again.
FRESHMRH CLHSS ROLL.
Allen, Clarence E., A T A
Allen, Nettie B., A X Sl
Ball, Rosa .
Beddow, Ira A.
Birdsey, Corbin P.
Blake, Frank A.
Brockway, Martha A.
Bruce, Lottie E., A 1'
Cannon, Gertrude B., A F
Carr, Bert M., 2 X
Clemo, Thomas W.
Cogshall, Grace A., A T
Conklin, Alice J.
Cranipton, Burton A.
Cushman, Herbert C., A T A
Davids, Ernest B.
Dewey, Grace E., A 1'
Dunning E. Clarence, E X
Fenn, Charles H., A T S2
Fillio, Ulysses H.
Ford, Selden B.
Graves, Agnes F., K A G
Heys, Mabel A.
Howard, Walton W., E X
Hunt, May B., A I' '
Jacobs, Charles S., A T S2
Kennedy, Iola B., K A G
Kerr, Neil M.
Kirk, Lillian E., A X Q
Ludlum, Hadley O.
Mains, Wesley H.
Marsh, Kate M.
Mays, 'Hattie B.
Mays, Vernon G.
Mealley, .Tohn E.
Moors, Myrtie D., A 1'
Moulton, Forrest R.
Mulholland, Clarence M.
Newman, Ralph, A T SZ
Niles, Martha E., A I'
Osborn, Helen E., A 1'
Pealer, Mary A.
Perkins, Amelia, K A 6
Perkins, Mary, K A 9
Robinson, Sibyl G.
Roether, Wm. C.
Rood, Clement E.
Ryan, Edwin B, E X
Schultz, Arthur F., Z X
Sheldon, George F., A T A
Siddall, Addie, A I'
Simmons, Edna M.
Skinner, Carrie S.
Sloate, Ella M.
Smith, Charles E:
Snook, William C.
Spence, William H., A T A
Thrasher, Effie E.
Urch, Mary E. G.
Washburn, F. Belle, A I'
Whalen, Grace A.
Wright, Warren M., A T Sl
S Musichath charmstosoothe
7 x l
Bolster, Mrs. Carrie,
Kirk, Lillian, A X Q
GRADE VII-Graduaiing Class.
Billinghurst, Neva, A I'
Eggleston, Nina, A X Sl
Keller, Lulu, A X S2
Perrine, Mrs. May L.,
Travis, Cora, A X S2
Watson, Myrtie, A X S2
Abernathy, Rose, A X SZ
Bunday, Blanche, A X52
Dickie, Clarissa, A X Sl
- Eaton Rapids
Frambes, Pearl, A X SZ
J ones, Tula,
Munroe, Louise, K A G
Perkins, Amelia, K A G
Allen, Nettie, A X S2
Brockway, Martha, -
Roode, Kate, A X S2
Shearer, Delia, K A 9
Birinin gh am
Ch ic ago
Kirk, June, A X SZ
Bruce, Lottie, A 1'
Wightman, R. A.,
Kennedy, Iola, K A 9
Taylor, Mrs. B. F.,
Gardner, Carlton, -
Shaw, Mrs. Ed.,
Leonard, O. A.,
Parrneter, R. L.,
-GRADE VII.-G1'ad1zat1f71g Class.
Jackson, Lulu E.,
Jordan, Grace D.,
Keller, Lulu D.,
Knickerbocker, Mrs. Ch as,
Maynard, W. E.,
Perrine. Mrs. May L.,
Rouse, Leora J.,
Shaw, Mrs. Ed..
Selway, Ernest O.,
Wilder, Allen J..
Warren, Oscar B..
Newell, G. Glenn,
Rogers, Mary C.,
Allen, Martha E.,
Allen, Ida M.,
Barber, Rena S.,
Brown, Gertrude M.,
Buswell, Sarah T.,
Bruce, Lottie E.,
Courter, Mrs. M. A.,
Courter, Henry A.,
Cannon, Gertrude B.,
GRAD UATING CLASS.
18. F. C. Courter. ' 19. Mrs. H. W. Mosher. 20. Mark B. Beal
21. Charles L. McClellan. 224 Maggie L. Miller.
Cole, Bessie I.,
Day, Edna G.,
Dewey, Grace E.,
Doolittle, Hattie M..
Ford, Alta C.,
Ganiard, Martha E.,
Grimes, A. Curtis.
Mather, Matie M.,
Ray, Myrtie, -
Robinson, Sybil G.,
Scott, Lucile B.,
Wagner, Dora May,
Wagner, Jennie M.,
Bortles, Mrs. G.,
Burrall, Mrs. E. P.,
Colegrove, Mrs. E. W.,
Ford, Mrs., -
Gale, Mrs. Horatio,
Hill, Mrs. L., -
Kelsey, Mrs. J.,
Niles, Irene, -
Parmeter, Mrs. E.
Robinson, Floy A.,
Welch, Mrs. R. C.,
Wood, Mrs. O. B.,
i aprehencl or anlisipate that
hy the time You seez upon this epistle,
that your alleckshionate boy will no
longer be a prep. you canot posibly
comprehend the marvelus advansment
which i have maid during the last 4
years that i have hm in Colledgc and stil, clear ma, i donlt want you to think thali
no evrything yet, for as i gays with longin eyes down threw the long coridores of
time into the dim visty ofthe fewture, and hehold the piles and piles of things that
i havent yet learnt, it seams to me that only the A B Cees of my eggucation have yet
run threw the ower glas of my schoelastic lore. Prof. Bars told me yesterday that
with the kredit i got for my Bookeepin an my vowkel music and orytory he he thought
i would now he freshman nrinuss fifteen U53 owers in the letters course, sosti can go
into the eotalogue as freshman wont it sprise the Fellers when they see my name in
for freshman? i like Alhium very mulch. i have joined the lfilozeshun Society, an
had Lo rite u essay onct. i look the the subject "XYestword The Curse Of Umpire
Takes Her XVhay." i tell you she was a hute. i haint joined any frat. yet for you told
me i harlent heter till i new whethur the beens crop was a goin to be a sucksess or not.
i ast prof. Taylors how i could git into a frat. an he told me that ifi wanted to get into
the Sygs i must roll around on the compuss an if i wanted to git into the Alfy Tows i
must go to prayer meetin :md always Prey, but he said if i wanted to join the Delty
tow Deltys i must hy a new spring overcoat. i expect you will think i awt to goin the I
that will concleuce to my spiritual growth, but i dont feel jest the same about religus
maters asi useto, a 'FHINKIN man cunt.
But it is now Z past four an i mus go an play footbal sost i can git in the teem
so i gess ill clothes.
Excuse hayste an had ritin an giv my love to all al home.
Your: OWN C1-i.xR1.v.
The above letter was mailed in the Post Otiiee at Albion, but as it was not addressed
it was offered for sale, and was purcliasecl by the Symplegades Publisliiugf Co. VVe pub-
lish it, not so much for the entertainment of our readers, as in the hope that the fond
mother of its author nmytlius be permitted to receive tidings from her darling' boy.
Benton, George O.
Clancey, Allen M., A 'l' ll
Clancy, Marshall G.
Coflin, Eugene A.
Deal, Clarence E.
Dickie, Lucinda, K A G
Ferguson, Tenie S.
Gibbs, Henry S., A T ll
Grimes, A. Curtis
Hamilton, Amanda J.
Howard, Will A.
James, Frank W.
Maywood, A. Ames
Morehouse, Carl W.
Nitterauer, William E.
Pooley, William J.
Potter, Milton C.
Roan, Anton H.
Rice, Williain F.
Riedsma, Bert M
Robson, John D.
Roberts, John J., A T A
Simmons, S. Belding
Snlith, Hattie B.
Snell, Tom C., A T A
Way, Roy B.
Austin, Mary H.
Barclay, Linda C.
ROLL OF STUDENTS.
Brown, Gertrude M.
Canfield, Guy M.
Carter, William R.
Clark, Harlon G.
Clarke, Kittie A.
Dickie. Clarissa A X S2
Elder, Mary E.
Exner, William A.
Gardner, Theodore M.
Gulick, Clare W.
Hicks, Fred G.
Kirk, June E., A X S2
McCullum, George P.
Merrill, Charles M.
Mount, John L.
Parmeter, Vieva S.
Perrine, Roy E.
Popoff, Minco D.
Simmons, Arthur W.
Wightman, Rich ard R.
Bailey, Hattie M.
Bradner, Edward J.
Brockway, P. Bruce
Champion, H. Louise
Church, Mary E
Church, Hamilton H.
Clancy. Bennett A.
Clancy, M. Addie
Coykendall, Minnie M.
Davis, Helen A.
Dunning, Phena M.
Finch, George E.
Frary, Burdette S.
Hempstead, Fred H. -
Hodgkins, May J.
Hutchins, Myrtle I.
Jones, Frank C.
Jordan, Grace D.
Joy, M. Grace
Kyes, David H.
Marsh, Ernest M.
McDonald, James D.
Nowlin, Herbert C.
Robinson, William M.
Scattergood, Otis O.
Shipp, Erank G.
Snell, Daisy H.
Temple, Clara A.
Banks, Walter G.
Besancon, Charles F.
Billinghurst, Allen D.
Caleb, Elizabeth E.
Colman, Williaiii H.
Foster, Julia C.
Gill, Francis H.
Gill, B. Ensign
Nilsson, John VV.
Selway, Delos D.
Verran, Esther K.
Anderson, Clinton H.
Armstrong, Fred A.,
Bradley, Mary P.,
Bullen, Ada M.,
Bullen, Aniy V.,
Chapman, Ernest L.,
Church, Chandler M.,
Coultes, Charles H.,
Cudlipp, John H.,
Edmunds, Nellie M.,
Elliott, James F.,
Fiske, E. Belle,
Galliver, Williaiii R.,
Garnsey, Augusta C ,
Gerish, Albert E.,
Green, Eva E.,
Hillman, Gilbert C.,
Hillman, Olive L.,
Hiscock, Charles O.,
Holmes, Clyde J.,
Hubbard, Fred J.,
Hungerford, Hattie E., -
Kenyon, Luther B.,
King, Fred G.,
Mason, Myrtle M.,
Matthews, Ada C.,
Maynard, Willis E.,
McLean, Norman E.,
McWithey, Frank E.,
Nowlin, Herbert O.,
Palmer, Helen F.,
Pearce, Elbert J.,
Pray, Bertha A.,
Raftery, S. M.,
Root. Clarence B.,
Rowe, Henry S.,
Rowley, Carrie E.,
Rush, Alfred J.,
Saunders, Luella M.,
Saunders, Riley E.,
Scattergood, Otis O.,
Snell, Joseph W.,
Stevens, Arthur L.,
Strang, Daniel J.,
Strickland, Clarence W.,
Thompson, Myra B.,
Urch, W. H. B.,
Welch, James L.,
Whitcomb, Will H.,
White, James O.,
Wiison, Arthur L.,
Wilson, John W.,
West Bay City
Adams, Arthur C.,
Austin, Matide L.,
Bartley, Jas. H.,
Barclay, Lynda C.,
Bentley, Gertrude E
Boyd, Evander H.,
Bruce, Lottie E.,
Brockway, P. Bruce,
Carnes. Ernest H.,
Dearing, James P..
Eiiionr, Alton D.,
Emery, Filo D.,
Fish, Anton G.,
Franibes, Williani P. ,
Gregg, John E.,
Gilbert, Myron B.,
Grimes, A. Curtis,
Gutchess, Fred G.,
Hoare, Annie E.,
Hartung, Willoxv P.,
Hubbard, Fred J.,
King, Fred G.,
King, Martin H.,
Knowles, Jay D.,
Kellogg, Fay K.,
Lewis, Iton V.,
Mack, Kate E.,
Nowlin, Herbert C.,
ROLL OF STUDENTS.
Oneida., N. Y.
Ott, Nettie L.,
Popoif, Minco D.,
Rowe, Henry L.,
Rickerd, Legrand G.
Selway, Ernest A.,
Senion, Bert D.,
Saunders, Luella M.
Saunders, Riley E.,
Taylor, George P.,
Valentine, Edith B.,
Allen, Frank E., A T A
Ball, Lettie O.,
Ball, Minnie B.,
Bentley, Gertrude E..
Brezette, Edith M.,
Cannon, Gertrude B.,
Carnes, Ernest H.,
Coflin, Edward I.,
Clark, Harlon G., '
Clark, Will D.,
Densniore, Elmer A.
Gulick, L. M.,
Howe, Gilbert D.,
James, Frank W.,
Lovejoy, Hattie A.,
Mack, Kate M.,
McDonald, Flora B.,
Oldman, Alta E.,
Rowley, Carrie E.,
Urch, Mary E. G.,
Sault Ste. Marie
DGPHRTMENT OF ORHTORY.
Beal, Harold M.,
Beddow, I. A.,
Berkaw, G. R.,
Coleman, W. H.,
Conklin, Alice I.,
Goodyear, D. M.,
Hiscock, Chas. O.,
Kenyon, Luther B. ,
Marshall, John J.,
Meally, John E.,
Newell, G. G.,
ROLL OF STUDENTS.
Pooley, Wm. J.,
Rowley, Carrie M
Rusch, Alfred J.,
Smith, Hattie B.,
Snook, W. C.,
Shearer, Delia M.
Wightnian, R. R.
Welch, John VV.,
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FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, WEST VIRGINIA, 1850.
COLORS-PURPLE, VVHITE AND GOLD.
Epsilon C71 apfffr. - - Esiablislzefz' 1876.
HON. SAMUEL DICRIE,
REV. JOHN C. FLOYD, D. D., A
REV. WASHINGTON GARDNER, M
E. C. PARMETER, M. D.,
JOHN G. BROWN,
FFIATFIES IN UFIBE.
HENRY W. MOSHER,
GUY M. CLARK,
CHARLES R. WELCH,
PALINIER M. DEERING,
D. A. GARFIELD, I.
FFIATRES IN COLLEGIO.
Clarence E. Allen, ----- Detroit
Frank E. Allen,
Edward A. Armstrong,
Herbert D. E. Cushman
R. Clyde Ford,
Otis A. Leonard,
Edward R. Loud,
Owen R. Lovejoy,
George G. Newell,
Roland L. Parrneter,
John J. Roberts,
George F. Sheldon,
William H. Spence,
Thomas C. Snell,
Oscar B. Warren,
Allen J. Wilder,
Singapore, S. S
.17 .A .I - WT 3
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Beta, Ohio University.
Delta, University of Michigan.
Epsilon, Albion College.
Zeta, Aderbefr Couege.
Eta, Buchtel College.
Theta, Bethany College.
Iota, Michigan Agricultural College.
Kappa, Hillsdale College.
Mu, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Phi, Hanover College.
Chi, Kenyon College.
Psi, University of Wooste1'.
Beta Alpha, Indiana University.
Beta Beta, DePauw University.
Beta Zeta, Butler University.
Larnbda, Vanderbilt University.
Pi, University of Mississippi.
Beta Delta, University of Georgia.
Beta Epsilon, Emory College.
Beta Theta, University of the South.
Beta Iota, University oi Virginia.
Beta Xi, Tulane University,
Alpha, Alleghany College.
Gamma, Washington and Jefferson Col
Nu, LaFayette College.
Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology.
Tau, Franklin and Marshall College.
Upsilon, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Beta Lambda, Lehigh. University.
Beta Mu, Tufts College.
Beta Nu, Massachusetts Institute of Tech
Beta Sigma, Boston University.
Beta Ornicron, Cornell University.
Omicron, University of Iowa.
Xi, Simpson College.
Omega, Iowa State College.
Beta Eta, University of Minnesota.
Beta Kappa, University of Colorado,
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FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, 1BT2-
COLORS-BRONZE, PINK AND BLUE.
Zeit: Chajzfer, - - - Esirzblislzezz' 1883.
A sononzs IN URBE. 1
NELLIE M. KNAPPEN, CORA E. MATHER,
MATIE E. LOWNSBERRY.
SOFIOFIES IN COLLEGIO.
