Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1890
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1890 volume:
" iagara Falls ROute."
GREAT EAST AND WEST HIGHWAY
Wagner Palace Sleeping Cars, Parloriand Dining Cars
THROUGH NVITIIOUT CHANGE BETVVEEN
cieiicrxco AND JQETRQIT
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MCHIGAN CENTRAL i ', t,l1.42iin,i "-1'g'l-Zn hll 1
r I D'-3 '-:SLT-L-Y i Ah.: 3
4 21356293 ANN AREOK i-dvr , ,,
Mackinaw Island, 1.0.00 islands. Rapids ofthe St. Lawrence,
The White Mountains. Berkshire Hills, the Catskills and the Sea Shore,
Toronto, Niagara Falls, Buffalo, Syracuse, Albany, New York, Boston,
NEW ENGLAND POINTS,
A A-iTO --
Saginaw. Bay City, Mackinaw, Grand Rapids, Cleveland, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Etc.
Close Connections at,.Chicago With All Western Roads.
Tickets sold through z-md Baggage checked to all principal points in
the United States and Canada.
0. W1 RUGGLES, H. IV. IIAYES,
Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agent, Ann A1-bor, Mlch,
301000, G' 00 M1000 Q 2 E
2' 'f 2 01ib0r0 Eiabigan Kg.
' f ' Amee
f-THE ANN ARBOR RouTE"
OFFERS SUPERIOR -ADVANTAGES
EAST, WEST, NORTH AND SQUTAH.
Sgeot 'oougte to cbwtwttv, St. ?fc1f14E, gmtwweapotto, cwvb
tllveufgzectt g't'OZt'plf Qwest Cblflfb Qaotflqc Qoctct Totnto, mates,
Qctbtttcvc cwvo ,fmfctcfzxtvxctwg the 04313 bixcect tt14e to Eotebo,
Qi44cis414ottt, c1445. att poi44to South, gcwt, Qwest, cwmb
gfoetflv. Tate ofvoztep-t time tothe ' A
Summa? Eisbigg,G0.g?5 15lu9fi9g0 Fqmpfs
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of gfoztheen 9TCLc3vtqct143 01,1422 qwtctteot mowte to, Cgzanb
Qfid,1:Jtoo,Sct14ot14c3, Zlontct, Qeeewottte, 91f'woYf.ec3ow, QTCG14-
iptee cm4?J geawtxfoet. Steameeo to Qfvtccvgo cwtb glut-
4fucv14fvee.' Came' atm to,AAc1,n6 tctlzte ptectouxce Qctte-etncg
to Smbevm, endorsed- kg the, Paoultgg- ' Sfm-
eet fytcttcvoe Qfnctte Qctw, f5oru4p144e14t that-otctoa, C1f1fLb-0'lfV6Qf
oowmecttom. cglkeotvcclftv Steepewt Rtlflfb Cffeectteot 'Sceuvtc
mowte to ttLe,9fc1,tio14ctt. Qbwcattovtat Qo14ue14tifo14 cttst.
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Qoppefff 0,546 216014 91ftn4t14c3 megtowo, with atop ouee
pztvtte23e'o'." 1'Seu4b'fo6 gltctp C1446 fTotbe'w to me unbea-
G.' 'H. HAZELWOOD, A.' J. PAISLEY,
A A '01' AGENT, GEN. PASS. AGT.,
Ann ,Arbor, Mich. Toledo, O.
P358 II GOO DYEAFVS II 41212.
Has Alvvags a Complete Stock of
Watch es, 'dggwglfg Silverware
To select from. Pearl .and Morocce Opera Glasses to Rent
and for Sale.
REPAIRING DONE AND ALL WORK WARRANTED.
WILLIAM ARNOLD, - ee s. AMain SI., Ann Arbor.
SIA. I.. NOBLE?
CLUETT'S COLLARS Sis CUFFS
AND MONARCH SHIRTS,
I HAMMERSLOUGH BRUSH
I CUSTOM CLOTHING.
RK V 3 'fHONLsiI GOODS FOR SENSIBLE PIIOPI.E."
SIGN OF TI-IE RED STAR.
QSCAJH. Cn. sQJ:e,G,
- ' IslOUSE DECORATING
TH .PaPQr. AND SIGN PAINTING
. A SPECIALTY. -+--
vo SOUTH IIIAIN ST., - ANN !1-RBOR
In Plain Engl ish
Twish to say that for tlletbalanoe of thissehool year, and at the
opening-of the next, Shell offer aifine stock of Guitcws,
Banjos, etc., AT VERY Low PRICES. Find the 'place and
buy right. ' A ,
WILS'EY'S, 25 S. Fourth St., Ann Arbor.
LIVERY, HACK AND BOARDING'STABLE,
' . f Z1 S. Fnurili St.,-Ann lfirhnr.
T V- MRS. A. OTTON E
HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A-FULL LINE OF THE FINEST
f-SIIVIILLIN ERY + eoonss'
ALL THE SUMMER AND 'FALL STYLES AEE NOW IN, '
No. l9"S.i Fourth Street, - Ann -Arbor, Mich.
REAL ESTATE .L
Personswishing to invest in Real Estate should examine the Plat
of the HAMILTON, ROSE Sz SHEEHAN addition to Ann Arbor. We be-
lieve persons investing in lots at the prices .We offer willdouble their
money in three years. Go' and see for yourselves what we have for
. HAMILTON ,NROSE St SHEEHAN, '
- , ' . i Ann Arbor, Mich.
Call qt Sh66h2CL'fL,S Store or Hamilton Block.
I QAIQAZIRIQJIACZI-I XA SOD,
FINE UHEMIGALS, UIIAIIIIIIAL APPARATUS, GLASS
And Porcelain Ware, Philosophical and El6CtY'iCal ADDGYQYUS,
Microscopes, IMagnifiers, Slides, Cover Glasses,
I Mounting Materials, Etc. I
lP3iSS56iiDg IDSLALIILDLADLSSQEBIZIAPIDAIAAII 6218-BSI.
, . - -No. 12 S..MAlN'ST., ANN ARBoR,,IvIIcI-I.
-We are soLE'M.4NU1AAc'1'URE1zS-Iof the . 'TP
W I NEW and NIATCHLESS
W ' Q ,lnz Aria I-l'glAgliZUPXtl1iERSl-IQCIR t
lx 7 ff! ,
' GLIIBIIS, BELLS,
A -i MAPS, CLUCKSA
BLACKBUARDS, I GPAYIINS,
' CHARTS, EPASAPS,
A PM A DISPIIINAPIIIAS, NUIIAPAL FPAIIIIIQ
" And Every Article in the Line of Church, School or
V ' ' Hall ,FLllfhi,Shings., I l L I
PLIISA LPUPAIAUPLA iGOMl2lR.NY,
I Nortlyville, mielyigaip.
TSEND FOR SPECIAL CATALOGUE. , .
SCfEi'lETIElf - as MUEHLIG,
' L HARDWARE P -
Garland Stoves and Ramgqs,
FI11111aA:Es,'lWaI1iEls and EPIIEIAEIS. Pl
' Steam Heating.
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xx X Y
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E. HLlf'C5D St
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? Mfiiiinelfg, Q
N , f1f,QW,r?X,
I M xPi'C1'ZI'1'2,S.f'
A 52 SOUTH MAIN, - 4 WEST LIBERTY STS.,
, DEALER IN
4 E Eg- E Q E Q EES B. .H 5
Especially adapted for stude1its'11seg Carpets,'Oi1 Cloth, Rugs and
RMattingg also a fine line of Draperies, Curtains and Shades.
.AAFOLDING A BEDS A A A SPECIALTY.m+f
I -1 THAT 1
TRRRNN RRRUR STEAM LAUNDRY
' 'V TURNS OUT THE
S S? tiki! H TEE SHTQA
Dcm'1: Pass Wham BQ- Watsh Out For
Something DSW Dsxt Year-
STEFFEY a SERVISS,
23 S. FOURTH ST., - TVILSE Y BLOCK.
' 1 gba J-Orlplyagago Qrqega
Of Economy is to buy where you can do the best as regards both price
and qualityg That place in the.'Dry Goods and Carpet line in Ann
E. F. MILLS Sr Co.,
Successors to WINES df WORDEN,
20 Soufb Mai? St-1 - JULQQ Jlxrbor, Micb.
THQ Qneqhdlnegon 0 I'o tIe5.1'1'ZI.
MUSIC FURNISHED IN AN ARTISTIO MANNER FOR D A H A I A A A '
BANQUETS. BALLS, LECTU RES, WEDDINGS, ' ETC.
D ' A Full Orchestra., or Less Number of Men as Desired. f ' '
The kufesf mga meal Igopulerrf Music for all Haney. Eagczetq
AND co:m-c::IsR'::- P-:J-Recess. I I
A Address FRED IvIcoIvII3ER, -Bu.sInesslM.ainagerf'5 A A
Posr OFFICE, - - -' ANN Anieon, MICH...
Picture Fra-mes Made to Order. Furniture,':Repaired and Refinished.
I W. G. DIEFIIERLE,
E DEALER IN FINE AND LOWfPRICED
PARLUR SUITS, BED RIIIIII SUITS, EI-ISI l3IIIIRS.SI
Special' Attention Given to Undertakingf "
37 SOUTH MAIN STREET, . - . ANN ARRQR, Mion.
AMERICAN IIIII IIIPIIRIIIIE GRANITE 'AND IIIIRRLII.
And- all kinds of Cemetery Work and L
A Building Stone.
A11 kinds of Stone Walk, and the Great Concrete Walk. All work
' warranted. A
'SHOP COR. DETROIT AND CATHERINE Stes., ANN ARBOR, MICH.
COR. MILLER AVE., AND' CHAPIN STS.
A Specialty in Fmt Plants-,-Hanging Easkets, Btn.
Ent Flowers tot' Emtntnennement. -- The V-EflE1EL1Q1EST
plane in the nity. ' I
I ' ' JAS. TOJIISJ
,g, ... .i i
. ' -Y--2
' if NEGLIGEE
T ' fligf TENNIS CAPS,
S1 5 ., :
. - - ! ? VI, .
'. -1.1 , i s F .D
-, Aww '
S gggfglgliif- RUSSET SHOES.
JAS. Nl. STAFFGRD,
.iq me Qlsmm Tainonqs-
. K -A ,,,,,, ,,
The largest and most complete line of Woolcns in the city.
A11 the latest shades in Spring Top Coatings.
A' complete line of foreign novelties in Fancy Vvstings.
A mammoth stock of Spring Tl'OllS0l'lTlg'S.
Fine Full Dress Suitings at Specialty.
nfvloiq SY., A1212 Artoaf, Miqh-
REGISTER PUBLISHING COMPANY.
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Wo the Dew Building-
Q, YMMETFUCAL majestic dost thou stand
56 To "Ninety" dear e'en scattered o'er the
O massive mosque of Ieaming!
The scehe of jogs and geamihg.
Whose halls we dedicate, proud Senior bahd.
Thg spacious corridors will ring for age, .
With voices bent on learning and on plagg
But all must tum to "Ninetg,"
Remember 'tvvas our "Ninetg"
l-lere organized as Seniors FIRST so gag.
Before thg threshold humblg proffer vve
Ohe token of our love on bended knee,-
This volume of retiring,
A mern'rg to perpetuate for thee.
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Qrcuce Anderson- Clara Foley:
QW. RIQKQH5- HH. fyhorpkajg
E respectfully submit the seventh volume of the OMEGA to
5 the consideration of its friends, asking that its shortcom-
ings may he viewed in light of the fact that it is the production,
not of college students, but of Senio-rs in the High School.
A just pride has impelled us to strive to surpass former edi-
tions of the OMEGA. E V
It is that pride which We, as disciples of education should
have, and ever cultivate to a higher degree, in the elevation of
the standard of learning. '
Thus we hope that succeeding classes will bear on and up
the standard We have endeavored to sustain.
lVith gratitude we acknowledge the kind assistance and
timely advice of our professors in suggesting andlcriticising.
The mechanical completeness is due in no small measure to
the artists: Messrs. Freitag, Dorrance, Paul, Sherman and
Traver, and Miss Dunster,
And to the care and patience of the publishers.
THE BOARD on Enrrons.
XD V A Ss.
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.3 7' XX
THOMAS ' E. GOODRICH.
HE hour has come when each of us can say, "I have fought
the good fight, I have finished my courseff
How gladly would I stay the hands of Time and grant to us
a new lease of the pleasant school days that are so soon to close!
But, alas! I cannot. r
If there have been storms which threatened us, they have
been safely over-ridden and have only served to show our true
character and to bind us more closely together. And although
old Time will not be appeased but insists that in a few short
hours from now we- must grasp each other's hands and say fare-
well, I am confident that as we go away to engage in other and,
perhaps, more arduous duties, the glimpses of things higher
and nobler that we have had here, and the inspiration to strive
for them which we have gained from association with each
other, will go with us and will incite us to honest work and
greater exertion in the future.
Fate may separate us, but in pleasant memories, in warm
friendships, in the kindly interest we shall have in one another,
the class of '90 will never cease to exist. -
The class of '90 will continue, and in the future, as in the
d3YS just past, will prove the truth of our excellent motto,
"Sapzcns qui Assiduusf' -
BY CHARLES WV. RIOKETTS.