Neva M. Billing-hurst,
M. Amanda. Barnhart,
Lottie E. Bruce,
Jennie E. Campbell,
Gertrude B. Cannon,
Grace A. Cogshall,
May B. Hunt,
Essie R. Kulp, -
Myrte Drummond Moors,
M. Irene Niles, -
Martha. E. Niles.
Helen E. Osborne,
. 6 Y b
Eta, B11chtel'College,, 3 QHi,,iCo1:11e1lUnivefsi?cyq l -
Omega., University of1WlscQxiSing- Xi, Uiiiyefsity of Michigagr , V
Lambda, University bff Minvnesogag Phi, Utiiveisity .of'C61Qiagdm
Alpha., Mt. Union College, Unlw-:filly A
Sigma. Nqrthwegtern Ulziversitjf. . 'Dm-jig,
Zeta., Albion College. 'Kgppg,,Ui1jvepsiLy '
A ALUMNIE CHAPTER.
Theta, ewcstern lieseime lUgiveg5ity-A .
- nr w,,., Y 4.,9- r. -H11,,1',' 5
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FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855.
COLORS-BLUE AND GOLD.
Ahha Pi Clzapier, - - Established 1886.
FRATRES IN UFIBE.
PROF. F. M. TAYLOR, S2 C. A. FISKE, A H
KINGSLEY VANLOO, A H
FRATFIES IN COLLEGIO,
L. W. Anderson, ---- Albion
James H. Bartley, Albion D
Smith Burnham, Climax
B. M. Carr, Cedar Springs
C. E. Dunning, - Albion
W. W. Howard, Litchfield
A. L. Landon, - Albion
R. G. McDonald, Flint
R. N. Miller, - Mason
E. B. Ryan, Bay City
A. F. Schultz, Lansing
S. Schultz, Lansing
C. H. Shafer, Cedar Springs
J. W. Staley, Grayling
H. G. Warren, Flint
R. R. Wightman, Albion
Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Eta, University of Mississippi.
Lambda, Indiana University.
Xi, DePauw University.
Omicrou, Dickinson College,
Psi, University of Virginia.
Theta, Pennsylvania College.
Kappa, Bucknell University.
Epsilon, Columbian University.
Rho, Butler University.
Zeta, NVashington and Lee University.
Mu, Dennison University.
Omega, Northwestern University.
Chi, Hanover College.
Tau, Roanoke College.
Beta, University of Wooster.
Gamma Gamma, Randolph-Macon
Delta Delta, Purdue University.
Zeta Zeta, Centre College.
Theta Theta, University of Michigan.
Delta Chi, Wabasli College.
Zeta Psi, University of Cincinnati.
Alpha Theta, Mass. Institute of Tech-
Alpha Gamma, Ohio State University.
Alpha Zeta, Beloit College.
Alpha Epsilon, University of Nebraska.
Alpha Delta, Stevens Institute of Tech-
Alpha Iota, Illinois VVesleyan University
Alpha Lambda, University of Wisconsin
Alpha Xi, University of Kansas.
Alpha Nu, University of Texas.
Alpha Omicron, Tulane University.
Alpha Pi, Albion College.
Alpha Beta, University of California.
Alpha Rho, Lehigh University.
Alpha Sigma, University of Minnesota.
Alpha Tau, University of North Carolina
Alpha Upsilon, University of South Caro
Alpha Phi, Cornell University.
SIGMA CHI LODGE.
Emma E. Agard,
Ella Lilian Caster,
L. Louise Munroe
FOUNDED AT DEPAUW UNIVERSITY, 1370.
COLORS-BLACK AND GOLD.
SORORES IN COLLEGIO.
Fanny J. Staley, Grayling
Dehlia Shearer, - - Jackson
Mrs. Leslie Ray, post graduate, Albion
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Alpha, DePauw University.
Beta, Indiana iS-tate University.
Delta, Illinois Wesleyan University.
Epsilon, Wooster University:
Theta., 'Simpson College.
Iotia, Cornell University.
Kappa, Kansas Sthte University.
Lambda, University ofVe1'1iw.nt.
Mu, Alleghany College.
Nu, Hanover C ollege,
Omieroii, University .Of Southern
Pi, Albion College,
Rho, Uvivelfsifyl 0fi1NebraS1wr .
Sigma, University 6f.T6rong1gs
Tim, Northwesgegn Univfitsitygl ,
Upsilon, University Minnesiita.
Phi, 'University ol? Phgifie. V
Chi, 'Syracgsef Ilniyetsity D
Psi, University Qfi WiSCbDSih4
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FOUNDED AT DEPAUW UNIVERSITY. 1835.
COLORS-SCARLET AND OLIVE GREEN.
Beta Clzapfcfr, - Eslfzblishcci 1887.
SOFIORES IN URBE.
EMMA CMTTENDEN, MAUD SNELL-
SOROFIES IN FACULTATE.
JENNIE A. VVORTHINGTON, MATTIE REYNOLDS,
CORA TRAVIS, , JEAN WHITCOMB.
SORORES IN COLLEGIO.
Rosella Abernathy. ----- Vicksburg
Nettie Allen, Albion
Blanche Bunday, Albion
Clarissa Dickie, Albion
Nina Eggleston, Marshall
Kittie Eggleston, Marshall
Belle Fiske, Albion
Pearl Frambes, Albion
Marion Howlett, Albion
Lulu Keller, Albion
Llian Kirk, Albion
.Tune Kirk, Albion
Hattie Lovejoy, Albion
Addie McHattie, Cedar Springs
Catherine Roode. Albion
Cora Travis, Hartford
Myrtie Watson, Cedar Springs
Alphaf DePauw University. Gamma, Northwestern University
Beta, Albion College. Delta, Alleghany College.
FOUNDED AT UNIVEFISITY OF VIRGTNIA, 1865.
COLORS-WHITE AND GOLD.
Bela Om icron, Established 1889.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
Marshall Grant Clancy,
Ira Eugene Cutler,
Frank Edward Dodds,
Wilbur Dwight Engle,
Charles Hawley Fenn,
Ralph Mort Newman,
Charles Henry Palmatier,
Williani Francis Rice,
Williain Higbee Whitcoiiib,
James Ralph Wooten,
Warren Moore Wright,
Hyde Park, Mass
Los Angeles, Cal
Emir an Plmhf.
Beta, XN'ashington and ,Lee University.
Delta, University of Virginia.
Epsilon, Roanoke College.
Zeta, Central University.
Lambda, Cumberland University.
Tau, University Of Pennsylvania.
Omega, University of the South.
Alpha Beta, University of Georgia.
Alpha Delta, University of North Caro-
Alpha Epsilon, Alabama A. and M. Col-
lege. V '
Alpha Zeta, Mercer University.
Alpha Eta, Mebane College.
Alpha Theta, Emory College:
Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College.
Alpha Kappa, Stevens Institute of Tech-
Alpha Lambda, Columbia College.
Alpha Mu, Adrian College.
Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College.
Alpha Omieron, St. Lawrence University,
Alpha Rho, Lehigh University.
Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian
Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College.
Alpha Phi, South Carolina College.
Alpha Chi, "Citadel" fsub rosal, C.
Alpha Chi, Trinity College.
Alpha Psi, NVittenherg College.
Alpha Omega, University of Florida.
Beta Alpha, Simpson College.
Beta Beta, Southern University.
Beta Delta, University of Alabama.
Beta Epsilon, Tulane University.
Beta Zeta, University of Vermont.
Beta Eta, Ohio NVesleyan University.
Beta Theta, Cornell University.
Beta Iota, Georgia State School of Tech
Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College.
Beta Lambda, University of Michigan.
Beta Mu, University of Wooster.
Beta Nu, Middle Georgia College.
Beta Psi, Charleston College.
Beta Omicron, Albion College.
Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University.
Beta Rho, Marietta College.
Beta Tau, Southwestern Baptist Ctllege
IVIOTTO-.ZVZHIQILGUZ da mzvem.
Wke Pres.-J. F. ARNOLD.
.S'er1'U!n71y-W. H. SIMMONS.
Y-?'f0.VYl7'fl'-LULU J ACKSON.
Crzlzk-C. H. PALMATIER.
Prexzlielzt-E. A. ARMSTRONG.
VYCL' Pres.-LULU JACKSON.
T1'eus1n'rv'-C. H. PALMATIER.
Wke Pres.-C. H. PALMATIER
Crilzk-C. E. ALLEN.
One Friday night at the beginning of the Fall term, one of the nondescript infor-
mation seekers, commonly called new students, was passing along the walk in front of
the college buildings, As he approached the north building a sound of music 'and
laughter smote his ear, He entered the building and, by means of the old-fashioned
elevator, elevated himself to the third Floor, Here a wonderful scene burst upon his as-
tonished vision tor rather his astonished vision burst upon a wonderful scene, as the
scene was stationary.l Before him stretched a hall the most magnificent he had ever
beheld. To his eager inquiry a friend replied: "This is the E. and A. Society," As he
looked about him and began to admire the wonderful pieces of Grecian architecture, his
friend began softly to quote those well known lines of the poet : 'tVVhat constitutes soci-
ety? Not lofty columns nor intricate scroll work, not beautiful painting nor costly fur-
niture, but members, high-souled, honorable members,"9t and it is of its members that
the and A, Society isjustly proud. Here are gathered the choicest spirits of the
Hcream of Michigan," From its platform a second Demosthenes, speaking on "Our
Country" or some equally new theme,has poured forth with marvelous eloquence those
burning words which would have caused' Cicero himself to have stopped in astonish-
ment. The program committee have brought forward tliose live questions which have
agitated the mind of man ever since Adam and Eve started the hrst debating club in
the Garden of Eden, and they have been settled forever,
Oliver WVendell Holmes says, in his autobiography, that the two inventions which
have benefited mankind the most, are the discovery of America and the foundation
of the E, and A, Society. The first occurred in the year 1492, A. D., under the
leadership of a certain Mr. Columbus, or Colon, as some call him, a foreigner. 'The
other occurred in the year 1880, A. D., by the union of the Eclectic and Atheniaedes
Societies. At the same time the hall was refitted at a cost of 51,000 and now it is one of
the finest in the State. The fourth meeting of the Fall term is set aside for a prize con-
test between members chosen from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. During
'commencement week occurs the annual exhibition of the Society,
The two programs mentioned are but times for a chosen few to display their clo-
quence to the World. The real work is done at the regular meetings on Friday even-
ing. At such times the 'oratory of Lovejoy, the more dignified but no less senseless
language of Allen, the gesture of.Palmatier, the sarcasm of Rogers and the real wit of
Welch are allowed free scope.
But it is in parliamentary law that the Society excels. Here is obtained that
knowledge of law, and ability to rule, that gives to the World such men as Tom. Reed.
The history of the past of the Society is Written. The history of thefuture will be
the history of the world.
GEO. NV. WRIGHT, Historian.
Pres1E1'vut-JENNIE E. CAMPBELL.
Wh' Prex.-H. G. WARREN.
Serrelazjf-H. A. HAZE.
H11vln1'1h11-S. C. GRIFFIN.
DEOTTO-Owion and Uhign
H. G. NVARREN.
-GRA CE DEWEY.
ESSIE R. KULP.
T1'f'n.vm'er-I. E. CUTLER.
Vrke Pres.-L. W. ANDERSON.
R. G. MCDONALD.
fI1Ivto1'121ll-W. H. SPENCE.
All history presupposes a beginning.
As a usual thing this beginning may he found somewhere in the past. VVe do not
assert that this is essential, but most histories proceed upon this hypothesis, and we are
determined not to make this one an exception save in one particular -all our statements
shall be perfectly unbiased by personal opinions, and absolutely true.
In pursuing this course we realize the dangers to which we expose ourselves, for,
if we fail to attribute to NN'arren the Societyls present familiarity with parliamentary
law, or neglect to speak of Burnham, Fenn, Loud and a few other pugilists, our lives will
pay the forfeit. After solemn ,deliberation we have decided that, "live or die, sink or
swim, survive or perish," we will be veracious ll
The Erosophian Society was established in 1867 by the union of the two societies,
known as "The Clever Fellows" and "The Clever Girls." In 1876 the Society filed
articles of association and became an incorporated body under a State charter.
It would naturally he supposed that, seeing this Society is formed of two "Clever"
societies, the cleverness of the resultant would double that of either of its constituents.
This is indeed the case, Cradled in poverty, contending with many difliculties, by
their genius they arose superior to all obstacles, and speedily there was a flourishing
society, finely located in commodious rooms in the North Hall. What degeneration
there has been from the original stock ot' intellect appears upon consulting the present
society roll. Call to mind Fillio, Miller, Wilder, etc., or, as VVashington flsaiahl would
say-"Cause to arise in your inner consciousness the constituent elements of this Soci-
ety as represented by such individual entities as the persons mentioned."
Five years ago the Quinquennial historian said that the Society might confidently
look forward to great acquisitions in the future. How true the words! WVe need but
speak of Roberts and Schultz, Is not their greatness conceded by all?
The end is not yet. The future will behold more stately mansions. The horizon
is broadening in every sphere of human thought and action. Soon our objectionable
members, fthe Seniors of coursej, will pass tperhapsl away and then we will launch
upon a sea of prosperity that shall know no adverse waves.
MOTTO-Scieniia at Libertas cz' Religio.
Vice Pnrs.-ANTON RAVEN. -
Parl1?mm11lnrjy Crlzsnr-FANNIE SPRAGUE.
Pr11.vI'zff'lll-JAMES 0. YVHITE.
Vice Pres.-1X1 ARY ELDER.
P!1I'fl2IIIll'lillI7:l' Cvllsor-N. E. MCLANE.
Pike Pres.-N. E. MCLANE. -
Crllzk-VV. J. POOLEY.
Pf7flI?lL Crusor-TULA JONES
The historians enter upon their work with great trepidation, for how is the history
of the rise and prosperity of a great organization, like the Philozetian society, to be chron'
icled so brieliy. If we were called upon to write a history of the rise and fall of the
Roman Empire, or to pen the record of events in England for the past Hve centuries,
or to tell the story of the civil war, our task would not bc quite impossible, but to
crowd the record of a society so lilled with great and important events,-not to speak
of the lesser ones-into so narrow bounds, is limiting an inlinite task, one worthy a
Guizot or a Macaulay. For what can be more touching than the recital of the many
weary hours of labor and heartache, the trials of patience and temper, of those who
were striving to build up a great organization from a small beginning? NVhat more
interesting or pleasing than to tell of victories won by these same weary toilers, and of
the many pleasant social events which have since occurred. or of the brilliant and
talented young men and women who have graced the walks of this society in the few
short years of its existence, or to look back and see the gradual evolution of the soci-
ety towards the high ideal which it has at last attained? But time and space are too
limited for us to do more than to simply recount a few of the more important events of
the eight years of its career.
In the year IS82 the young men of the Preparatory School, recognizing the fact
that the two societies at that time in operation were more crowded than the best inter-
ests of all concerned would permit, decided to form a third society, and, in the Fall
term the Philomathian Society was organized. 'Former histories give no reason for the
speedy decline of this society, but the sad fact remains that it came to a seemingly
premature close' at the end of that term. Its close was comfortably and creditably ac-
complished under the guise of an oyster supper.
In the Fall term of 1883, proliting by the sad experience of their predecessors,
but fully convinced that the time was come when another society must be formed for
the relief of the old societies, and in order that more freedom might be felt by the
students of the Preparatory Department, a meeting was called October 30, of both
ladies and gentlemen who had not reached the Freshman year. At this meeting the
organization of the present Philozetian Society was effected.
As in the histories of some ancient nations, there are often years of which the pen
of the chronicler has left no record, so, in the history of this society, there now oc-
curred a period of four terms of which no record can be foundg but subsequent writ-
ings show that this time was not unmarked by progress,
In the VVinter term of 1886 there was a war cloud seen to rise above the horizon,
at first no larger than a man's hand, but growing as it advanced until it darkened the
whole sky. This was caused by the Freshmen using our hall without permission.