MY CLASSMATES: - A
7. GREET you to-day, in the last hours of our existence as a
M high school class, not with tearful eyes and with sickness
at heart, but with the thought that this is the beautiful, bloom-
.ing spring-time of our existence, not with lamentation over our
past lives and with fearful forebodings for our welfare in days
to come, but with the thought that there is a prize at which we
are all aiming, and that there is one platform, and only one, on
which all men can meet, and the more power and' goodness we
have within us, the more nearly shall we come into possession
of this. Every human being has a ust right to this prize, and
'in the pursuitw- which is not a chase after a phantom-like
something and is not a utopian project-no one impedes his
neighbor. Every aspirant, by his success in the race, helps his
-competitors. Since this prize is the high point of aspiration in
each man in accordance with his natural tendency, and since its
true basis is virtue, let us call it Greatness. How best attain
this? I think you will all bear me out in saying by means of
-an upright performance of every duty at hand.
The nineteenth century is pre-eminently an age of action, an
-age of development, an age of advancement in every way. And
we can expect nothing less of that century on whose threshold
we shall step in another decade. It may be asked what is the
cause of the great advancement of the present century. Every-
body knows the answer. It will stand boldly forth for
all time that universal intelligence and free thought are the
granite blocks out of which the nineteenth centurylbuilds its
impregnable fortresses against the inroads of everything that is
not for the advancement and upbuilding of the human race.
What is the claim of the age upon us? To act, to move, to rise,
to do, to surmount, to leap to the highest pinnacle of grand and
noble lives-all are incumbent upon us and are indispensa-
ble to the attainment of the object of the Eternal One in the
creation of man. 'Tis sometimes said that industry begets ease.
Yet is it not a beautiful thought to us in our earlier years to
know that, when we shall have reached that proverbial number
- that point which marks the beginning of second childhood-
three score and ten, and the hoary locks begin to appear on our
temples, we shall pass our reclining years free from the hurry
and incessant toil of the world? It is a thought which should
be a great incentive to us who are just on the brink of life's
Is it true that they who have genius need not work? We
who have been delving into the various branches of learning
for the past four years can bear ample evidence to the fact that
they who have genius are the 'most willing to work. 'Tis not
what man does that exalts him but what he would do. Though
men may act faithfully, yet the betterment of the world is not
attained in a day. The conclusion which a youth reaches on
leaving school for the last time is evidence of this. His blood
is warm and his heart beats strong in sympathy for suffering
humanity. He feels that with his generation the world is
entering a new epoch and will soon be reformed and brought
near millennial conditions. It seems to him as if until now all
mankind has stood still, but is now buckling on its armor to
right wrongs, and he is prepared to do his part. He works
hard and effectually, but as the years wear on he finds that he
is only like a great multitude who have gone before, that all
y men have been working for the beneit of
mankind, and that things go faster now than of old 5 still in con-
. i n of mankind he must talk of centuries
mstead of years. Thus he learns that he who works for the
en is only a worker' with the great and
good of the past and the present, who have learned "to labor
and to wait." lVhere is the man who thinks that all the neces-
SHTY good for the world has been attained? I ask, is the paSff
through the centur
sidering the elevatio
good of his fellow m
better than the present? As we bid farewell to those who
vanish from our sight, have we no word of welcome to those who
are pressing forward? WVe grieve over the death of men we
ha1'dly thought could be spared. VVe look around to see who
are to take up and carry on the work they have been doing.
The pillars of the political, social and religions ediiices fall, and
as we look upon the fragments we fear that the structure is
weakened. But the grand institutions ' of a nation may be
bereaved of their most trusted and trustworthy counselors, and
yet they will live. Divine providence Ends its agents and
instruments, and by the inspiration and help of the divine pres-
ence the blessed results for humanity will be attained.
To act noblest in life man must have an ideal, a motive and
a methodl The state of languor into which men often sink
must be overcome 'and can only be conquered by enthusiasm,
by a motive, by an awakening devotion to something higher, by
the thought that there is more in life than mereidle existence.
And enthusiasm can only be kindled by two things: an ideal
which besets and takes the imagination by storm, as it were, and
a definite, intelligent plan for carrying out that ideal into prac-
tice. That motto-"Sapiens qui Assiduus,'- which has, as a
beautiful ensign and shining beacon light, illuminated our path
from tl1e time of our first organization, and has served to bind
us together as a class, well shows us that there is a grand ideal
to which we may all attain, that there is a goal which we may
all reach, that there is a cup from which we may all drink, that
there is a fount at whose brink we may all kneel, and this ideal,
this goal, this cup, this fount is wisdom. This can be found
only by individual persistent efort. The intellectual domain of
the future lies open to pre-emption. He who gets a fact or an
idea first owns it. Every round in the ladder of fame, from the
one that touches the ground to the one that leans against the
shining summit of ambition, belongs to the foot that gets upon
The great object of Education should be commensurate
with the object, of life and should be as broad as man. It
should be a moral one, to teach self-trust: to inspire the
youthful man with an interest in himself, with a curiosity
touching his own nature 5 to acquaint him with the 1'
his own mind, and to teach him that Hzcre is all his strength,
and to inilame him with a piety toward the Grand Mind in
which he lives. u
A man is a little thing whilst he works by .and for himself,
for wisdom for a 1113,ll,S self is a depraved thing, but when he
wives voice to the rules of love and justice, is godlike, his word
is current in all countries 3 and all men, though his enemies, are
made his friends and obey it as their own. How different is the
view of past life in the man who is grown old in knowledge and
wisdom, from that of him who is grown old in ignorance and
follv? The latter is like the owner of a barren country, that
tillsv his eye with the prospect of naked hills and plains, which
produce nothing either profitable or ornamentalg the other
beholds a beautiful and spacious landscape, divided into delight-
ful gardens, green meadows, fruitful fields, and can scarce cast
his eye upon a single spot of his possession that is not covered
with some beautiful plant or flower.
And now, as we are assembled for the last time before the
great unknown shall have swallowed up our class, though our
hearts are happy, light and free, it may be well to consider some
of the serious questions of life-to form resolutions for high
actions, to plan and to determine. And, as we issue forth from
the walls of the school we love so well, the most of us, probably,
with the expectation to pursue work in higher institutions of
learning, but some, possibly, intending to begin life-work in
some avocation, I would that we might hold up to ourselves the
bright model of some grand life that has existed, and study to
be what we behold, and that we may contemplate the character
of this life till all its virtues spread out and display themselves
to our delighted vision, as the earliest astronomers, the shep-
herds on the plains of Babylon, gazed at the stars till they saw
them form into clusters and constellations, overpowering at
length the eyes of the beholders with the united blaze of a
thousand lights. And if by the side of this model we place our
class motto as a light-house by the sea, and if within easy view
we shall keep that old Spanish. proverb- "Time and I against
any two"-we shall go forth not sighing for the past but feeling
that the future is sure, we shall go forth marked with honorable
independemle, and we shall have a fealty, an homage, to high
The written pages of history which we read give but a brief
account ot man's actions -his successful attempts and his fail-
ures, his risings and his tallings. WVe can read our own history
only so far as it is made. WVe can only dimly portray what it
shall be from the signs which the Times unfold to us. VVe have
no deiinite way of telling whether we hold in our hands the
weal or the woe of the unborn millions. Two parties of History
everywhere present, the party of the Past and the party of the
Future, divide society to-day as of old. The Times are the
masquerade of the eternitiesg trivial to the dull, tokens of noble
and majestic agents to the wise, the receptacle in which the
Past leaves its history 3 the quarry out of which the genius of
to-day is building up the Future. But the subject of the Times
is not abstract. The nations of the world, their manners and
customs, their varied institutions, their opinions, their dissent-
ing and consenting voices, are to be studied as omens, as sacred
leaves on whose surface is inscribed a weighty sense, if only we
search it out. They hold within themselves the solution of
many vexing questions.
When we speak of the age in which we live, we only mean
our own semi-company of people, as it were, as Dante and Milf
ton painted in gigantic size their two divisions, and called them
Heaven and Hell. In the highest idea of the progress of man,
we cannot get beyond this personal picture of the association of
man with man. T
Since the Times can reveal so much to us, let us awake our
senses to them. ' Let us grasp what lies within their bosom and
strive on with the determination that, by our actions, we shall
make happiness attend those who follow us. By our striving to
act noblest and best, we do not' think that the blue dome of
heaven, which hangs alike o'er all will put on a brighter hue for
us, our honey be sweeter, our climate more temperate, but only
that our relations to our fellows will be simpler and happier.
Man has always acted g man will act.
The years will come and go, time and change will write their
inevitable legend upon all natureg the earth itself may shrivel
and decay, and the heavens be rolled together as a scroll 3 but
not until man has drunk of the cup of oblivion and is lost for-
ever on the Lethean wave will he cease to strive for something
BY J.. RALEIGH NELSON.
f HE morn had come and all the palace roofs
Were glistening in the early sun that peeped
From o'er the wood-clad hills of Attica.
And all the palace court was now astir,
For on that morn the kir1g's own son would go
Far over hill and dale, through wood and glade,
To seek and capture wisdom as his slave.
S0 to and fro the busy servants passed,
And eien the chattering ,magpies on the roofs
Seemed now to feel the excitement in the air,
And in the courts the anxious horses pranced.
The king, resplendent in his jewelled robes,
Expectant waited in the audience hall,
While all around his lords and ladies stood.
At last the distant blare of bugles rang
Through all the hall, and every heart stood still,
And scarce did any move or even breathe
But listening, waited for the prince to come.
And e'er increased the rippling round of notes
'Till through the massive marble-pillared arch
There swept a glittering train of courtiers proud,
And at their head, lithe limbed, and noble bro Wed,
Majestic, fair, the king's own son was seen,
Clad all in glittering garments made of gold.
And round his sheeney spear and o'er his helm
Were twined sweet garlands made of dewy flowers
And on his feet were well wrought sandals bound.
But now the music ceased, and he alone
With reverent eyes and step approached the throne,
And humbly kneeled upon the broad gold steps
To hear his father's blessing on his head.
Who then looked down with pride and yet some fear
And said, "Go forth, my noble son, go forth!
The gods attend thy way and 'neath thy feet '
Cast flowers of sweetest bloom, that ne'er the rocks
Or rough and weary way thy tender feet shall wound!
And when again thou com'st may by thy side,
Enslaved and conquered. Wisdom meekly walk!
And on that day shalt thou ascend the throne
And wear upon thy head the golden cro wn.',
Thus speaking stooped and kissed his son's fairbrow.
And he, with one long lingering look turned 'round
And 'twixt the ranks of courtiers passed alone,
'Till through the marble arched door he went,
When, with ablast of bugles and a shout,
The people and the court all followed him,
Until they came to where the river flo wed
And he was borne across, and, standing there,
Gave one farewell to all that boisterous folk
And turned and disappeared within the wood.
Long days he wandered over field and fen
And sought incave and cavern, glade and glen
To find the one for whom his quest was made.
At last one day, half wearied of , his task
And wishing much that now the end were nigh,
He came to where, besidea murmuring brook,
An ancient oak tree, seamed and gnarled stood,
And underneath its crooked' arms was spread
A broad, smooth mat of soft and silky grass
Embroidered here and there with lovely flowers.
And here awearied did he lay him down
And taking off his helmet let his curls i
Fall free, unbound upon the shady grass.
Then lulled and soothed by all the sweet voiced birds
And half enrapt by sweetly scented flowers,
His eyelids drooped and he went half asleep.
But sudden in the oak-tree's seamed side
A door swung out, and in the odorous air,
And in that lovely jubilee of song
There stood a maiden, tall and lithe and fair,
Half draped in clinging robe of some thin silk
And veiled beneath the glorious golden hair
That played and fretted in the balmy breeze.
When he surprised, amazed, then half arose,
She, coming forward, spake in flute-like tones
These words: " Oh, Hero, who o'er wild and waste hast come
Well know I whom thou long hast sought to find.
And il' in truth real Wisdom thou wouldst have,
List now unto the word that I shall speak.
fs -lleside thy father's palace lies a lield
Whose flowery glebe no plow-share e'er o'erturned.
With thine own tender hand break up this ground
A nd scatter far and wide the yellow seed.
l-Zach day behold with careful eyes its growth,
And when the sun gleams on the golden grain
Then by thy side, nay, in thy very self
Will Wisdom be whose like thou ne'er hast known?
.lt nd even while with eager listening ear
lle heard her words, the lovely nymph was gone.
Then rose he up and fastened firm his helm
Nor thought of rest till, all his steps retraced
lle stood beside his father's llowery Held.
With eager hands he doffed his glittering robes
And driving from their quiet, peaceful stall
His i'ather's meek-eyed oxen, cast the yoke
About their necks and drove them 'fore the plow.
Day in, day out, he turned the flowery turf V
And found each day in ea.rth or air or sky
Some wonder that he ne'er had seen before.
And often times he left his plow and work
And kneeling down upon the new turned ground
With wondering eyes beheld the wriggling worm
That sought to hide his head beneath the soil,
Or now reclining 'neath some mighty tree,
Saw how the bees buzzed 'round the fragrant flowers
And sought to sip the nectar from their cups, '
And watched the gaudy sylph ilit to and fro.
But most of all he loved the busy ants,
And would for hours sit there beside their hills
And muse in silence on their wondrous ways.
Each day his youthful brow more thoughtful grew
And in his eyes there came a serious look.
But now at last the field was plowed
And all the ground was ready for the seed.
Then far and wide he cast the yellow grain
That found a grave beneath the up-turned earth.