Finally the storm broke, the Philozetians were victorious and the sky again became
clear. Although the Freshmen were defeated, they were not conquered, and in ,89
they again tried to usurp the rights of the aristocracy, and again did the Philozetians
rally to the defense of their faculty-given rights. -
In the Spring term of '88, finding that the society was out of debt and had a bal-
ance in the treasury which they wished to let, but could not, lacking a State charter,
they, with characteristic promptness, procured that necessary article, which now adorns
In the Spring term of 'go the society moved into the E. and A. hall and changed
their time of meeting from Friday to Saturday evenings. Since then we have naught
but progress to record. Our membership is as large as that of either of our sister societies
and no one can call in question the high order of our work.
And now a great temptation assails us I We realize our duty is to record the past,
else how easily could we write of the bright years that surely await the Philozetian
Society. WVith astrong membership, an unlimited amount of good feeling and enthu-
siasm, pluck Suflieient to scale the Alps, and an array of talent second to none, our
prospects are indeed cheering.
fvlay the historians be parclonecl, if, for a moment, forgetting their province and
turning from the shadowy past to the ever brightening future, they lay clown the pen of
the historian and assume the role of the seer, to predict for the Philozetian Society
more prosperous years than those that have vanished. E. G. NIARSH,
Ggongposea' of gbfbgneight members.
PROF. C. B. SCHEFFLER, Director.
. GOLLEIGE GREG QLLUB.
J. J. RQBERTS, ---.
W. H. WHITCOMB,
ROY G. MCDONALD,
I. E. CUTLRE, I
J. J. ROBERTS, Y '
ISf Tenor-W. H. Whitcornb,
E. C. Dunning,
A. F. Schultz.
2d T zum'-Ira E. Cutler,
W. H. Spence,
S. C. Griffin.
CLOLILEGE GUICAR QLLUB.
C. H. Shafer, J. W. Staley,
- Mzzsica! Com
fsf Bass-Sam. Schultz,
C. E. Allen.
2:1 Bass-J. .T. Roberts,
C. H. Shafer,
C. H. Fenn.
R. N. Miller
O. A. Leonard, F. L. Godding.
V ALPB7-X EAU OITZEGA QUARCGZTCEI.
W. H. Whitconib,
I. E. Cutler,
W. F. Rice.
C. H. Fenn.
A CLBI OIDEGA QUARCEICCG.
Marion Howlett, Cora Travis.
Lulu D. Ke
Ira. E. Cutler,
J. J. Roberts,
M. Amanda Barnhart
Charles B. Gale,
Hattie A. Lovejoy
Charles. E. Barr
l 1 H
Ethel Wfiselogel, Ota Kern
eston. Louise Munroe,
J. C. Snell.
C. G. Maywood, Lloyd Swarthout,
fr sri-Vila 'wx
The milk is mightier Lhan the ink,
And the fork is mightier than the pen.
I. E. CUTLER,
D. A. GARFIELD,
JOHN MARSHALL CLUB.
DELTA TAU DELTA CLUB.
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F. E. ALLEN, Pffesidenzf.
E. R. LOUD, - Vice-Pres.
R. L. PARMETER, - - Sedy and Treas.
A. J. WILDER, Gen? Soup.
A. J. Wilder, F. E. Allen,
R. L. Parmeter, O. A. Leonard,
E. R. Loud.
Game and Spunk Carrier and General Man of Work,
A. J. WILDER.
FOUNDED FEBRUARY, 1891.
OFFICERS OF THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION.
fllembef' of Genera! Board,
PRES. L. R. F1sKE.
PROF. S. D. BARR.
JENNIE E. CAMPBELL.
PROF. C. E. BARR.
OFFICERS OF DIVISIONS.
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
PROF. F. LUTZ.
JENNIE M. ARMSTRONG
MRS. E. H. BROCKWAY.
PROF. F. M. TAYLOR.
Secretary, - -
.Member Board of Illanagers,
POLITICAE4 AND SOCIAL SCIENCE.
Secfefafjz, - -
Member Board of Wlafzagers,
NATURAL AND PHYSICAL SCI
.Member Board of Mavzagers,
A. L. LANDON.
GEO. W. WRIGHT.
PIQOF. D. FALL.
O. R. LOVEIOY.
MYRTE D. MOORE.
lCredit allowed in proportion to the work done by the student?
C. G. Maywood. G. G. Newell.
F. Hubbard. L. G. Rickard
Base Ba!! fV1'anager,
Foo! Ba!! fllanager,
Diredor of Sporls.
Base Ball fl'f!Z7ZfZg'6I
Base Bal! Capiain,
Foo! Ba!! fkfmzager,
Fool' Ball Capiain,
Director of Sports,
O. B. WARREN.
A. A. MAYWOOD.
N. E. MCLANE.
A. L. LANDON.
F. E. ALLEN.
C. E. BARR.
C. S. Hlscocx.
A. L. LANDON.
S. C. GRIFFIN.
C. E. BARR.
Presideni, - - - O. B. WARREN.
Vice President, - R. N. MILLER.
Secretary, T reasnrer, W. H. SPENCE.
Tennis Manager, - - - C. G. MAYWOOD.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
O. B. Warren, W. H. Spence, C. G.. Maywood
O. A. Leonard, R. Parmeter.
FALL TERM, 1890-'9x.
A. A. Maywood,
FOOT BELL TERM.
LM T ackle,
SPRING TERM, X839-590
A. R. Kellogg.
E. YV. Griiiin.
H. G. Warren.
A. A. Maywood.
G. G. Newell, LLjffE1zd, G. G. Newell.
Smitfl Burnham, Quarter Bark. Smith Burnham.
A. L. Landon I A. L. Landon.
L. W. Anderson, C HaUrBaEk7 L. W. Anderson.
T. C. Snell, Full Back, T. C. Snell.
QI' gfiiiii' Q Subszfituies, O. B. Warren.
F. E. ALLEN, Jllanager. SMITH BURNHAM, lllanager.
SPRING TERM, 1890.
Catcher-lst b., ---- Snell.
Pitcher-s. s., Bartley.
Shar! Sfop-p. , Austin.
ISZ' Base, Fow.
2d Base-Illamzger, ' Landon.
jd Base, Anderson.
Cenffeff Field, Van Loo.
LM' Field, Allen.
Rigkzf Field, Wilder.
BASE BALL. FIRST GAME AT JACKSON.
JACKSON. R. II. ALBION'
Truby, c ......... .. .... 2 o Anderson,3rd b,... .
Blair, ss ......... .... I 2 Bartley, p ......... ..... 2
Bostwiclc, cf .... o I Snell, c ....... ..
Phalen, rf ...... .... o o Austin, ss ....... ...., 2
Harris, 3d b ...... .... 0 o Vann Loo, cf .... ..... I
Tray, p ............ .... I o Allen, lf ...,....... ..... I
Trayhee, Ist b ..... .... 2 o Schultz. ISY b .... ..... I
Duwan, lf .... .... o o Fow, rf .......... ..I
LeClear, 2nd b ..... .... o o Landon, 2nd b .... ..... I
5 3 15
2 base hit, Snell. Bases stolen, Albxon IOQ Jackson 5. Bases on balls, Bartley, 5: Tra
3. Hit by pitcher, Tray, 2. Struck out, Bartley, I4: Tray, I.
Batteries-College, Bartley and Snell. Jackson, Tray and Truby.
ALBION VS. U. OF M. SOPHOMORES.
ALBION, U. OF M. soPHs.
Innings, I 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Innings, I 2 4 4 5 6 7 8 9
Score, 2 I o 4 3 o o o 5-I4.' Score, o 2 2 o I o I o I-7
ALBION VS. M. A. C.
ALBION A.Is R. B.I-I. s.H. P.0. A. E.
Anderson, 3b ..... 5 o o o I 2 I
Fow Ib ......... . 5 2 2 o I2 o o
Snell, c ....... . 5 I 2 o 9 3 I
Austin, s s ...... 5 o I o I 2 o
Bartley, p ..... . 5 0 2 o o 2 3
Van Loo, cf .... . 4 o I I o o o
Eslow, rf ..... . 4 o o o o o o
Allen, lf ...... . 4 I I o I o o
Landon, 2b ..... . 4 2 I I 3 4 I
Total ....... . .. 41 6 I0 2 27 I3 6
Innings, I 2 3 4 6 7 8 9
Score, o o 2 o o o 3 o I-6
M. A. c. A.B. R. BH. sH. Po. A.
Burnett, p ...... 4 I o o I 3
Cordley, rf ...... 4 I I 3 0 0
Rittinger, 3 b 4 o o o 4 1
Wilson, c ...... 4 I I I 9 o
Hall, cf ..... .... 4 o o 0 3 I
Gardner, Ib ...... 4 I I I 7 I
Widexxlan, 2b .... 4 0 o I 3 2
McArthru, lf .... 4 o o o o o
Foster, ss ..,.. F3 I o I I I
Total ..... .. 3 5 3 7 27 IO
Stolen bases, M. A. C., 7. Double plays, Landon to Fow, Landon to Austin, Hall to
Wideman. Bases on balls, off,Bartley, IQ olf Burnett I. Hit by pitched balls, by Bartley,
2: by Burnett, I. Struck out by Bartley, II: by Burnett, 8. Passed balls, Snell, 3, Wilson
I. Wild pitches, by Bartley, 3Q by Burnett, 3. Umpire, Myers.
U. OF M.
Sherman, S l
U. OF M. vs. ALBION.
Left G'zm1'd '
Q J11fzrz'cf' Bark
Scare-16 to O in favor of U. of M.
Eight points were made by Albion,
referee, and the game was called.
Anderson, L. III,
S Warren, O. B.
VVarren, H. G.
which were not allowed by the
ALBION VS. MICHIGAN ATHLETIC,
DETROIT, Nov. 9, 1890.
ALBION. M. A. C.
Schultz, S. Cenier Diack'
Boberts, J. Right Guard Harding
Carr, B. M. Leff Guard McGough
Parmeter, R. L. Right Tafkle Mintie
Wooten, R. Ld! Tafkle Scanlon
Maywood, A. Righi End Robertson
Warren, O. B. L.fyZE1za' Buckenburger
Burnham, S. A Qzzarfef' Back Gorman
Landon, A. L. Riglzz' HaQ'Back Maroon
Newell, G. Ley? HaQ'Bafk Hurley
Snell, T. C. Full Back 'Miller
Anderson, L. W. Subsfizfuzfes S Cobb
LAST GAME OF THE SEASON AT OLIVET, NOV. I5.
Roberts High! Guard
Carr Lcjj? Gmzm'
H. G- Warren Rzlghi Tafkla'
Wooton Lzf! Tackle
Parmeter Nzfrfhi End
Newell Lcfi End
Burnham QZllZ7'fEI' Baci:
Landon, Capt. Rzlglzz' Hay'
Anderson Lrff hfay
Maywood I Fu!! Bark
SUOVEP-I2 to o in favor of Albion.
CHADDOCK, Umpire. ALLEN,
HLBIOH FRLL GAMES.
Fair Ground, Albion, Oct. 25, 1890.
Standing Broad Jump .
Standing Hop, Step, Jump
Ioo yd. Dash
Stand High Jump
High Hand-Spring Jump
Running High Jump
220 yds. Dash
Running Broad Jump
Running Hop, Step, Jump
Base Ball Throw
Drop Kick Rugby
I Maywood, C.
I Maywood, C.
5 I Hubbard
2 2 Snell
3 I Maywood, C.
5 I Snell, Maywood C.
Q 2 Burnham, Newell.
2 Maywood, C.
I Maywood, A.
I Roberts, J. J.
1 Roberts, J. J.
28 ft., 92 in
I2 ft., 25 in
4 ft., 5 in.
4 ft., I in.
4 ft., 7 in.
I6 ft., 52 in
I6 ft., 45 in
30 ft., 5 in.
58 ft., 6 in.
Griiiin, E W.
Griffin, S. C.
COLLEGE DAY. T890
T ackle Lej?
Newell End Rzlglzf
Procter End Ley?
Burnham, Capt. Quariw' Back
Anderson Hay Back
Landon Hay' Bark
Snell Full Back
. F. E. ALLEN, Referee.
Snare-26 to o in favor of Ist Team
H ay' Barks
U. of M.
ANN ARBOR, SATURDAY, OCT. II, 1890.
O. B. Warren
4 6 IO
- zo I8 38
,m 1 4
Aa -I N J 1 .u
x 129 I1 2, G,
.2 1 , Ju- . A '
4 1, 555 rJr 1
9 1 'K' i I 3 iw,
fy-. ' l Til 'y
1- .. ii , i,,
' 'sit '. TIF I
i hi-ji -- .43 11
R.. I zkfligqlv
- ,f' '15
i ? X'
,--Z Q '-f
1:-IGLD DRY, 1890.
ALBION VS. M. A. C.
ALBION A.B11. 11.1-1. s.H. 9.0. A. E.
Anderson, 3b ..... 5 o o o 1 2 1
Fow 1b .......... 5 2 2 o I2 o o
Snell, c ....... 5 1 2 o 9 3 1
Austin, s s .... 5 0 1 o 1 2 o
Bartley, p .... 5 0 2 o o 2 3
Van Lou, cf ..... 4 o 1 1 o 0 o
Eslow, rf ...., 4 o o o o o o
Allen, lf ........ 4 1 1 o 1 o 0
Landon, 2b ........ 4 2 1 1 3 4 1
Total ............ 41 6 IO 2 27 I3 6
Innings, 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Score, o o 2 o o o 3 o 1-6
Stolen bases, M. A. C., 7. Double plays,
W'ideman. Bases on balls, off Bartley, IQ 0
111. A. Q. .-1.14, 11. 111-1. sl-1. Po. A. E.
Burnett, p ....., 4 1 o o 1 3 0
Cordley, rf ....... 4 1 1 3 o o o
Rittinger, 3 b 4 o o o 4 1 1
Vifilson, c ...... 4 1 1 I 9 o o
Hall, cf ..... .. 4 o o o 3 1 1
Gardner, Ib ...... 4 1 1 1 7 1 I
Wideman, 2b .... 4 o o 1 3 2 I
McArthur, lf.,.. 4 o o o o o 1
Foster, ss ..... .. 3 1 o 1 1 1 o
Total ............ 34 5 3 7 27 IO 5
M. A. C.
Innings, I 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9
Score, o o o 2 3 o o o o-5
Landon to Fow, Landon to Austin, Hall tu
ff Burnett, 1. Hit by pitched balls, by Bartley,
25 by Burnett, I, Struck out by Bartley, IIQ by Burnett, 8. Passed balls, Snell, 3, XVilson
1. Wild pitches, by Bartley, 33 by Burnett,
3. Umpire, Myers.
OLIVET vs. M. A. c.
Olivet 24. M. A. C. 2.
OLIVET vs. HILLSDALE.
Innings, 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R 13111 E Innings, 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R BH E
Score, o o o 1 1 1 6 9 7 7 Score, 4 o o o 7 o X 11 7 4
Batteries-Palmiter and Townsend, McLouLl1 and Scofield. Umpire Meyers.
FINAL CONTEST FOR PENNANT.
ALBION VS. OLIVET.
ALBION. A.B. R. 12.1-1. s.11. 12.0. A. E. OLIVET. A. 11.11. 5.11. 1-.o. A. 15
Anderson, 3b ...... 5 2 1 2 1 3 1 Townsend c. ..... 5 o 7 1 2
Fow, c .............. 5 o 1 0 9 3 3 Palmiter p ...... 5 1 1 3 0
Snell, Ib ........... 5 1 2 2 I2 o 1 XVild Ib ........... 5 o 9 o I
Austin, ss-p ....... 4 o 2 o 1 2 2 Lee 2b ..... 5 o o 5 2 o
Bartley, p.-ss ...... 4 o 1 o o 3 o Edson 3b ...... 4 o o 1 2 2
Van Loo, cf ........ 4 1 o 2 1 o o Redner ss ...... .. 5 o o 3 1
Eslow, rf ....... .. 4 o I o o o o Carr lf .,.......... 4 2 o 1 o o
Allen, lf. ...... 4 o o o 2 o o Hurley cf ........ 5 1 3 o 1
Landon, 2b .... .. 4 1 o 2 I 2 o McKinney rf ..... . 5 1 o o o
Total. ........... 39 5 8 8 27 I3 7 Total ........... 43 S 3 27 II 7
Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Albion, 0 o I 1 o o 2 I o-5 Olivet 2 0 o I 0 I 0 o o-4
Two base hits, Snell, Austin, Eslow, Hurley: Three base hits, Wild, McKinneyg struck
out, by Austin iiwfe, by Bartley seven, by Palmiter nine: bases on balls, off Austin one, off
Palmiter fourg hit by pxtched balls, by Bartley twog wild pitch, Bartley oneg passed balls
Snell two, Townsend four.
ALBION vs. OLIVET.
Standing Broad Jump
Running Broad Jump
Standing High Jump
Running High Jump
Broad Hand-spring Jump
High Hand-spring Jump
Stand Three Jumps
Burnett M. A. C. ,
Burnett M. A. C.
Burnett M. A. C.
Burnett M. A. C.
Burnett M. A. C.
Burnett M. A. C,
Burnett M. A. C.
II ft., 112 in
16 ft., 9M in.
4 ft., 8 in.
5 ft., 3 in.
16 ft., 25 in.
4 ft., 6 in.
Sit., IZ in.
29 ft., 6 in.
39 ft., 3 in.
34 ft., 5 in.
1oo yd. Dash Ferry Olivet
220 yd. Dash Spence Albion
50 yd. Backward Dash VVilliams Hillsdale
Half-mile Run YVard Hillsdale
Catch-as-Catch-Can, Feather weight Wilson
Catch-as-Catch-Can, Light weight Sagendorph
Catch-as-Catch-Can, Middle weight Barlow
Catch-as-Catch-Can, Heavy weight
Side Hold, Middle weight Williaiiis,
Side Hold, Heavy weight 'Williams
Collar and Elbow, Middle weight McLouth
Collar and Elbow, Heavy weight McLouth
Lawn Tennis, Single Kester
Lawn Tennis, Double Kester
Run High Kick Stine Olivet
Hitch and Kick Burnett M. A. C.
Putting 16 lb. Shot Burnett M. A. C.
Throwing I6 lb. hammer Burnett M. A. C.
Base Ball Throw Gibbs M. A. C.
Passing Rugby WVright Olivet
Drop Kick Brooks Olivet
ENST END TENNIS CLUB.
Hllluclz study is fZFZU6'lZ1'i7I6SS I0 flIL'j?USll.N
Reforder of Deeds -
2 min. 55 sec
M. A. C.
M. A. C.
8 ft., 231 in.
S ft., Z in.
3X ft., 2 in.
65 ft , 7 in.
374 ft.,4 in.
131 ft., II in.
160 ft., 5 in.
- - G. W. NVright
F. N. Vlfeyant
I. J'. Marshall
S. C. Griffin
C. Bert Root
O F FI C E R S I
P1'esidc'1zt, - - - -
H. O. LUDLUM.
U. H. FILLIO.
711"EtZSZH'Z7', - - - -
. Regular meetings the second Tuesday of each month, in Prof. Bands
O Ff I C E R S I
Presidefzi, ----- HELEN PALMER.
Cowespondivzg Sccrefafjf, I ADDIE A. SIDDALL.
Recordirzg Secafefamf, ---- H. O. LUDLUM.
Meeting every Friday at 4:30 P. M., in Prof. Lutz's room.
LHDICS' LIBRTKRY HSSOCIHTION.
Presideuzf, - - - -
ELLA H. BROCKWAY
E. JOE CLARK.
Semefafy, - MAGGIE L. MILLER.
T1'e'zzs1n'e1', - - LULU D. KELLER.
COURSE FOR I89o-91.
Robert .T. Burdette, Oct. 23, Pilgrimage of a. Funny Man.
Boston Symphony Club, Nov. 9.
Major H. C. Dane, Dec. 13, New Zealand, the Wonderland of Oceana.
Mary A. Livermore, Feb. 3, YVendell Phillips and His Times.
Sergius Stepniak, Feb. 23, Revolution Movement in Russia.
Dr. F. YV. Gunsaulus, Mar. Io, Savonarola.
Ariel-Thomas Combination, Mar. 19.
O F FIC ER S '
Pl'C.TfdE7If, - - - H. E. XVOLF.
Vim Prrsidmf. CORA Ni.-XTHER.
SI'I'I'l'fCI7jf, - - S. FLOIQINE SOUTIIXVORTH
Cx07'1'!'Sf0lIlI'I.7l'Q' Sffrrefarjf. ROSE GREGORY.
fl'1'6a.m1'f'1', - - - - E. .TOE CLARK.
. M. CQ.
Presidefzi, - - R. M. DIEKVLXAN.
Vice Presiderzf, -
C01'1'esp071di1zg Sefrelfa 1111,
S. C. GRIFFIN.
C. H. PALMATIER.
F. E. Dodds, W. H. Spence
MI. ISl'liZ8.k8., - J. Pearson.
BIBLE STUDY. '
H. G. Warren, J. Mealey, E. A. Armstrong
Y. W. E. ii.
O F FI C E R S I
Presidevzl, - - - -
V ice Presidenl, - -
Rem rding Secrefa 131, -
C'07'I'6'SAD07ld1.1Ig Secreia 131,
Treasu fer, -----
M. AMANDA BARNHART
ROSA M. BALL.
Addie Siddall, Hattie Lovejoy, Hattie Smith
BIBLE Q STUDY.
Helen Palmer. Martha Brockway, Lucinda Dickey
President, - -
JAMES O. WHITE.
C. P. BIRDSEY.
John Welch, N. E. McLane,
Chas. O. Hiscock
Established for the maintenance of Justice and Equity in College
Politics. See illustration on next page.
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Coxrmnurnn BY Mosomuu ISHIZAKA, '91.
NHE largest educational institution of our M. E. church in japan is situated on a
, beautiful elevation of Aoyama tGreen Hilll in the suberb ofTokyo, the capital
ofthe empire, occupying a fine lot of about twenty tive acres. It is called The Tokyo
Ei-VVa Gakko fTokyo Anglo-Japanese College.l There are three departments in that
school at present, namely, Theological, Collegiate, and Preparatory. In the Theologi-
cal Department there are two courses of study, one in Japanese and the other in Eng-
lish, the former extending over a period of four years and the latter a period of three.
The Collegiate Department requires three years Rin' completion, and the Preparatory
Department provides a four years' course.
The general administration ofthe school is in the hands of the Board of Managers,
Consisting ofnine missionaries and nine japanese, who are appointed by the Japan
Conference of the M. E, Church. The faculty has the immediate administration of
Instruction is given by eight missionaries, and ten native professors, and they
have about two hundred students, of whom about twenty-Eve are theological
It is peculiarly connected with Albion College by the following reasons: Ist, that
the Albion College Missionary Society is supporting one ofthe students in the theo-
logical department of that school, by sending fifty dollars every yearg 2d, that an ar-
rangement was lately made between the two faculties that their graduates will be ad-
mitted into the Senior class of Albion College without examinationg and 3d, that a num-
ber of students of that school come to Albion for their further education.
It is, tberefore, Worth remembering that Albion College is not only an educational
centre of Michigan Methodism, but its inliuence reaches far to the other side of the
Does she boast of heaths sweet-scented, by Coy fountain nymphs frequented.
From which, bathed in sunset's golden breath, her lordly steeplcs start?
Nay, but this her crown immortal, that within her wide-swung portal
Never failed the manly hand-clasp, ever yearned the woman-heart.
Then 'tis Albion, old Albion, hurrah!
Ere the last year's nest forlorn is,
Sheltered still beneath her wing,
While he whose heart is warmest
Shall loudest laugh and sing.
List yon bell's deep tone sonorous, with each pulse comes swelling o'er us
Visions of the Chapel platform groaning 'neath its weight of Greek,
Where the dizzy willows shiver, whispering, brooding o'er the river,
There the Sibyl frenzied mutters and the Muses hide and seek.
Then 'tis Albion, old Albion, hurrah!
Fare ye well, besieging grieflets,
Cold clawed Hunks have lost their grip,
Softly close the blistered leaflets.
Time is up, No Prof., Let's skip.
Heroes pale, whose eyes flash proudly, while the plaudits echo loudly,
Spurring onward to the thickest of the battle just begun,
WVeary footsteps homeward turning, where the window light 's still burning
Bring your shields, don't come upon them, Welcome Class of '9r.
Class of '91, old 791, hurrah!
Once again our Alma Mater
With our reckless laughter whirls,
How S116 smiles, the dear old creetur,
At her bald-head boys and girls.
-LYDIA M. Rokx.
24118 J gags Song
yra mo er o - jfdhv -UgQf I"'N-
1 A ' fb ' 9-9 "' fki' - : '
nw fa Embrsghiirvzl
wf f ff-mfff eefea
,L5f1M 5g7sSfQzf.i-igp l
cH2f?v.fg?.gfg Mor 'F
Q89 - THE PLEIAD.
THE lfillt lltllil GGDLLELGE
Vol. VI L - - - - No. 7.
ALBION, MICH.. Ocronnn, 1890.
The Albion College PLEIAD is published the 20th oi each
month of the school year by the college classes of Albion
Snuru Bonunaiu, '92. ---- Editor-ni-Chief
RALPH Woo'roN, '9B. - - Managing Editor
M. AMANDA BARNHART, '92. ---- Literary
HA'r'riE A. LOVEJGY. - - - - - - Musical
Putman Roennrsoiv, '69, Alumnal
O'ris A. LEONARD, till. - Local
ALLEN J. Winona, '92. - Athletic
Louis W. Annunsorr. '92, - - - lixcliange
TERMS:-51.00 per year IN Am',xNf'ic. Single copy 15 cts'
Ti-in Pimzian .will be sent regularly to subscribers until
Any change in address of subscribers should be promptly
forwarded to the Managing Editor.
Extra copies may be obtained and subscriptions left at
E. W. Gritliifs book store on College Hill.
Students and Alumni are requested to contribute articles
audnews. Address, "THE 1JLEIAD,7' Albion.3Iich.
Students, patronize our Advertisers.
HE PLEIAD desires to represent in the
truest sense all the students in the col-
lege. Its columns will always be open to
them. A number of short contributions
from students upon topics of interest are
especially desired each month. Write, con-
dense and publish in the PLEIAD.
DIG student can aiford to go through col-
lege without securing the training
which may be obtained in the literary so-
cieties. What you know Will be of com-
paratively little value to you if you cannot
cxpress it with ease and force New stu-
dents, the literary societies solicit your
membership. Join one of them and go to
work at once.
- HE importance of a closer acquaintance
and relation between the college and
the high schools of the state is more clearly
apparent this year than ever before. More
Freshmen have entered from the high
schools than at any previous time in the
history of the institution. Yet only a be-
ginning has been made. If Albion College
would put forth one-half 'the effort to inilu-
ence the senior classes of our best high
schools that the State University does, its
attendance would be very perceptibly in-
creased. Let every friend of the college,
and every one of its Alumni wake up to the
importance of the work.
OLLEGE life is but a representation on
a smaller scale of that wider field of
activity toward which we are looking, and
for whose duties we are now making prep-
arations. He will obtain the best training
for future usefulness who whilehere takes
advantage of all the opportunities afforded
him for such discipline. Some of these
not being in the direct line of college work
are neglected by many students. Every
student recognizes it as an all-important
duty to prepare his lessons, and to secure
all possible mental discipline from the work
of the class room. But the student who
wishes to' make the most of his college
course will not be content with this alone.
He will recognize that While here he is one
of the constituent elements of a society
which 'makes demands upon him just as
truly as will the community in which he
shall cast his lot later in life. He who rec-
ognizes these demands and accedes to them,
who faithfully and cheerfully does his part,
whether it be in the literary societies, the
Christian associations, the athletic associa-
tions, the fraternities, or in any other line of
work incident to college life, will not only
have the consciousness of duty well per-
formed here, but will also secure a prepar-
ation for the social duties of after life that
he can obtain in no other way.
S FEP FPGIIJ bella ers kirglzca
is fren? bliss-H
24. Examination Day.
25. Enrollment Day.
26. Recitations begin.
26. Meeting of Eclectic X Atheniades and
27. Meeting ofPhilozetian Society.
29. Prof. Avann tells Devil story to Cze-
30. Prof. Beal makes an announcement
1. U Doc" Abbott fired from college.
3. Prof. Robinson begins to perpetrate
his new GJ freeetrade arguments on
the Polit. Econ. class.
5. Chas. Sharer goes to chapel.
22. Prof. Avann tells Devil story to Ci-
23. Robinson prays in prayer meeti11g.
14. Foot Ball game at Olivet.
24. A T A Spread, O. A. Leonard's.
24 5-6. Smith Burnham goes to NVash. to
26-7. Frank Dodds went to Richmond,
Va., A T SZ Convention.
25. Senior Class meets and organized.
27. john Roberts violently ill.
27. A Recep. F. E. Allen's.
28. Thanksgiving reception of Erosophi-
29 K A 6 Reception at W. Gardner's.
5. Prexy went to N. Y. LClasses bolt.
5. Sig sleigh ride.
7-24. Ed. Armstrong awful sick.
7-24. Serious case of Quinsy at Kirk's.
9. Fenn didn't skip a class.
I2. Newman spends Sunday at Adrian
16. Homer Warren goes to Hillsdale.
17. Ernest Rogers gets a new pipe.
21 Essie Kulp laughs at Prof. Avann's
22. Essie Kulp passed in Latin without
23. Fall term closes.
6. XVinter term opened.
12. Dr. and Mrs. Floyd and Clyde Ford
started for Maylasia.
13, Athletic meeting. Burnham mal-:es a
14. Stan, Griffin takes a cold water bath
16. Dollie Pierce is seen on the street
without Miss XVelch.
20. Athletic meeting. Burnham makesa
24. Athletic meeting. Burnham makesa
24. Sigma Chi reception to faculty and
29. Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Athletic meeting. Burnham makes a
Ryan "sat with the girls? Qi
Lovejoy gets his hair cut.
Prof. Taylor resumes his work. Prof.
VVilder sleeps in Hist. Phil.
Leonard didn't whisper in chapel.
Art Schultz blacks his shoes.
Athletic meeting. Burnham makes a
Prof. Avann tells new story to Horace
Potter is not late to breakfast.
Parmeter combs his hair.
Lewis Fiske Abbott entered school.
The Pres. gets a new rollrbook which
he says will be very nice and neat,
and adds that he will not write in
it, which explains the former state-
"Doc" Parmeter swears on the cam-
lJr. Fiske has a new tablet for notices-
O. A Leonard and F. Allen go to
Greencastle to Delta Tau Delta
This thing goes to press in such an
all-Fired hurry that we haven't time
to Hnish it up.
Athletic meeting. Burnham makes a .
Athletic meeting. Burnham makes a
Ella Caster buys a curling iron.
Eddie Ryan has his hair curled. 1
Lydia Rork smiles in Chemistry class. I
Prexy roasts the correspondent of the
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UGGSTS OF- ISDOYVY
EBLQM TIIE' GLASS R001-YL
In Hist. Phihdiscussing philosophy of Epicurus.
A. J'. W-ld-r- What is the derivation of epicurean? Please ask some-
Prof. Taylor, in N. T. I-Iist., to Student hard of hearing-"Where did
the transiiguration occur?"
S. H. O. I-I.-"On the plains of Huron."
In Ovid class. A. S. S. ltranslating: " Tam vera rorjzuzx lzumeris ab-
ezmlis ivzlzaerefzsj-t'And my wife clung to my departing footsteps."
In Odyssey class.
"Tia Jac, Tia di- bvfl'?'lf7 M' 5-r?.sro," I, 225,
C. E. Al-n ltranslating I?l J-"YVhat feast and what-and-er-"
Prof. lpromptingj--"VVhat crowd-"
C. E. A.-t'What crowd and-er-er-"
C. E. A.-"Is this."
Prof.-What is this form from?
C. E. A. Cstill translatingl-K'What is this form from?"
Laughter -great applause from fz'e1's efaf.
To Student in Psychology advancing a certain line of thought. Doc-
tor-"I have heard of several eminent men who think the same way. Not
that I mean to say you are eminent, Mr. Ryvn, not yet."