The prince watched every day with eager eyes
The ground where lay the germinating grain,
And sometimes, grown impatient at delay,
Would brush the earth from the half sprouted seed
T0 See Why 'bwas so very, very slow. '
But when he saw the tiny, pointed 15135195
Pierce through the soil, how passing proud he grew
And as from day to day he saw these blades
Wax greater, greater, till before him stood!
A wide expanse of billowy ripened grain
His soul was awed to see a thing so great-
That from these little lifeless grains of wheat
So great a Held of golden grain should growg
Then whispering softly to himself these words,.
" Ah! N ow, indeed, is real Wisdom mine,"
He gat him up and buckling on his helm
He hasted till he stood before therking
And said-" Oh, King, my Father most beloved!
Now have I found indeed the one I sought.
Directed by the gods' own messenger,
I found her where I ne'er had thought she- dwelt..
I learned from ants the ways of industry
And how to govern well and peacefully.
I've seen the wondrous miracle of growth
And learned the kindly lessons Nature gives:
Till now I feel that Wisdom is my friend."
-Then from his royal seat the old king stept,
And up the golden stairs his son was led ,
And on his head was placed the regal crown.
-Oh, ye who love in Wisdom's hallsto walk
Have not ye ever found this passing true,
To him who humbly sits at Wisdom's feet
She graciously each day reveals herself
In some new wonder, never seen before,
In some new thought that ne'er had known his mind
In new seen beauty or in new felt love
Until his soul is broadened byher thoughts
And he possesses treasure more than gold
For he is Wisdom's patient learning son.
BY G ERTRUDE SUNDERLAND.
" And what is so rare as a day in June ?
Then, if ever, come perfect days."
Please don't anyone say "chestnuts!" In the iirstplace,
using slang is such a very unpraisevvorthy thing in young people,
hardly to be overlooked even in Seniors, and in the second
place, haveu't you been told nearly every day of your lives that
you shouldn't tire of beautiful things but should enjoy them
more and more each time you hear them? According to that,
we certainly ought to be passionately fond of this passage by
this time, for most of us had heard it dozens of times before
ever we entered the High School, and after We became students
in that respected institution did Wenot hear it quoted by each
successive class of Sophomores, including our own, in a manner
calculated to inspire love of the passage in every breast ?
Surely I could not have chosen a text more familiar and " dear
to our hearts " than this. '
On just such a lovely June day as Lowell describes, I had
taken a book Qwho shall say it Wasn't 'C The Vision of Sir Laun-
fal"?j and gone out by myself to read and muse under the
shade of a favorite old tree. It was such a beautiful day that
the temptation to be lazy and give myself up to enjoying the
soft air, the songs of the birds and insects, and all the other
pleasures of the early summer time, soon induced me to lay
down my book and stretch myself out under the shade of the
tree to gaze at the sky and indulge in day dreams. And it fell
-out in the course of events that my thoughts began running
.over the various delightful June days I had enjoyed since I
.became a learned High School student,
How I felt I had reached the Pisgah of all my longings
D when the final day in June came, in each of those past three
years, when I could say good-bye to those dreary old school-
rooms for awhi1e'and look forward to a two months' life of
Q lounging. For notwithstanding what our respected teachers
say regularly before every vacation, that rest is change and not
idleness, it must nevertheless remain a fact that a student ap-
preciates the thought of a good long time when she will be per-
mitted to lounge to her l1eart's content Q I can only speak from
experience of the feminine body of students, perhaps the mas-
culine may be above such reprehensible pleasuresj.
Then all the delightful picnic parties that so many of us can
remember withlsuch pleasure, some of them perhaps like a cer-
tain sleigh-ride party weknow of, when the conveyances would
not come for all the expectation and- longing of the impatient
watchers! p. - i
Q Then there is one day in June not so fvcryvmany years ago
which I remember well. Oh' dear, it makes me hot now to think
of it,-how we toiled over plants and evergreen and drapery,
and struggled -with surprising energy, considering the weathe1',
against one boyis persistent 'purpose to get us to begin work at
half-past seven olclock in the morning! Yes, even the recollec-
tions of those tasks are almost. too laborious for a June day. I
As I went on dreaming away in this fashion my thoughts got
farther and farther from my conscious control, and I suppose I
nearly went to sleep, It crept into my mind that there was one
day in June to come. which would surpass every other in impor-
tance, and to which very many beside 'myself were looking for-
ward with eagerexpectationg and slowly a vision ofhthat day and
its occurrences appeared to me. -
' ae ae ae as ek
It isnthe all-important morning. A hundred young people
of a 'dignified and imposing demeanor are assembled in Mr.
Clark's room' on the first floor of the High School building.
Young gentlemen in new black suits and irreproachable neck-
ties talk nervously among each other or carry on short conver-
sations in a decidedly self-conscious manner with members of
the feminine 'side of the house. Young ladies in soft white
muslin gowns, dainty gloves and fa variety of flowers, are admir-
ing each other in a high state of satisfaction. Apart from the
general throng, in various attitudes of studious thoughtfulness
'et ' ten poor unhappy creatures are passing the few
miserable moments alloted to them before they are summoned
tl ii fate to make their names immortal for better or for
to 18 ' u
wma. After some five or ten minutes of suspense the com-
l is given and all form in line and march slowly up to the
mam ,, , D
commencement hall. Expectant faces of parents and friends
.fl-get the voung aspirants to honor as they take the places
iissigned to them on the platform. Just before reaching her
seatoone of the young ladies drops her flowers, but they are not
recovered notwithstanding the chivalrous attempts of several of,
the young gentlemen, for it is a very difficult thing even to pick
up a bunch of flowers when a room-full of eyes are fixed upon
you and you are not at all used to it. , '
The exercises begin with music, Beethoven's funeral march.
The pale faces of the mournful ten on the 'platform grow paler
as the music progresses. Finally comes the dreaded announce-
ment, "Oration by M. Calvin Boylan". Witli trembling limbs
the gentleman referred to rises, tries to think what foot he'
ought to put first in order to come out on the right one to make
his bow to Mr. Perry, gives it up and walks out "as it happens,
makes his two grand bows and stands facing the audience and
collecting his thoughts. His subject is "Etiquette," and the
remarks he makes on the necessity of gentlemen acquiring deli-
cacy of manners while they are young, etc., are truly inspiring.
He does himself and '90 credit. ' W
Next on the programme comes Mr. R. C. Campbell, and he
deals with the ethnological subject, " The origin of the Camp-
bell gens and how it came to have so 'many representatives
After him Mr. Alfred B. Connable comes to the front, dis-
tinguishing himself especially for the grace of his bows ,fsee
Mr. Granger, dancing-masterj. His subject is " The modern
signicance of the Latin camo, amarc, czmrtfvi, cm1.aizmz." But
for some reason the speaker seems unable to view his subject
quite dispassionately, and at times unconnected remarks about
a wedding march rather break up the thread of his discourse.