Prof. Taylor-"A crank is a scientist in operation."
"A law may be as wrong as Hades."-Prof. Robinson.
Logic class, April 15, '91.
Dr. F. ispeaking about a lady changing her name after marriagej-
"Now, some ladies do retain their own name after marriage-you know
some girls do get married. Just suppose Miss C-- should get married, it
would be Ella Caster --. B -nh-m, ,92, blushes ingloriously.
Prof. in Latin-"Mr. W., you may decline licet.
Jas. O. Wh-t-.-Liceabo, licearam,
liceabat, arat! ARAT!!
H-rl-n G. Cl-rk says that the principal parts of the German word gui,
are gui, butter, bust.
"Take the Word Philology for instance. Philology means a lover of
Wisdoml'-Dr. F. in Logic.
U R. N. M. tin Vergil class translatingj-"He marks all the stars gliding
in the starry heavens, Arcturus, the rainy Hades -." Slight interruption
and Prof. tells a funny C?l story. .
W tProfessor, don't you think the church is advancing backward?-R- ph
1 Those arguments may go to the Deuce.-Prof. Robinson annihilat-
1ng free trade.
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OFF FOR HOME.
SKEITGBES HROID TEE QOLLEIGG BYIDY2 BOOKS.
Prof. Welch on the morning of April 24 prayed 172 min.
Prof. Avann, March I, xox min.
Prof. Taylor, Oct. 28, 22 min. '
Have you used Pearls Soap?
Get your order in before Xmas for crackers.
Do not break or tear this book, no morally decent person would do it
but the modern Christian may do so.
I wonder how much the Faculty pay Prof. Lutz for keeping his eyes
open during prayer. Aus.-.05 per year.
Girls giving serenades in the night. Dr. Fiske lectures on the above
theme, May 20, 1890.
You bet your neck?
Say do you know how a man can get into a Frat? That's what Fm
Don't you think that girl in the end of the seat is pretty? FU I guess.
Hard to tell.
J. Wilson Staley
Razzle Dazzle '91.
What's the matter with '91!
He took A. B. home from Society Friday eve. and I don't care a bit.
I bet he's 19, just the same. I don't care. I know, strange as it may seem,
he did not take M. home from class last Monday eve. Don't you?
Oh! the days of the kerry dancing,
Oh! the days of the piper's tune.
Let us pray.
Sainty leads off. Laity follows.
O. A. L. is a dandy.
What's the matter with K. E? She's all right. '
Is Beddow a preacher?
Why do you wait, dear brother,
O! why do you tarry so long.
The crackers and tooth-picks are ready.
The Waiting-maid tingles the gong.
Prof. Welch gets there every morning when Dock F. is away.
Dr. is Hirtmgl!!
I've got the grip
Hurrah for the grip.
Clarissa D. is a harmless littlr' thing. but she's an immense flirt.
- - fx
The above is a faithful portrait of Mrs. McGinty nee Annie Roony.
She is a beautiful sprightly blonde, with fine-cut features and small mouth.
Her teeth are small and filled. She became the happy bride of McGinty
on Oct. 2, 1890. May she live long and have the blessings of Heaven.
Did you see that new fan? One of the giddyjunior conservs. carries it.
"Last call for study tickets."
Do you know that your soul will be lost? Where?
You wouldn't let that -l go home with you, would you?
Look at Bobby.
What the D-l was the matter with that last song? 2 hi key.
Boys are all fools anyway, they don't know enough to treat a girl de-
cent. They are too plagued stingy to take anyone to even a lecture.
A fool's name like his face
Is seen in every public place.
Tau Delts all present.
The faculty are. few and far between.
Guess John Meely is trying to work himself into the Alfy Tows.
Isu't he dangerously delightful? This morning he put a dead mouse
down my neck. I ani just about sick.
Time keeper E. C. Dunning.
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"Any one here for 1ne?'l
What shall it profit a man if he gain the whole world and lose his
Generally speaking I don't like boys. KThat's what the girls all say.j
"Class '92. Wah-hoo."
The curly dude has had allhis curls cut off.-Well cut off your hair and
make him a Wig.
Din the silly girl that wrote the sentences above.
Prof, Fall -the looking-glass detective.
Yes Tom S. got the initten. He felt most awfully cheap. I think she
did just right.
Have you heard the romance of the Preceptress and the Frater Sacer-
dos Avanus from Findlay? NO what is it? Tell you later, Bobby's
They set in the darkened parlor
When the glowing day is done,
Two forms with but one rocking-chair
Two hearts that beat as one.
I propose that a certain matter be settled this P. M. What do you
think. 2. X. or A. T. A.
Prof. Welch has got a new baby did you know it? Wonder if he'll be
out to class? Who? The baby?
Say, Pal, how do you feel after the liz?
O. K., old Pal, but didn't those 5 in hand loom up? This's the way
THANKSGIVING IN TWO CHAPTERS.
CHAPTER 1. A
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Alas how easily things go wrong.
A sigh too deep, or a kiss too long,
Then follows the mist and the weeping rain,
And life is never the same again.
"A mad love.
Bay City tough-E. B. Ryan.
My name's Gardner-what's yours?
Examinations. Oh! my. .
Strive to keep the Golden Rule
And learn your lessons well at school.
I know he goes with her now and --- doesn't know so much as she
thinks she does. So now!
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"L lj ,s L:
ADDRESS BY DR. FISKE.
STENOGHAPHICALLV REPOWIED SY
A MEMBER OF '91.
This is the Spring of the year, and there are many temptations for
walking. Now, of course, we all want to be proper. I could give you six
reasons, possibly nine, why no young lady should let any young man take
hold of her arm while walking. She don't like to be held by the arm - she
would doubtless prefer to rest upon a young man's arm. KNO doubt of it.
-Ed.J Then, too, a young lady is bashful tsince when?J. If a young man
don't walk as he should, you ladies need not walk with him-there's no
law to compel you to do so, you know. KI-Iow about natural law?l
Finally, young men and women, be proper. as you always Q?l are.
"That isn't like my hair, is it?"f-AMiss lVh tm r.
"Cum all and we'll have a ginral good time as it is the last meeting
of the turn1."-H. G. W., Pres.
",Tohn,you are a 1 1 i - i Q."
John W-lch-"I'll be gosh blamed, Charlie, if I don't ask that girl to
change her name. Vive, Pealer.
"I felt sorry for Lou, Mac was so unsympathetic on the sleigh ride."
I want to be an athlete,
And with the athletes stand:
A bandage on my forehead,
A broken linger on my hand.
Why was Allen J. W- the bravest man in the college during the
winter term? Because he could face the mouth of a Cannon unflinchingly.
John Wilson S- confidently expressed to one of his friends that soon
after graduation his faithful Gardner would assist him in a proposed
scheme of onion raising.
"Never turn the lights down when receiving calls: either leave them
high or entirely out-Faculty.
Sanitary science teaches that the latter is far preferable.
Time: IO C?J p. m. Place: cor. Cass and Park Sts. Warren NV-ht Qaf,-
ter 5 hours of silenceb-"Think I must go."
Mabel XVh-in-r twith emphasislf-"There is your hat. and your coat is
near it, and there is the door."
'93 celerifel' exif.
"A fellow would have to do a good deal before I would fire him. Yes,
it would depend somewhat on the fellow." - Lou M-nr -e.
"He don't ever speak to me, let alone mmmofz people.-H. G. W-rr-n.
At Mary's club: time, dinner. Myrtie D. M -, '94, ltalking shopl-
"Dear me, I can't get any light on microscopy."
Bert C. laclassmatel--"Turn up your lamp, then, and don't depend up-
on your head."
- He was a "Prof"-class '92,
And to his towsie was he true:
The'n1idnig'ht train he went to meet her,
The later the train the meeting the sweeter.
Alas! anticipations were up so high
That little Miss C-he failed to spyg
Was it sleep or love that made B-blind.
That he never saw her go by with Ryan?
QAr1d Burnie wasn't in it.J
Is this paradoxical?
Jim B. says it is cheaper to sit in the dark, yet it is 'tdearerf'
"The Washburn fguitarj is the best in the world."
Rlealj Niuisancej M-l-r.
At a meeting of Class ,92. '
Pres.-"Mr. B-rnh-ni will please lead in prayer."
Smith B.--"What for?"
Can't Class '92 think of anything for which they should pray?
Bert C. says it is cheaper to wear "wristlets" than darn fedl socks.
Pres. Sr. Class, on street with Prex. Eros. Society--"Won't you have
some pop-corn, Miss C., it's only 5c. a package?" Miss C.--"Yes, certain-
ly, thank you." They hasten toward the coveted prize. He looks in vain
for the dust. Precipitate flight Moralg It takes money to buy pop-corn.
The CLouJ Champion as a dancing teacher to her docile pupil-"Now,
Ottie, put your arm right around me."
"Doc" P. to his Sr. conserv. Cvvith pathosj-"Look me in the eyes, little
one, and tell me the truth."
I-IYXZI NG FYTTEYXIYPT.
. THE BOSTON BOY BAFFLED.
In order to take vengeance for a supposed robbery, aparty of Matites,
under the leadership of C. H. F., repaired to the house where the criminals
were supposed to reside. Mr. F. raises his ladder, mounts to the window
only to be greeted by a soft feminine voice from within: "I guess you have
made a mistakeg you're at the wrong window."
F-nn tumbled 1
Sympathetic room-mate in a state of hilarity-"Ottie, your a pretty
nice boy, if you are fat."
"I think when a fellow, e. g, R. N. M-ll-r, continues his calls for I7
nights in succession, it's about time to draw the line." Preceptress in lec'
ture to young ladies.
To a stranger--"I don't know, I'll go and ask Mr. Armstr-ng, he's
out in the kitchen taking a bath." Mrs. K--k.
Primiis-"Wonder how Mr. T feels since his girl died."
Secundus fbetter known as Honierj--"Guess he took it pretty seriously.
Primusw "No need of it. Think so?"
Secunduse- "No, it can be thrown off." Then, after fond medita-
tion,"Say, Jim, I'd feel pretty bad if my girl died, I'd be Dunn for."
Miss K-lp, ,92- Now, remember, I don't want a very large picture.
Photographer-All right, then, please close your mouth.
A Solicitous Daughter. fOld gentleman at head of stairsl -"Nettie, ain't
it time to go to bed?" Nettie A. -"Yes, father dear, don't put it off another
minuteg your health, you know, is not robust."
She-"Is it possible, Mr. R-b-rts, that you played in the foot ball
match this afternoon and yet are here this evening?" He-"Why, yes: why
shouldn't I be here?" She-"Well, I didnlt think you would have the face
to come." '
Scene in the t'Delt" house, Sunday morning about 10:20. Mr. E. A.
Armstrong rushing around in astate of great perturbation. Cause: pretty
nearly church time, room-mate ready and waiting, but E. A. A. unable to
find his cuffs. Sudden quiet as if some startling fact was dawning on the
excited elder. This sudden change iniinediately followed by an exclama-
tion of horror couched in the following quite significant words: "I cleclare,
I know where those blankity blank cuffs are! I left them down to the Kirk
house last night." Tableau and exit. ,
FROM U. S. CENSUS FOR 1890.
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T Same as Caster.
of cerebrum are p
thought some germs
as yet been detected, but a specimen s being carefully examin
"Thy bones are marrowless,
Thy blood is coldg
Thou hast no speculation in those eyes
Which thou dost glare with."
E-l- C-st-r T
f "She hath more hair than wit."
"Oh! a most dainty man,
To see him walk before a. lady and to bear her fan. "
"With hair up staring, llike weeds, not hairflj
E-W-d A. A-m-st-g H A
"Full many a lady have I eyed with best regardg and many a time
The harmony of their tongues hath into bondage
Brought my too diligent ear."
E. C-1-c-'D-u-nn-g' A
"What a spendthrift is he of his tongue."
L-W-s F. A-bb-t
"It is myself I mean, in whom I know
All the particulars of vice so grafted,
That when they shall have ripened, black Macbeth
Will seem as white as snow."
All-11 J. W-ld-r
- "More to know did never meddle with my thoughts."
E-s-e R., K-lp -
"None that I more love than myselff'
J. W-ls-n St-l-y V
"Even so by love the young and tender Wit
Is turned to folly."
"I would not be the villain that thou art
For the Whole space that's in the tyrant's grasp
And the rich East to boot."
C-1-s M-yw-d I
"You-have an exchequer of words."
"I am Sir Oracle,
And when I ope my lips let no dog bark!
Little Caroline W-lch
"Welcome, my brave, hereditary guest."
I. A. B-dd-W
"Not half so loud the bellowing deeps resoundf
C. H. F-nn
"Forever studious in promoting ill."
H. G. W-rr-n
"All studies here I solemnly defy."
Foot Ball Team
"We must have bloody noses. and cracked crowns,
And pass them current too."
M. A-nd- B-nh-t
I laughed until my eyes got as BIG .'.'.'
'iWhO1l1 Hrst we love, you know, we seldo
Prof. R. S. Av-n's Brother
"I saw ,her thrice---Fate's dark decree
In wiclow's garments had arrayed herg
Yet beautiful she seemed to me
As even my reveries portrayed her.,'
E. G. R-g-rs
How foul a stench."
you, who will come
GRADUATES OF ALBIOD HEIDJALE QOLLEGIZSCE IDSCICUCEI
DEGREE, M. A. S.
Adams, Augusta M., 1853, Coburg, Ontario.
Anthony, Augusta fWhiting,J 1865, Albion.
Aylworth, Minnie tRose,J 1858, South Haven.
Barnes, Harriet 1Doty,J 1355, Lexington.
Barnard, Mattie KMarsh,J 1858, Eaton Rapids.
Baker, Rena lMorrison,l 1860, Chicago, Ill.
Barber, Prudence A., 1859. Died in Parma in 1869.
Banfield, Sarah M., 1861. Deceased.
Bates, Eusebia fMore,J Cleveland, 1861, Ohio.
Bellows, Anna E., 1858.
Booth, Henrietta P., 1857.
Brooks, Harriet QBrewer,J 1854. Chicago, Ill.
Billinghurst, Jennie M., 1858.
Biclr, Nannie fDiamond,l 1858, Santa Clara, Cal.
Briggs, Mary KGould,J 1861, Battle Creek.
Brown, Jennie CBarret,J 1863, Blissiield.
Burnham, Fidelia QCowen,j 1854, Union City.
Cobb, Charlotte S., 1851, Galveston, Texas.
Church, Almira, 1854.
Church, Laura, 1855.
Coyle, Jennie, 1357. Detroit. '
Comstock. Mary, 1858. ,
Chamberlin, Louise iMorrison,l 1859, Brinifield, Ill
Craig, Mary iDavenport,j 1865.
Cotton, Celia CRobertson,J 1863, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Cleveland, Jane IThompson,J 1855, Plymouth, Ind.
Davenport, Libbie fFassett,J 1860, Fallassburg.
Dennis, Alvira, 1851, New Orleans, La. .
Dodge, Huldah fPratt,J 1854.
Donaldson, Maria fCrane,J 1859, Port Huron.
Dunshee, Bessie fFrenchj 1860, Thompson, Ill.
Davidson, Helen tLoo1nisJ. 1861, Port Huron.
Dutton, Helen lBeaver,j 1858, Albion.
Emmons, Elizabeth, 1859.
Earl, Antoinette, CBessac,l 1860, Marquette,
Eslow, Lottie QPierce,l 1850. Died at Albion 1871.
Fish, Sally fRulisonj 1859, M. S., 1868, Flint.
Fowler, Timna, 1851.
Fellows. Emeline, 1853.
Foster, Martha M., 1855.
French, Clara T., 1859.
Grimes, Minnie, 1864.
Gernberling, Juliet CBradbury,J 1855, Albion.
Grover. Adelaide fC1iL1'k,, 1859. H0111611
Gardner, Maria lFarley1, IS57, N0Ft11Vi11C-
Graves, Gatherine fRobertson.J 1339- DSC63565-
Green, Sarah N., 1860. Geneva.
Gould, Carrie. 1863. Battle Creek.