Hext Mr. Thomas E. Goodrich addresses the audience on the
toplcv KMY eXDG1'ience of a presidential campaign." Two 01'
three gentlemen among the listeners clap furiously, having had
some experiences themselves of a like sort.
And now Mr. Perry announces an essay by Miss Carrie
I-Iemenger, but as the young lady speaks without paper and in
exactly the same manner as the young gentlemen before her, we
are set to wondering why one is an essay and the others omtfons.
As Miss I-Iemenger comes forward two old ladies on the front
seat are heard to wish devoutly that she may not faint or forget
her part. I-Ier subject is " Geometry and Greek 'versus Dan-
cing and Dress as factors in education," and she takes her seat
again without having either fainted or forgotten her part.
After her it is announced that Mr. John I-Iosmer will deliver
an oration on "The ill effects of cigarette smoking upon the
physical and mental constitution of youthfl It is delivered
with such eloquence that every Junior there inwardly resolves
never to touch a cigarette. - J
And now the second young lady, Miss Emma J. McMorran,
advances and, making her two little bows, harangues the audience
on " The ideal relations between teacher and pupil."
Then again a young gentleman assumes the place of honor,
this time our class "poetess," Mr. J. Raleigh Nelson, and he de-
livers a very touching poem on- the song 'iClS11lG11tl116,H which
leaves few dry eyes in the house. ' A '
And now steps forth Mr. Charles VV. Ricketts. His subject
is purely literary, " The soothing properties of Moorels poem,
' The time I've lost in wooing,' when you've lost both your heart
and the girl that's got it and feel most awfully blue." There
are four or five young gentlemen among the graduating class
who seem especially to appreciate this oration.
But while the applause following this speech is atits height,
I am suddenly roused from my day-dream, and I do not see the
tenth poor victim come to: the altar, although I have previously
ascertained that this last is one of the three who vie for tl1e
honor of the feminine part of the class. I do not even see the
culmination of the hopes of all those hundred youths and maid-
ens, the receiving of the long-wished-for diplomas, but, instead,
I find myself again surrounded by green grass, trees and flowers,
and birds singing their loudest in the tree above me. Let us
hope, however, that we shall all see for ourselves these glorious
events on a real day in June not far oi. I
BY M. CALVIN BOYLAN.
OST of the class of '90 entered the High School building
in the fall of 86. Some there are, it is true, who have
been " Seniors " Qso calledj for a number of years and who bid
fair to continue such till the end of time, provided they don't
become Juniors instead. There vvere 187 in the class at first,
now there are only 90 or thereabout. , T
Like all Freshmen we had to undergo our share of burdens
imposed by those vvho had the supreme honor of entering the
school before ourselves 5 torments which had before been under-
gone by our tormenters.i ,
The first hard lesson was learned by some of the class, when
they found themselves neither so brilliant, nor so Well prepared
as they had fancied. Having taken up two courses, in a short
time, they were glad to drop all but the required branches-
and I believe We have found our hands full with these. Fresh-
men have little class sentiment. We spent the year in learning
how to work and formed some acquaintances. Class-sentiment
was, perhaps, irst awakened in us by the sudden death fby
drovvningl of one of our number, Mr. Fred Freeman.
On taking up the Sophomore Work We were able to estimate
the advantages We hadreceived from the first year. lVe found
ourselves more systematic as students, more thorough in the
mastery of a subject, and with higher standards of excellence.
We were not privileged to finish any study, as yet, but the
Woods began te Clear HJWHY, and we caught glimpses of the dis-
Thls Year marked a change in the general-English courses
and they have been vigorously pushed ahead ever since., In
this year also, a change was promised in the school-building, a
change that was "to meet -a long felt want" by giving addi-
tional room. WVe were happy to have the benefit of the hand-
some new building, before leaving the school.
The year of 1888-89 was somewhat more eventful. The
growing class-sentiment now demanded class-ofdcers. A meet-
ing for the election of these was called soon after the com-
mencement of our Junior year. Mr. Alfred B. Connable, chair-
man of the meeting, was chosen president. In a digniied and
simple manner, he thanked the members of the class for the
honor which they had conferred upon him, and promised to
spare no eiforts for their welfare, a promise he has most faith-
fully fulfilled. The other ofdcers elected were as follows:
vice-president, Miss Beckwith, secretary, Miss Grace Ander-
son, treasurer, Mr. Boylan 5 foot-ball captain, Mr. Jewettg
base-ball captain, Mr. Paul. A committee was appointed to
select class colors and a motto, after which the meeting ad-
journed. ' 1
The colors chosen, light-blue and tan, are a very artistic com-
bination. . The motto is, "Sapiens qui Assiduusf' "He is wise
who is diligent." It is quite axiomatic, but acquires a certain
dignity from the Latin language.
Soon after the year opened, we were notified by Mr. J ewett, our
foot-ball captain, that the day was appointed for a foot-ball rush
between the Seniors and ourselves. As the soldiers of the allied
armies in the Napoleonic wars were conquered before the battle
joined, by the mere fact that the French had always won, so we
were borne down in this contest by the knowledge that Seniors
never had been beaten on a similar occasion. We would not
break the spell, lest we should suffer ignomimy when our time
for glory came, but in the other athletic sports we showed what
we could do if we would. Our heavy-weight boxer, Mr. Patter-
son, sat upon the ground, with a glove on either hand, waiting,
until he caught his death of dampness, for the 'opponent who
-never came. Shortly after, tl1e Seniors, by dint of hard run-
ning, beat us in a game of base-ball. This ended the athletic
contests for this year.
Our first class-social was held at the home of Miss Beckwith.
The weather on the important night was very damp. In short,
it rained cats and dogs, not to speak of the boys and girls whg
bravely ventured forth, to enjoy class hospitality. We had for
tried to havej a dance, played a few games, Qneither drop the
handkerchief nor pillowj and broke up at about midnight, when
our fun was at its height. A
About the month of February we began to talk of a sleigh-
ride to Miss Brokaw's home, a few miles from the city. We
finally resolved to have it on a certain Friday night, and, with
expectant faces and hopeful minds, we waited for a snow-storm.
It came, but partially melted, and the wise ones began to put
on rueful faces and shake their heads. However, at 7:00 P. M.,
a happy company gathered at the school, but no sleigh made its
appearance, which disappointment caused considerable comment.
It was noised abroad that the Seniors had a sleigh-ride to Ypsi-
lanti that same night. Perhaps-Nevertheless, we soon obtained
an omnibus on wheels and sleighs for those who were deter-
mined to have a sleigh-ride, while a few of the party went in
single carriages. Those same determined ones had to change
their sleigh-ride to a wheel-ride after they had proceeded about
a mile on their way. There were no springs above the wheels
either, which fact did not add to the comfort of these young
The next things of importance that engaged our attention
were the Junior Ex. and the decoration of University Hall for
the Seniors. In the former, we did as well, if not. better, than
any of the classes which have preceded us, the entertainment
being given in the Unitarian church, which the Seniors had ele-
gantly decorated. In the latter we did so well that even the
Seniors praised our work, and, of course, they must have been
good judges in such matters. '
We returned in full force for our last year and took up our
quarters in the new and very pleasant High School building.
We have progressed somewhat in the art of studying, and feel
that we have gained some skill in the use of our tools for brain
work. As this is the main object of school discipline, we may
be confident that we will experience in all after-life, the benefits
of these years of toil, whatever items of knowledge we may
Rumblings as of distant thunder, soon warned us as of an
approaching storm, which broke upon us i11 the election for
class officers. Considerable party spirit Was shown on all sides,
yet we succeeded at length in electing a class president, Mr.
Goodrich, after a great amount of talking, arguing and ballot
ing. The other offices were filled Without much' trouble, Miss
Sunderland being chosen vice-president, Miss Ray, secretary,
Mr. Harry Watts, treasurer, Mr. J evvett, foot-ball captain and
Mr. Sidney Allen, base-ball captain. '
Despite the forbearance we showed as juniors in regard to
leaving the palm of victory with the seniors in the annual foot-
ball rush, We had to labor to retain it ourselves. However, We
succeeded and hand down to our successors the duty of pre-
serving this, "America's Cup." Our base-ball team, Mr. Sidney
Allen, captain, was defeated by the Juniors. Thus We have no
base-ball victories in our four years' course.
We had another' meeting later on and adopted the motto and
colors that We had in the unior year, appointed the class mar-
shal, fMr. Noblej the officers for class-day, and the members of
the Omega board. In January, a meeting Was called to decide
Whether we should hold class-day at Whitmore Lake or in Ann
Arbor. We are noted for departures from the old 'order of
things, so We made up out minds to have our great social event
in Ann Arbor, and a committee was appointed to ind suitable
places for holding the literary exercises and the banquet. An-
other committee was appointed to iind the prices of the pro-
posed class emblems, namely, the hats, rings, and badges,
which were to be voted upon at our next meeting. VVhen We
again assembled, the class expressed by vote a desire to have
some kind of a pin as a class emblem. The matter ,was thor-
oughly discussed, and We adopted at our next meeting the pin
which adorns the persons of many of the class. The other
committee's report, that We could hold our literary exercisestt at
the home of Mr. Clare Campbell, on the Ypsilanti road and then
have our banquet in the chapel of the school, was accepted. The
school board let us have the chapel on condition that We would
disband by 2 A. M., so our class-mates willhave to make up their
minds to separate at that early hour. Vie next tried our artistic
skill once more in decorating the High School Hall for the
Junior EX., and under our dexterous hands the hall was soon
perfection itself. Miss Grace Anderson was appointed to iill
"'Subsequent1y decided to hold exercises at Mr. Whitmau's home in town.
the vacancy on the Omega board, caused by the resignation of
Miss Clinton, and we decided to have Mr. Randall take the class
Early in our Senior year we, or rather the institution 'as 3,
whole, suifered a great loss in tl1e sudden death of Mr. Nichols,
the teacher in the commercial department. During life he' had
been a man of the greatest integrity, and was always ready and
willing to give valuable suggestions to the pupils under his
charge. It seems as though he was taken away in the very
midst ot his lite's work, but we cannot understand the myster-
ious ways of Providence and must trust that all was for the
best. However, this may be, the good deeds of the man will
never be eifaced from the memories of those who were fortunate
enough to be intimately acquainted with him either in the class-
room or outside of it.
lVe have now reached the last important event in our history,
our voyage together is nearly ended, and it is time -for this
sketch to come to a close. As a class, we haveexisted during 'a
very important period of changes in our prosperous school, and
will leave it with a feeling ot sincere regret. A Our Senior lite
here has been very enjoyable, several socials having occurred.
Hard work has been our daily occupation, but even work
becomes agreeable when the heart is in it.
' " Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait."
HISTORIAN,S NEWS PAD.
This part of our paper is intended for those who wish to read
the news of our class and of the school generally. It you learn
anything that you did not know before you are welcomed to the
information without ektra charge.
An amusing anecdote is told of one of the members of the
Junior class, who went to see his girl. The poor boy rang the
bell. and 3 yO'ung-looking lady appeared at his summons and
asked him into the parlor. It became evident during the con-
Vf31'5ati0f1 that the young-looking lady was the mother of tl16
glfl Whom the Junior supposed he was talking with all this
Wlllle- .I DiSC0Vering his mistake, he flushingly interrupted th6
girl's mother in her talk and said, " O, my dear madame, it was
your dmzghfeof I came to see!" A
"Please give me your name and I will tell her who called,
for she has just gone out," answered the astonished lady.
" No, thanks, I'll tell her myself when I call next time," said
the discomiited little Junior as he made for the door and rushed
out into the open air.
'There isa story told of two of our number, who worked
in the laboratory for three-weeks trying to estimate how much
muscle it' would take to pull a zinc disk from the surface of a
few pounds of mercury. The trouble was that the disk would
always pull away before the poor fellows could get a 'proper
estimate of the amount of force it required to accomplish. the
feat, but at length, like all of '90's members, they succeeded.
This shows very plainly that the road to knowledge 'is not
entirely strewed with roses and down, but that the thorns and
sharp quills are plentiful. I .
'Robert A. Campbell sent inhis questions enclosed in three
envelopes for safety, telling us that the greatest event in his
school life was falling in love and that he lives in hopes of
weighing two hundred pounds. Who can the lucky girl be that
has thus stormed his heart?
The sum of the distances f1'om the High School to the sev-
eral homes of the members of the class, is about equal to the
Earth's circumference at the equator:
'Ninety seems to prefer Shakespeare, Longfellow, Dickens,
Scott, and George Eliot as authors. -
Some of the class report themselves as follows in politics:
Republicans, 21, Prohibitionists 8, Democrats 8, Mugwumps 4,
Greenbacks 1, and one poor fellow is on the fence.
.We have among us the sons and daughters of contractors,
farmers, lumbermen, superintendents, professors, traveling men,
hotel-keepers, ministers, druggists, etc.
The religious denominations represented among our number
are Methodists, Presbyterians, Baptists, Congregationalists,
Lutherans, Unitarians, Catholics, Episcopalians, Friends and
Miss Carrie Kirtland says that she is the original Miranda
in the Hoosier's School-master and refers us to the book for
' BY CARRIE KIRTLAND.
EAR class-mates, we now have paid earnest attention
To the many great things our historian did mention,
To-the record Well kept of events as they pass,
Which we have experienced well as a class.
Then let us turn from the past and see I
How future years for each will iiee,
What achievements great or small will be,
That our class undertakes so gloriously.
When iirst the sad tidings to me were told
That I the future of each should unfold,
Whether good or 'evil should befall
M ever dear class-mates, one and all,
I shrank away with doubt and dread
From this task of exceeding weight.