Gage, Hattie LMarsh.l 1863, Mason City, Iowa-
Hurnphrey, Ada E., lgjl.
Houston, Sarah. 1852. Deceased.
Hazlett, Mary lBrownl, 1857, Hudson. Public Speaker-
Harvey, Nettie QGelston.j 1858, Ann Arbor.
Herrick. Deborah QKettlestrings,J 1858, Oak Park, Ill.
Hazzard, Huldah E., ISGO.
Henion, Sarah fSn1ith,b 1861, Bay City.
Holden, Jennie 1Davenport,1 1862, Fallassburg'
Haanel, Emma lFox,1 1863, St. Louis, Mo.
I1nus,Henrietta, 1856, Galesburg.
Ives, Elizabeth CCowan,1 1861, Mason.
Johnson, Elizabeth, 1854.
Johnson, Mary Z., 1856. ,
Johnson, Minnie CSpencer,y 1861, Detroit.
Jackson, Frances QLacy,J 1857, Pontiac.
Kingsbury, Helen lDeLan1eter,J ISSS, Livermore, Cal.
Kritzer, Roxina, 1855. Died in Albion 1857.
Kinney, Jennie QBristol,J 1856, Ypsilanti.
LaTour, Sarah fLOOH1iS,, 1869. Detroit.
Loud, Sarah lTuttle,l 1863. mother of E. R. L., Albion.
Mahon, Grace lDaytonl 1855, East Saginaw.
Mayhew, Ellen S., 1858, Detroit,
Marsh, Cilicia, 1861, Gilead.
Nichols, Franc fSaunders.D 1361, Detroit.
Organ. Catherine E-, 1854.
Olin, Amy R., I86O.
Olin, Amanda G., 1860.
Page, Alice lMorehouse,l 1863, Adrian.
Perrine, Livonia KBenedict,J 1851, A. M., mother gf L, L, PM '30, and F
M. P., '87, Grand Rapids, Dakota.
Phelps, Caroline QDean,J 1852, Detroit. .
Pettee, Lydia QHouse,J 1853, Cleveland.
Perry, Isabelle. 1854.
Packard, Harriet Thompson, 1855. Died 1884,
Pilcher, Lucy M. fPorter,J 1856. Died at Jackson, 1870.
Poe, Mariah S., 1858, A. M.
Parsons, Mary lFarley,J 1859, Albion,
Pierce, Mary Lamond, 1860, Flint.
Pope, Antoinette fAd3.111S,J 1861, Parma,
Palmer, Hannah lBorden,7 1862, Hubbardstowu.
Robinson, Sarah CCrittenden,J 1857, Albion,
Rowe, Emily R., ISSI. Sharon.
Reynolds, Sarah fGalloway,l 1854.
Rowe, Clara C., 1854. Deceased.
Russell, Jennie fPhelps,j 1863, Grand Rapids,
Robinson, Eliza 1Ingham,j 1859, Grand Haven.
Robinson. Ar1ina1Wood.1 I86O. Died at Greenville, 1878.
Rice, A. lBorden,J 1862, Hubbardstown.
Rork, Ursula lTuttle,J 1852, mother of E. L. R., L. M. R., and G. A. R.
Sniith, Ellen M., 1852.
Smith, Cornelia iSabin,J 1852, Homer.
Smith, Louise fReddick,J 1854, mother of C. R. S., '86, Coldwater.
Scranton, Augusta S., 1855. Deceased.
Shears, Clarissa lChilds,l 1856. Died at Malone, N. Y., 1885.
Sturgis, Ellen iSteele,j 1858, Scipio.
Sturgis, Mattie C., 1858, Scipio.
Sturgis, Mary F., 1858, Scipio.
Sample, Mary M., 1860. Deceased.
Senix, Christa 1McArthur,J 1863, Kalamazoo.
Staples, Frances C., 1863, Albion.
Staples, Lucelia E-, 1863, Albion.
Turner, Madelon L. tStoclcwel1,1 1863. A. B. 1872 in U. of M., Kalamazoo.
Vining, Elizabeth M., 1858.
YVebster, Sarah A., 1852, Marshall.
Wesson, Anna lDayton,l 1863, Flint.
Williams, Alxneda, 1875.
Winchell, Charlotte iI1I1LlS,l 1856, Madison, YVis.
Wooley, Catherine lPhillips,1 1856, Chicago, Ill.
Yule, Painelia lVining,J 1856, Brantford, O.
GRADUACES OF CBE QOLLEGE OH LIBERAL ARCS.
Allen, C. Victor, Ph. B., 1888, Commercial Traveler, Chicago, Ill.
Allen, Gertrude, A. B., 1884, A. M. 1885. Teacher of Languages in High
School, Ionia. K A G '
AUIHELH, William H., A. B., 1876. A. M., 1879. Clergyman in Detroit Con-
ference of M. E. Church, Pinconning.
Ambler, William E., B. S., 1865, A. M., at Hillsdale. LL. B., at Albany.
Practicing Law, Cleveland, O.
Arnold, Sella, B. A., 1887. Chicago Training School.
Abernethy, Elmer Fiske, A. B., 1886. Superintendent Public Schools,
Iron Mountain. A T A
Aberllethy, Ella lKingsleyJ, Ph. B., 1886, Iron Mountain. A T
Bacon, Jessie lSnell,J Ph. B., 1883, Bad Axe.
Bacon, Lyman Walter, A. B., 1882. Principal of Public Schools, Bad Axe.
Bancroft, Edward Bennett, A. B., 1876. A. M., 1879. B. D., Boston Uni-
versity 188o. Clergyman in Detroit Conference, Owosso. A T A
Barnes, Flora Gale, Ph. B., 1890, Kalamazoo. A T' '
Barnhart, Alice H., A. B., I8QO. Preceptress High School, Vicksburg. A T
Bowers, Alice E.. B. S., 1870, Manchester.
Bowers, George Edmund, Ph. B., 1880, Editor of Hillsboro Banner, Hills-
boro, Dak. -,
Bowers, Clara fCollarJ Ph. B., I88O, Hillsboro, Dak.
Bradley, Alva, A. B., I87I, Lumber Mercharlt, Duluth, Minn.
Bristol, Maud E., A. B., 1890. Teacher Modern Languages in High School,
Brockway, Ella CHoag,J B. S. 1871, Ph. M., 1888, Preceptress Albion Col-
Brown, .Tohn Ging, A. B., 1871, Ph. C at U. of M., 1873, Albion. A T A
Brown, Nathan P., A. B., 1890, Fowlerville.
Buell, George Abram, B. S., 1877, Clergyman in Mich. Conference. Shelby.
Buell, .Tohn W., A. B., 1884., Clergyman in Mich. Conference, Wayland.
Brown. Chas. Champlain, A. B., ISSO, Agent of Hanford Oil Company,
Brown, George Perry, B. S., ISSO, Lawyer, Marquette.
Brady, John A., A. B., 1886. Clergyinan of M. E. Church, Reno, Nevada.
Bennett, Ben, Ph. B., 1886, Superintendent of Public Schools, West
Branch. A T A
Bibbins, Arthur E., Ph. B., 1887, Student in Biology at Johns Hopkins Un-
iversity, Baltimore, Md.
Buck, Rosa 1Knapp,l B. S., 1877,'Stevensville, Mont.
Bush, Sabra lCrose,J B. S., 1872, Chicago
Bell, Jessie tMattheson,l B. S., 1872, Springfield, Wis.
Bailey, Mary lTaylor,J B. S., 1880, Dawson, Dakota.
Beard, Maud M., A. B., 1889, Albion. K A O
Bailey, George Leroy, B. S., 1876, M. S, 1879, M. D.,Hahnen1an Med. Coll.
Chicago, lS79, member of Hoinoeopathic Society, died June 21, 1883, at
Battle Creek, Mich. 'A T A
Cook, Joseph, A. B., 1888, clergyman in Mich. Conference, Parkville.
Cook, l1Villiam T., A. B., 1888, clergyman in Mich. Conference, Buchanan.
Chase, John C., A. B., 1888, clergyman in Mich. Conference, Bloomingdale.
Chase, Chas. Henry, Ph. B., 1878, Editor of Anderson Journal, Ander-
Clark, E. Josephine, A. B., 1868, A. M., 1571, teacher in Albion College,
Cole, George L., A. B., 1869, clergyman of M. E. church, Mich. Conference
1867 '77, Supt. Epworth League 14th Conf. Dist., Long Beach, Cal.
Clark, Frank Ephraim, A. B.,- 1877, A. M., 1881, Commercial Traveler,
Geneva, N. Y.
Clark, Bertha lAldridge,J A. B., 1876. A. M., 1879, Geneva, N. Y.
Clark, Reuben Emmett, A. B,', 1872, cashier in. Burnett Wholesale Commis-
sion House, Chicago, Ill.
Clark, Ada tEslow,l A. B., 1871, writer, Chicago, Ill. '
Coney, Ruth E., Ph. B., 1890, Albion. K A 9 .
Cunningham, Edward R., Ph. B., 1890, Spring Arbor. ,
Cushman, Thirza iVVright,l A. B., 1869, A. M., 1882, Three Rivers.
Cooper, Elizabeth C., B. S., 1874, Homer.
Cooper, Alba M. lStiles.l Ph. B.. 1884, Big Rapids. A I'
Camburn, Jacob Champion, A. B., 1878, A. M., U. of M., 1879, agent for
Battle Creek School Furniture Company, Battle Creek. A T A
Clark, Ida lLeonard,J Ph. B., 1881, Albion. ,
Clark, Arnold A., A. B., 1881, A. M., 1882, Chief Clerk of State-Board of
Health, Lansing. Deceased, 1891.
Clough, Zina Albert, B. S., 1881, merchant, Lake Linden- '
Carrier, Wilbur Oscar, Ph. B., 1883, clergyman in Presbyterian church,
Warsasv, Wis. A T A
Carrier, Mertie QPitts,J Ph. B., 1884,Warsaw, Wis. A I'
Coney, Stella M., Ph. B., 1889, Preceptress High School, Birmingham. KA O
Critchett, John F., Ph. B., 1889, Student in Law, Monroe. E X
Darling, Marc W., A. B. I87O, A. M., 1873, at Albion, 1875, at Ann Arborg
pastor of First Congregational church, Sioux City, Iowa.
Darling, Clara, fWoolson,J A. B., 1869. A. M., 1873, Sioux City, Iowa.
Dickie, Mary fBrockwayJ A. B., 1871, Albion.
Dickie, Samuel, B. S., 1872, M. S., 1879. Professor in Albion College in '77
to '88, Trustee of Albion College, Chairman of National Prohibition
Committee, Albion. A T A
DesJarclins, Paul, A. B., 1885, A. M., 1886, S. T. B., Boston Universiiy.
1888 Missionary in N. Y. City, Minister in Detroit Conference, Laings-
burg. A 'l' A
DeCamp, Albert, Ph. B., ISSO, LL. B., U. of M., 1883, Inventor, New Or-
leans, La. '
DeCamp, Chas. A. B., 1885, Hardware Merchant, Durand.
DeCamp, Lillie 1Bitting,J B. M., 1881, Durand.
Daniels, Grosvenor, Ph. B., 1880, clergyman in M. E. church, Denver, Col.
Davids, John W., A. B., 1882, A. M., 1889, Clergyman in M. E. Church,
Davis, Dora B , 1889, Clerk in oliice of Probate Judge, Kalamazoo.
Doolitte, Hattie M ,Ph. B., 1889, Teacher in Public School, Albion.
Downing, Elliot R., B. S., 1889, Insurance Business, Fort Payne, Ala. A T S2
Ellison, Ella lYVood,j B. S., 1871, Alma.
Encke, John J., Ph. B., 1878, M. D., U. of M., 1883, Practicing Medicine,
Newark, New Jersey. A T A
Encke, Lewis, A. B., 1878, Farmer, Albion.
Edmonds, Edward Ames, B. S., 1889, Foreman Brokaw Paper Pulp Co.,
Kaukauna, lVis. A T A
Fitch, Nellie A., B. S., 1868, M. S., 1871, Clerk of Board of Improvements,
Fassett, John H., A. B., 1870, A. M., 1873, Farmer, Ashton, Dakota.
Fitch, Mary lPeabody,J B. S., 1871, Cleveland, O.
Fallass, Chas. W., B. S., 1873, Member of Grand Rapids Bar, Real Estate
Agent, Grand Rapids.
Fallass, Ida CS11arer,l Ph. B., 1882, Grand Rapids.
Farley, VV111. Dwelle, A. B., 1879, Furniture Dealer, Battle Creek. A T A
Felker, Henry J., B. S., 1872, Lawyer, Grand Rapids.
Felker, Lois 1Teesdale,J B. S., 1873, Grand Rapids.
Fairbanks, Ira A., A. B., 1881, Farmer, Dawson. Dakota.
Fallass, Ermina, Ph. B., 1882, Ph. D., at De Pauw, 1888. Teacher in De
Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. K A O
Fiske, Clarence A., A. B., 1890, Book-keeper with R. Connoble 81 Sons,
Wholesale Fish Dealers, Chicago, Ill.
Floody, Robert J., B. S., 1890, Studying Theology at Boston University.
Folks, Homer, A. B., 1889. A T SZ Sec.
Gould, Lucius T., A, B., 1888, Principal of High School, Putnam, Conn.
CID A 9.
Graham, Hugh A., A. B., 1887, Student at U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Gordon, Chas. H., B. S., 1886, Principal of Wells School, Keokuk, Iowa.
A T A.
Glenn, Carrie lBrucel, B. L., 1890, Marquette.
Griflin, Williani L., A. B., 1884, M. D., at U. of M., 1887, Practicing Medi-
Griffin, Emma lFootej, Ph. B., 1883, Shelby.
Gibson, Henry. B. S., 1865.
Griswold, Mettie QMorrisonj, B. S ., 171, Artist, Chicago.
Griffin, Minnie fBrooksl, A. B., 1879, Evanston, Ill.
Gillett, Augustus H., 1871, A. M., 1874, D. D., Secretary of S. S. Union,
Gregory, Rose A., A. B,, 1882,, Gen. Agent of a Detroit Publishing House
from 1883 to 1885, Gen. Agent for R. S. Peale 81 Co., Publishers, Chi-
cago, from '85 to '88, agent for Alumni Professorship Fund in 1889,
Graham, W. S. C., Ph. B., 1883, Merchant, Grand Rapids. A T A.
Harris, J. Herbert, B. S., 1873. Deceased.
Hagle, Anson, B. S., 1888, General Agent for Darling Bros.,-Detroit. E X.
Houghtaling, Jennie N., Ph. B., 1888, Principal of High School, Howell.
A T. ,
Houghton, Spencer, A. B., 1887, Detroit. A T SZ.
Haley, George Wade, A. B., 1885, Student in McCormick Theological
School. Presbyterian Minister in Decatur, Chicago, Illinois. A T A.
Harmon, Chauncy S., Ph. B., 1885, Prin. of High School, Arcola, Ill.
Howard, Meta, B. S., 1884, M. S., 1885, M. D., 1887, Missionary to Korea,
Howard, Mary, B. S., 1885, Albion.
Haven, Jennie, B. S., 1869, M. S., 1872, Albion.
Haanel, Julia fDarlingj, B. S., 1870, Coburg, Ontario.
Hall, Lora, A. B,, 1870, Teacher in Soldier's Home, Atchison, Kas.
Hoag, Dicia 1ReedJ, B. S., 1870, Springport.
Hoag, Lucy, B. S., 1872, M. D. at U. of M., 1883, Missionary W. F. M. S.,
Hall, John M., B. S., 1876, M. S., 1879, Trustee of College, Supt. Bay View
Holmes, Will L., A T Sl, B. S., 1890, Studying Theology at Boston Univer-
Holmes, Mina CMudgey, K A 9, B. S., 1890, Boston, Mass.
Hunsberger, Wesley A., Ph. B., 1878, Clergyman in Mich. Conference,
Muskegon. A T A.
Hampton, Mary S., A. B., 1880, Missionary W. F. M. S., Hokodata, Japan.
Howard, Chas. F., Ph. B., 1880, Lawyer, Redfield, Dak.
Hallenbeck, John W., A. B., 1873, A. M., 1879, Clergyman in Mich. Con-
ference, Carson City.
Hull, Olive B , B. S., 1887, Albion, Mich K A 9.
Hipp, Henry G., B. S., 1889, Grand Haven.
Jones, Shelley B., B. S., 1888, Greenville. E X.
Janes, Fred N., B. S., 1873, Clergyman Mich. Conference. Mosherville.
Jones, Chas. W., B. S., 1873- Clergyman Mich. Conference, Casnovia.
Jocelyn, James Curtis, B. S., 1876, M. S., 1879, Supt. of Shoe Factory for
C. H. Fargo 81 C6,, Jackson. A T A.
Jocelyn, Kate Alma, A. B., 1869. Died at Albion, Jan. 1, '72,
Kimball, Chas. M., B. S., 1888. Died at Martin, Feb. I2, '9o. A T A.
Knappen, Geo. F., Ph. B., 1887, Cashier in Bank, Sioux Falls, Dak. E X.
Knappen, Nellie, Ph. B., 1887. Principal of High School, Mason. A T.
Keenan, Rose COldmanj, Ph. B., 1887, Buffalo, N. Y. K A G.
Kellogg, Arthur R., Ph. B., 1890, Quincy.
Knapp, Lebbeus Jerred, B. S., 1884. Studied Law at U. of M., Lawyer,
Stevensville, Mont. A T A.
Keedy, Florence, Ph. B., 1879, Kenosha, Wis.
Kleeman, Addie tWrightl, B. M., 1880, Chicago, Ill.
Knox, David, A. B., 1869, A. M., 1872, Lawyer, Three Rivers.
Laing, Jane M., Ph. B., 1890, Stony Creek.
Loomis, Frank H., A. B., ISS7. Hannibal, Mo. E X.
Loomis, Geo. W., A. B., 1886. Superintendent of Schools, Manchester. 2 X.
Loomis, Merrit F., B. S., 1884, Clergyman in Mich. Conference, Olivet.
Lavander, Franc J., A. B., 1876, Studied Law, Alton.
Laubach, Geo., A. B., 1877, Music Teacher, Otsego.
Lovejoy, Luther E., A. B., 1889, Clergyman Mich. Conference, Three
Oaks. A T A.
Mather. E. O., A. B., 1888, Studied Theology in Boston University, Clergy-
man Mich. Conference, Battle Creek. A T Sl.
Mather, Cora E. Ph. B., 1887, Preceptress of High School, Ligonier, Ind.
ana. A T.
Martin, T. J., Ph. B., 1887, Lawyer, Died at Sault Ste Marie, 1890. A T A.
Moon, Edgar L., A. B., 1886, Minister in Detroit Conference, Stockbridge.
Mann, Chas. E., B. S., 1867, Wheaton, Ill.
Miller, Chas. S., Ph. B., 1879, Fairmount, Neb., Banker.
Miller, Minnie tDivineJ, Ph. B., 1881, Fairmount, Neb.
Morehouse, Lucy fFoote1, A. B., 1869, A. M., 1872, Temperance Ylforker,
Big Rapids. .
Mount, Geo. L., A. B., 1871, A. M., 1874, Clergyman Mich. Conference,
Mason, Elma L., Ph. B., 1880, Teacher in Soldiers' Home, Atchison, Kan.
Marsh, Will Clark, Ph. B., 1880, M. D., U. of M., 1883, Practicing Medicine,
Quincy, A T A. ,
McDonald, Marion, A. B., 1881, Student in U. of M., Ann Arbor.
Mosher, Wm. P., B. S., 1882, Clergyman Michigan Conference, Bellevue.
Moots, Cornelia CChilsonJ, A. B., 1882. Temperance Worker and Writer,
West Bay City.
McCarthy, Joseph P., A. B. 1888, Clergyman Michigan Conference, A T A.
McCarthy, Lizzie fRhinesJ, Ph. B. 1886, Otsego, A F.
Morris, Hugh Coventry, A. B., 1885, Lawyer, Marlette, A T A,
McCoy, Frank L., A. B., 1884, Ph. D., Syracuse Univ. 1886, Editor Indian
Vifitness, Calcutta, India, Presiding Elder Calcuta District, Died on
Foreign Missionary Field, Feb. 13th, 1889.
Master, Sheridan F., Ph. B., 1889, Student in Law, Kalamazoo, A T A.
Norris, Mary C., A. B., 1888, Albion.
North, Elmer D.,B. S., 1870, M. S., 1873, M. D., Practicing Medicine, Lan-
Northrup, Henry C., A. B. 1870, A. M. 1873, B. D. Garrett Biblical Institute,
Evanston, 1873, Clergyinan Detroit Conference, Trustee Albion Col-
lege 1882 to '90, St. Clair.
Norton, Ada A., Ph. B., 1877, Normal, Ypsilanti.
Ott, Harvey Newton, Ph. B., 1889, Student of Biology U. of M. Ann Arbor,
A T A.
Osburn, May A., A. B., 1889, Flint.
Perrine, Florence M., A. B., 1887, Missionary Teacher, Lucknow, India.
Perrine, Lura L., A. B., ISSO, Teacher, Medbery, Dak.
Parkinson, J. A., A. B , 1869, A. M., 1879. Lawyer, Jackson.
Powell, Horatio N., B. S., 1870. Died at Muskegon, Jan., 1889.
Pierce, P. Della, A. B., 1877, Saginaw City
Pemberton, Nellie E., Ph. B., ISSO, Teacher, Morley.
Pierce, Eugene C, 2 X, A. B.. 1890, Supt. of Public Schools, Ludington.
Ray, Myrtie KGravesJ, K A G, Ph. B., 1890, Post Graduate, Albion, Mich.
Reed, Milton O., Ph. B, 1885, Professor in College of Montana, Deer
Lodge, Mont. A T A.
Rice, John M., A. B., 1865, Lawyer, Cadillac.
Robertson, Phoebe, B. S., 1869, Albion.
Riddick, I. I-I., A. B., 1870, A. M., 1879, Clergyinan Detroit Conference,
Ranger, Chas. M., A. B., 1877, Dealer in Furniture, Battle Creek.
Ranger, Lillie LRObertsonb, B S., 1877, Battle Creek.
Richards, N. A., Ph. B , 1877, Supt. of Schools, Greenville.
Roach, John M., A. B., 1877, Sault Ste Marie.
Robertson, Clara, B. S , IS77,'.PI'6CCpf1'CSS in High School, Albion.
Ray, Fisk M., Ph. B., 1889, Eureka, Cal.
Schall, Bina Wilcox, Ph. B., 1888, Teacher Wheaton, K A 6.
Scripps, Herman C., A. B., 1888, Student in Boston University, Boston,
Mass., A T A.
Snell, Wm., Ph. B., 1887, Clerk in Gov't Employ, Washington, D. C., E X.
Smart, Minnie E., A. B., 1887, Preceptress High School, Cadillac, A I'.
Smith, Carmi R., B. S. 1886, Niles. 2 X.
Springer, Durand W., B. S., 1886., Teacher in Commercial School, Ypsil-
anti E X.
Southworth, Emma L., Ph. B., 1886, Teacher in High School, Flint, K A 0
Swarthout, Elvin, Ph. B., 1885, Ph. M., 1887, LL. B., at U. of M., 1888,
Grand Rapids. A T A.
Swarthout, Lizzie fMasterl, A. B., 1885, Grand Rapids, A F.
Stonex, Henry A., A. B., 1870, M. D., Preaching, Long Rapids.
Stonex, W. L., A. B., 1870, A. M., Lawyer, Goshen, Ind
Steele, Wm., A. B., 1880, Journalist, Author, New York.
Swarthout, Gauin, A. B., 1881, Merchant, Union City.
Squier, Eliza C., Ph. B., I88I, Teacher, Cadillac.
Slocum, Eva lLeonardJ, Ph. B., 1881, Assistant Editor, Caro.
Southworth, Florine, Ph. B., 1883, Teacher in Public Schools, Albion.
Stevens, Anna, A. B., 1887, Teacher of Latin and Greek in High School,
Streator, Ill. K A G.
Torrey, Lewis, Ph. B., 1884, Lawyer. A T A.
Thornton. Lu fAllmanJ, A. B., 1869, A. M., '72, Sturgis.
Turner, Chas. C., B. S., '76, Minister Detroit Conference, Ironwood.
Taylor, Frank M., Ph. B., '87, Farmer, Dawson, Dak.
Tarr, Cora Bell, Ph. B., '84, International Sec. of Y. W. C. A., Chicago,IlI.
Tharrett, Maggie fWoolseyj, B. S., '83, Teacher of Sciences in Marshall
High School, Marshall.
Tate, Samuel L., A. B., '69, A. M., LL. D., of the firm of Pettigrew 81
Tate, Sioux Falls, Dak.
Townsend, Edgar J., A T A, Ph. B., '90, Studying at U. of M,, Ann Arbor.
Travis, Ira D., Ph. B., '89, Student in Law, U. of M., Ann Arbor. A 'l' L2-
Underwood, L. VV., B. S. '86, M. S. '89, Prof. of Math. and Astronomy in
Lawrence University, Appleton, Wis.
Van Loo, Kingsley, Z X, Ph, B., '90, with Albion Pharmacy Co.
Van Loo, Will, E X, Ph. B., '86, Teacher of History and Science in Big
Rapids High School, '87 to '88, Sec. of Senate Judiciary Committee,
Mich. Legislature, '89, Admitted to Bar, '9o. Died July, 'QO.
Varion, Geo., B. S., '79, M. S., '85, Clergyman Mich. Conference, Coopers-
Wolf, Henry E., 'A. B., '86, S. T. B., '89, Clergyman Detroit Conference.
Wada, Seiki, A. B , '90, Tokyo, Japan.
Weldon, Ira D., A T Sl, Clergyman in Mich. Conference, Penfield.
Webster, Arthur F., A. B., '85, Johns Hopkins. 23 X.
Webster, W. C., A. B., '87, Student in Johns Hopkins University, Balti-
more, Md. 2 X.
Waldo, Dwight B., Ph. B., '87, Teacher in Albion College, '87 to '90, Stu-
dent in Constitutional Law and Political Economy, Cambridge, Mass.
Beloit, Wis. E X.
Walker Ward, A B., '84, Athens. A T A.
'vVard, Duncan M., A. B., ,7I, Clergyman Mich. Conference, DeWitt.
White, Lizzie, Ph. B., '79, Teacher, Selina, Kansas.
Whitewam, Edward A., A. B., '71, A. M., '74, President Normal College
Wilcox, Isaac, A. B., '73, Clergyman Detroit Conference, Hancock.
Wilcox, Grace KWallacej, B. S., '72, Hancock.
Welch, Chas. Rollin, A. B., '80, A T A, Albion.
Webb, Arletta tCamburnl, A. B., '80, Chicago, Ill.
Wartinan, Ella lRobertson1, A. B., '76, Albion.
White, Will. S., Ph B., '89, Teacher, Flint. E X,
Young Robert, Ph B., '80, Clergyman Michigan Conference, Gilead-
GRADUATES HROID QODSERVACORY OH IIZUSIQ.
Anderson, Ida, '80, Detroit.
Austin, Lida, '88, Morrice. A X il.
Adgate, Flora, '89, Ionia. A X sl.
Babcock, Lena, '77, Vineland, N. J,
Brown, Nettie tCliftJ '79, Albion.
Brockway, Mary, '80, Teacher of Music, Mason.
Bartley, Maud, '86, Grand Rapids.
Barnes, Mary, '89, Duluth, Minn. -
Bacon, Alice CSmalleyl, '85, Decatur.
Blanchard, Jessie, '83. Died Aug. '84.
Carrier, Myrtie CPittsl, '81, Wausau, Wis.
Conklin, WVm. G. '82, Dowagiac.
Conklin, Alice I., '84, Dowagiac.
Crittendgn, Emma L., '84, Teacher of Music in Public Schools, Ionia.
A X .
Coney, Eva, '87, Teacher of Music, Vermontville.
Cassady, Anna, '87, Jackson
Corliss, Nettie, '82, Albion.
Crissinger, Ella fScrantonD, '85, Marion, O.
DeCan1p, Lillie lBittingl, '81, Durand.
Dudley, Anna, '79, Holly.
Dorsey, Minnie KClarkJ, '84, Albion.
Fanning. May, '86, Teacher of Painting, Albion.
Faxon, Minnie, '85, Du Plain. A F.
Fort, Addie Qi-Iaruionj. '84, Teaching in Public Schools, Centreville.
Gale, Floy CRobins0nJ '88, Albion.
Gifford, Nina QPhelpsl. '80, Detroit. '
Gould. C. Blanche, '88, Bellvidere, Ill.
Hartung, LuElla, '88, Albion.
Howe, Nora QI-Iartj, '86, Oak Grove-
Hanaw, Bettie, '84, Jackson.
Hutchinson, May CMannJ, '84, Concord.
Hook, Lou CCoppl, '87, Ottawa, Ill. A F.
Hull, Lina, '87, Springport.
Iddings, Nellie CGaleJ, '82, Charlevoix.
Jackson, Lillian, '84, Teacher, Litchfield.
Jones, Emma CCrippenl, '84, Grand Rapids.
Keedy, Jenny CCollinsJ, '78, Hyde Park, Ill.
Kemp, Lina CAngevinel, '79, Chelsea.
Kinney, Flora LBatesl, '84, Emporia, Kan.
Kleeman, Addie fWrightJ, '80, Chicago, Ill.
Kirk, Lillian, '89, Post-Graduate Work, Albion. A X SZ.
Lownsbery, Matie, '89, Albion. A I'.
Longyear, Allie, '83, Charlotte.
Landon, Genevieve fR0rabacherl, '83, Augusta.
Loomis, Lottie CBerryl, '87, Manchester.
Loomis, Belle CSrnithJ, Hannibal, Mo.
Landon, Edith, '86, Parma.
Linneberry, Cora fHatchJ, '79, Jackson.
Mudge, Lulie CTorreyl, '81, Omaha, Neb.
Moses, E. May, '89, Seneca Falls, N. Y. K A O.
Murray, D. Belle, '89, Homer.
Ott, Crissie, '86, Albion.
Pennoyar, Mattie, '79, Concord.
Pickett, Carrie lCovert7, '83, McCook, Neb.
Prouty, Elie, '86, Teacher in Hartford.
Robertson, Laura CBidwellj, '87, Albion.
Reynolds, Hattie A., '84, Teaching in Jackson. A X SZ.
Reynolds, Florine CDefend0rfJ, '89, Dowagiac.
Shepard, Sara, '88, Parma.
Smith, Lillian, '88, Reno, Nev.
Smith, Libbie, '87, Marshall.
Smart, Lilla G., '88, Teacher in Flint. A I'.
Sprague, Della, '88, Teacher in Rapid City, Dak. A X SZ.
Stafford, Franc A., '86, Port Hope.
Smith, Clara QSc0fieldJ, 86, Niles.
Springer, Hattie LLazelleJ, '86, Ypsilanti.
Andrews, Lulu, '90, Teaching Music in Marshall.
Bolster, Carrie M., '90, Albion. .
Carr, Maud E., '90, Eaton Rapids. 1
Hull, Anna, '90, Teaching Music, Du Bois, Pa.
Miller, Belle, '90, A X SZ, Teaching Painting, Litchfield.
Raub, Anna A., '90, Big Rapids. U '
Whitcomb, Jean M., '91, A-X SZ, Teacher in Conservatory of Music in
Albion College, Albion.
Whitacker, Kate R., '90, Parma.
PA.,-RQNIZE THE ADV
-fs ,,,, , in . ERTIS
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The pen d1'IlYVil1,L'S in this book were made by H
F. C. COURTER,
GEORGE G. NEWELL,
L .- ,
.4 I R xx'
D, Mil GALE MANUFACTURING CO., S M1011-
For circulars of their full line of
Steel Combination and Chilled Bottoms, Steel, Iron and Wood Beam.
More money for the dealer and gives better satisfaction to the
farmer than any other make. .
THE IMPROVED "BIG !NJUN" SULKY PLOW.
The mos! snrfesljflzl Sznlky Plow in fha l'Vo1'!zi,
A ' ' x .. "ll
, 1, 1,3722 -
l. . f V New
gfglnsi 55 : ite-,:5l5l S11":l F.2l Willie.
' ff' ?"' 'eff -FF? fi", ff
It fitted with Front Furrow NVheel Adjustment which keeps the Plow
level at all times.
-6- TRY 'EYVY -9-
The "Daisy" Walking Cultivators with eight patent crimped teeth
and with four hardened shovels, are the most successful, strongest and
easiest operated, adjustable arch cultivators made, and are
'Us IIIHIHZMNEQ iiiiiligliil'iiiiiliIiilliiU'1ii5hEiFiHlEiiilHi i" , L
. . wwe'-v-l.J"' "f"" -fumlufmux nwlwi um. gf,
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. ,. ,f i
COOPER ZX HUNTER.
ONE PRICE CLOTHIER5,
We Lead in Styles and Prices.
A VVQPOI to the Wise is Sufficiermt.
316 SOUTH SUPERIOR STREET.
EW? ST-FKPBE FND EQFXNCSY GROQEPNES,
FRUWS PMID Q NEEGYJ NERY.
J. E. PERINE.
ALL ORDERS PROIWPTL Y DELIVERED.
HC O'D ON0 UG IIUE, Pfvxllfwlt. lf. GALE, Irlyfl' Pn's1'd'v11l.
II. AC DEARING, C!I.Vhl.A'I'. GEO. V. DEA IEHVG, A.v.v'l Cnshlbr.
FIRST QQLQQQIL BANK
CAPITAL, . . . .gI50,000,
IIORATIO GALE. HT O'DO1VOUGIIUE. C, Hx: D-A,L1f2'EHYP.LEL
11 EL Worm. E. A. LANDON2 4
L H. M DEARING. H V INN
E XR CT LY
l2ll Rofls Straight NVest of
ALBIODE Q QOi.LEGE
B U N DAY'S
Popular Corner Dry Goods.
In Direcf Line and Plain View.
Look from the College rvlqhf at the Store.
Gaze direct from Sfore at the College.
lllearesf Dry Goods Store to the College.
Nearesi College fo the Store.
,Accessible by Carriage, Foot, Bicycle or Balloon.
No end of lelzrning at the College--No end of Dry Goods at the Sfore.
PLEASE REIIIEIIIBER TIIE STORE.
G . F. BU N DAY.
J, cr Newsome,
Gold, Gilt, Silver, Bronze, Ivor ,
And all kinds of
URNAMENTAL PlGlVURE FRAMES
307 AND .soo WABASH AVEN UE,
Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
UNION WIND NIILIRZI IVI'F'Il, CII,
Pumping and Power Wind ills
HND WIND MILL SUPPLIES.
ALBION, .---- MICHIGAN.
w. 71 WRIGHT,
DR. E. L. PARMETER,
Oflice over First National Bzmk. Nitruus Oxidide Gas administered.
Cor. Erie and Superior Streets.
DRS. F E. R4LMER, DR. A. G. BRUCE,
Office over Slcelds Jewelry Store. Eglgyyy' Bmck,
C. E. DeBOVIC
H. D. 77-IOAIASOZV, JV. D.
17 South Superior Street. Omce, 213 Superior Sweet-
OLLQGQ. if Q
THE LEHDIHG CHURCH COLLEGE
It is the most rapid .,.... is Q E
in its growth. H It has the largest P-1 5 'S
.-E ...L.. faculty 5 E
9:1 The largest attendance ...... 3 ,Q E
if of students. , H The most comprehensive 'F
QE ...... courses of study. Q
E It allows the widest ...... 5
fi E Q election of studies. H Provides the fullest oppor- g
...... tunities for research work. Z
E E It is the most modern I ...... 2 '
E E in its methods. The most progressive Q
fo if " ...... in its life. Y'
E The atmosphere of the ......
college is homelike. he Its moral tone healthful.
. ...... its spirit Christian.
5 - -- --- I
E 2 College of Liberal Arts. E E
S5 H E Q
'Q' DSE Conservatory of Music. bg Q
s Eg L 5 H
QE School of Painting. E5
' 55 if if E
E ,E QE Department of Oratory. E
SE . P-
Q E-gb SZ Commercial Department. E
E :E E Special Academic Work.
Q Q Q Q YQ Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 'Q Q Q Q Q Q
ALQIUN ITY ENDRY.
FIRST-GBASS WGRI4 GUARFXNTCEIEJ.
40, S, S,,,,,,,,,,,, S, Mes. Wm. HISDALE, Proprietor.
f CE is rvsw-'zfedfoz'
C. fl. lWcC!m1fz'c's liao! and
Shoe store, whose business
ffllbiog, Mich., Juqe 10, 1891,
T 0 fke Publzks
We desire to call your attention to the fact that we are in the market
with a full stock of good dry Lumber, Lath, and Shingles, all Well bought
and carefully selected to suit the requirements of this market.
We carry the largest stock of Bill Stuff, Boards, Barn and House Siding,
Flooring, Ceiling, Finishing Lumber, Lath and Shingles to be found any-
where near Albion. We keep in stock an assortment of common sizes of
Doors, Windows and Blinds, and a full stock of Mouldings made from a
good quality of well-seasoned lumber, and a quantity of Turned Work
such as Veranda Columns, Balusters and Spindles, also Base, Casings,
Plynth Blocks, Head Blocks and Corner Blocks. And can furnish prompt-
ly anything not kept in stock.
We endeavor to be prompt and accommodating in all our dealings,
making free delivery of all bills within the city limits. Orders from neigh-
boring towns will have prompt attention and will be delivered free into
the hands of the railroad companies.
We appreciate and thank our many customers of the past and solicit a
continuance of their trade, as well as new business from those who have
not dealt with us. Respectfully yours,
HA THA WA Y df MOORE.
Glye lxeaeiryg Plyotograpber.
f V f
go UR Ar1'EN1'1 ON
wk Pk if X 151 2? ki ver X
n fs especially di1'efz'ea' fo ilze Ifujge sfork of
RIZQBOIVS, LACES. EMBROIDERIESQ
VEILIYVG, HOSIERX HANDAXERCHIEFS,
LADIES, UNDER WEAR, Eff.,
To bejbumz' zz! Me Vrzriefy Sf07'E of
H OLL ON JZ' 1-IUNGERFORD,
Brockway Block, Cor. Superior and Erie Sts.
SOLID SILVER SPOONS.
Wm. Steele 8: Son, Jewelers.
ICG QRQHM HND LUNCH PHRLORS
Headquarters for Fine Confectionery.
R., We V'elrJ1N1g1y'5,
Fresh Baked Goods Delivered Every Day.
Books. I Books
ERNEST W. GRIFFIN,
'COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS.
New and Second Havzd. A
The Besi and mos! Suitable.
GROOQRIQS HND PROVISIONS,
A Fine Line.
We have the Gollege Sfafioneryyou see and hear so much of.
CORNER NIILLINERY STORE.
- A11 the latest styles in A
We are constantly receivin ew goods and
yl f 1 N
CALL AEE SEE TIS-
WA1eNE1e BLOCK Babes XQ VOICE.
-2- CELL RT -6'
EHSTIVKHNS f LIVERY
FINE HORSES, H NQW QHRRIHGES.
Rear of Albion I-louse, Cornrr Pcrljf and lmzia Slrccfs.
I-I. L. BURG-ESS,
FINE WORA' SUPL?RlUR' FIJVISILI,
SUCCESSOR TO C. T. AY'ERY. 301 SUPERIOR STREET
. XF-V, 13
.ji 0 Y!
D. D. MITCHELL, PnoPmE'roR
-6- BEY' LXECDTTCD: '
FIRST CLASS GOODS.
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
HONEST WEIGHTS AND MEASURES.
Fruits, Confections, Vegetables and Oysters a Specialty.
CLOSE PRICES. V
Finest Teas and Coffees imported.
ALL TREA TED ALIKE.
The door as well as the rich.
FRED L. CRANE
Orclc-rs Promptly Delivered, 302 Superior St. and 3 Porter St.
For everything in the line of Worsted Suits, Cheviot Suits,
Cashmere Suits. Prince Albert Suits, Dress Suits, School
Suits and Business Suits.
Always on hand The latest novelties in Tecks, Winclsors,
HATS AAD CAPS.
You will incl at all times Z1 line assortment from a Crush Hat
'io an elegant Derby.
Can find just what they want at the lowest prices.
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK. STAR CLOTHIER.
S727 :El LEAD, OTIEIIERS POLLS V2.7 -
Where Money will go the Farthest is at
lvl. D. GALLOXAIAYS,
HEADQUARTERS IN ALBION FOR
Choice Silks and Dress Goods,
Cloaks, Wraps, and Shawls,
Table Linens, Napkins and Towels,
Laces, Ribbons, and Ruchings,
Underwear, Hosiery, and Gloves,
' Domestics of all Kinds.
OARPETS. RUGS, E2 LACE CURTAINS,
LARGEST LINE, LOWEST PRICES.
Material for Fancy YVork in Great Variety.
IT WILL PAY YOU T0 TRADE AT THE LEADING DRY GO0DS HUUSE.
M- JD.. GALLOWAY.
GEO. D. BHOWT BOOK TOHE
W T H 06, ,
STATIONERY - HND - WHLL ' PHPER.
- -- T-1-H -- - - -
THE LARGEST STO CK
OF B0 OKS IN CENTRAL IVIICIIIGAN
omxx- xxx-AxxNNmxNNvANv.-W-.xv M ,
152 W. MAIN STREET. JACKSON, MICH-
LUMBER cf? BUILDING MA YERIAL OF ALL KINDS.
JAMES W. SHELDON, EUGENE P. ROBERTSON,
EUGENE P. ROBERTSON, CASHIER-
ESTA IJLI-SHED 16178.
Rim m g MEET.,
YVE DO A GENERAL BANKING, DISCOUNT AND COLLECTION BUSINESS.
BUY AND SELL FOREIGN EXCHANGE.
IVUEE5 M. Zx S. L. DYSINGQR.
S22 Slb Sl2S!2S'2Sl2 3.1232281612 S!2S!,2.S!d'.2 4'2S!E!2S'2
71? 715 71? 71? 71? 71? 71? 71? 71? 71? W 71? 71? 71? sll? 71? 71? 7I?
an A 2
mi' . 41?
3152512512 S!2Sl2 S!2S!2S!2S!2S!Q!2S!2SlE!E'E'2S!-2
mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv mv m'v mv mv
RESIDENCE AND GBEENHOUSE.
414 EAST PORTER STREET.
' ' T. POWERS, ' '
+SmS+ FINE ' TURNUUTS ' A ' SPEGIALTY. -S-3+
408 S. Svprzxuou ST.
new vmixffasgzgxfofzfeifiw '
By this process we are able to reproduce an unlimited
number of exact copies of any subject at a nominal expense.
We make a specialty of commercial work of all kinds, including
Catalogues for Manufacturers, Fancy Advertising, Railway
and Oiiice Views, Scenery of every description.
Also make reproductions of Certiiicates, Stocks and Bonds
for advertising purposes, and pictures of Stock for Stockmen
equal to photographs. We pride ourselves also on our ART
DEPARTMENT, in .fact feel confident that we can please all who
want a perfect reproduction of anything, from a. piece of iron
to a handsome portrait.
We refer by permission to a few of our patrons, who take
pleasure in recommending us:
-IAS. KIRK, of Jas. S. Kirk X Co., Chicago.
N. K. FAIRBANK X CO., Chicago.
JOHN ODELL, Vice President Union National Bank, Chicago.
FARMERS' LOAN Sc TRUST CO., Chicago.
FOVVLER STEEL CAR NVHEEL CO., Chicago.
W. M. R. FRENCH, Director of A1't Institute, Chicago.
NORTHVVESTERN UNIVERSITY, QSy11abusj Evanston, Ill.
CORONADO BEACH CO., San Diego, Cal.
CHICAGO PHOTO-GRAVURE CO..
358 DEARBORN STREET,
I. P. RUMSEY,Presz2z'ent. O. C. FOSTER, Secretary.
OIQOOGIOQIQIOQICOOHCQICCQ QOQFQIQIOIIQICUQIQOIQQQIQQOCQIOO IQIQIQ
CD- lr- ID.fL"Y7'IS,
. AND INSURANCE AGENT,
Ojice over Nazfiofzal Exchiznge Bank. ALBIUIV, JIIICH.
'. AUSTIN. HENK
HUSTIH ds SMITH,
lGENERAL DEALERS IX1
Hardware, Steves and Hesse Furnishing Geeds.
BI.-XNUFACTURERS OF ALL KIND5 OF
TIH, COPPER HND SHEET IRON WARE.
I 7 SUPERIOR STREET. ALBION, MICHIG XX
I I , 'Q g X X l-
' JS' V3 'st is, If . .5 - Q55 v1 QQ. 3, X'f'4m,X - vs is X gm x X ' 9
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LOPERA HOUSE BLOCK,-
Ageui Am. Express Co. ALBIQN, MICHIGAN
A.- EILIIOISS, .
Chase, Whitney, and Henry B. Miller Pianos.
NEIVAND SECOND-JVAIVD HVSTRUIWEJVTS FOR RENT
Q. Q. 5 0. l'3GflLQ,
Are headquarters for Students' Supplies
in their line. VVe always carry a good
line of New and Second Hand Stoves,
House Furnishing Goods, Hardware, Guns,
Ammunition and Sporting Goods of all
kinds, Paints, Oils, Etc, Guns rented by
the day or week.
. 307 Superior Stfeei.
EZRA O. ROBERTSON,
YVYEHT ' WYHRKET
102 ERIE STREET- '
SPECIAL RATES T0 CLUBS.1 353
ap .sw gn +34
I 71? 01? M? UAV
C. HOVVARD DASKAM.
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ALL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION
'El - 2 TF
HIGH GRADE FRA TERNITY JE WELR Y.
STAN DAR D BOOKS
Of all kinds can be furnished at the
LGXAZ EST PRICES
HUNT :Su EATON,
We supply nearly all of the books for the College.
305 S Elx
C'1'0C7iC'7'?l- UPERIOI-Y wan Paper
Silverware. 'ADJ Q STREET lmndow
Iferosene and Hair EX D, Shades.
Elvcl1'i6 ' I. , Cornice Poles.
Light B10 N M LL D10-:LMI idgs-
Fiaztufms. I CH I GA N A 9 Frames.
'I' CENTRAL ' WGOD 0 AND 0 COAL ' OFFICE. 'S'
XALOO D, C0231 L., GI L..
433111 Qz7q'lI.e'!s Extlo gitly ellveredl, .
202 NORTH SUPERIOR STREET. TELEPHONE 37.
BRANCH OFFICE 502 EAST PORTER ST.
. -6- R. WYILLER, -6-
g ..... I
f --..- X
F. D. ROUDQBUSH, l
214 SUPERIOR STREET.
HAT OR BOHHET
- IS AT -
114 EAST ERIE STREET.
, JVIicl1'ign.'n. -F. R'
G. H. KILIHF2 HURHWUREE 639,
G-- EE- IZILIAN.
Remfemflmo' the Place. PROP. A
Chioooo, ood Iolooo,
BUFFALO, ROCHESTER, SYRACUSE,
NEW YORK, BOSTON AND THE EAST,
MACKINAW AND NORTHERN MICHIGAN,
RUNNING THROUGH CARS WITHOUT CHANGE.
Send for a Summer Note Book, Summer Tourist Routes ana' Hates
and New Book on Mackinac Island and Northern Michigan,
ROBERT MILLER, O. W. RUGGLES,
General Suvperintendcut, Gon'l Passh' and T'7c't Agt.,
Detroit, DI I Chicago, Ill
W. F. GB-IURGH,
DRUGS, BOOKS, STATIONERY,
TOILET AND FANCY ARTICLES,
womb PAPER, Pooows moo om,
- NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS.
309 SUPERIOR ST ..... - ALBION, MICH.
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