What could be found in my silly head ?
How unfit, a prophecy to make!
Then distinctly by chance recalling an last,
How, long ago in the far away past
An old gypsy woman had taught me the art
Of solving the puzzles of life and of heart.
In the palm of the hand, the confusing lines
Crossed and tangled and varied in kinds
Have a clear and wonderful meaning to me,
Yet all will be read as you will see.
The hands of my class-mates I've studied with care
And marked the crossings and lines that are there,
And I now am come to you to reveal
Those things which the future will not repeal.
For ou our President, straight markin s a ear
Y , is PP ,
You've most varied talents, 'tis certainly queer
How much ou can do, do it well and ou will
Y , Y
A number of various destinies fill.
Miss Sunderland soon round the world will fly
In a shorter time than Nellie Bly.
Poor Mr. Gammon discontented will stay
A bachelor until his dying day.
Carl Rose will find it his definite duty
To make his vocation-professional beauty.
- Alice Root shall spend the rest of her days
Contriving dishes in various ways,
. 'And baking puddings however she can
To please the palate of a tyrant man.
About in the darkness, the wind and cold,
He shiversand stamps and we hear him scold,
This poor policeman, who can he be?
We recognize dePont-Edward P.
Misses Hicks and McMorran a market garden -will keep.
Florence Anderson, wife of a sailor, will go o'er the deep
Mr. Boylan, histories, will write of every class and nation
Mr. Brimblecom, as editor, will gain a reputation.
Miss Rogers and Lillie Field will learn stenography.
School children will study I-Ienion's new geography.
Mr. Kawada will, as an orator, win wondrous fame.
Mr. Foley will be husband to a very wealthy dame.
Misses Swift and Schleede will teach a commercial school
Under management of Miss Larned's strict rigid rule,
Miss Carson will find it her pleasure the books to arrange
While active Miss Pulcipher Writes in the merchant's' exchange
This hand for the future 'most plainly denotes
Mr. Maas 'll be banker and buyer of notes, -
Mr. Ricketts, a green old professor you 'll see
Of Latin and Greek, Sanscrit and Chinee.
. Between Anderson and Griffin a contest arose,
The Lyceum debate set them utterly wrong,
The point in dispute as all the world knows
Was to whom' ought "Speaker of ,House," to belong.
Misses Clinton and1Foley 'ere the century fades
Will establish a school for dependent old maids.
Messrs. Burgan and H osmer' will think themselves tit
To treat all cases-of' Russian La Grippe.
The fame of the twin brothers, Watts, not the least
Manufacturers are they, although not of yeast.
Mr. Walz engineer, Covell, brakeman you'll see,
While Hudson and Hayes, fine workmen will be.
Mr. Sidney C. Allen will go to the world's fair. ,
To sell peanuts and candy to the eager crowd there.
Miss O'Brien will teach, enforcing rules
Against talking and such sins so common in schoolsf
1've studied the palms of two ment in vain.
Their future seemed blank, it was certainly plain
Their hands are not their own, th' success of their lives I
Is found in the soft little hands of their wives.
Henton and Wilson soon will leave square roots alone
And extract roots for others accompanied by a groan.
Mr. Thompson, the astronomer 'll take a trip to the moon,
Mr. Janes and Frank Allen 'll start a dancing school soon
See yonder is our Carrie Read
So perfect, kind and true,
A 1nissionary's wife is she
Away in far Zulu.
Clark neier aspires to rank or wealth
Nor cares about a name, .
For though much famed for fish is he,
He'll never fish for fame.
Other fates in other palms We spy,
At millinery will Elsie Bennett try .
To buy her coal for winter and pay her baker's bill.
Soon Willa strange emotion Miss Stevens' bosom fill.
A widower of sixty for it may be even morej I
Will offer her his heart and hand and interest in his store.
Miss Banghart will tend the counter, -
Nellie Kyer keep the books, A
So with great anticipation
To their future each one looks.
A traveler through the dusty street,
0'er the country far and wide,
Sells books to those he chances to meet,
A class-mate-Mr. McBride.
Miss Wilson has a little man
And chickens, cows and sheep
And all those nice things farmer's wives
In such abundance keep.
A passion for music in McGill held sway,
And on many an instrument he soon learned to play.
Misses Raymond and Tozer their skill will try
To become noted artists, as the years go by.
Mr. Chickering thinks he is meant for a minister,
But his hand shows the mark of a fate far more sinister.
" Womans rights ? " not her rights, but man's rights for woman
I-Ie will always proclaim with a skill more than human.
Miss Heminger 'll study music, Miss Brokaw keep hotel. '
Miss'Hinsdale 'll be an authoress, Miss East will dry goods sell.
" The Campbells are coming, oho! ohol "
'F Messrs. Barcus and Beecher.
The greatest circus there is we know,
Chas. is the manager and gate tender,
Robert A. the clown, Blanch the balloon ascender,
And Clair the elephant trainer.
For a side show they have a live ca.nnibal
fWe used to know him as Mr. Connable l.
Great explorers are Robbins and Manly,
Their feats do even outrival Stanley.
The palms of some great honor foretellg
As,-Whitman for President, Williams for vice,
As Secretary of State will Noble do well,
Mr. Cooper as consul to China, how nice!
Messrs. I-layler and Wedemeyer,
Pickett. Lyon, Colburn and Paige,
All these to be lawyers aspire
When they arrive at manhood's age.
As champion ball-player at the first base,
Mr. Paul o'er the world will hold his place.
We are far away in the distant Canaries
Misses Eberbach and Fletcher, the missionaries.
Mary Bennett will accompany them, a bright M. D.,
Grace Anderson, a sister of charity ill be.
There's a dress-making shop by M. Root and Miss Ray
Where Miss Herey's the cutter, Lois Jones takes the pay.
There's one to whom the future years will bring
A deathless name and glorious renown,
With Mr. Nelson's praise the land will ring,
Upon his brow-the poet's laurel crown.
Now comesthe sharpest, youngest and sweetest of all
QNO Pigmy is Sharpless, although he is smallfl
The play is done, the curtains drop,
Slow falling to the prompter's bell,
A moment yet the actors stop
And look around to say farewell,
They call them out with loud encore,
Unmasked they step before the curtain,
Methinks 1' ve seen their faces before,
And yet, I cannot be quite certain
Until the secret through the palms I guess
T. E. Leland, Lindly and Frank Hess.
And also, we very plainly discern
. Misses Beckwith, Hamilton and 0'Hearn.
ctlflw ' L ' ' ' .
f as mates now slips in its own destined way
'ritliiinarroiv life streams, far and farther away
U I' ifeurses may run, but whatever await
S OH 119 S Tllgged wild, " welll meet at one gate
When al1's over. The Ways they are many and Wide
And seldom are two ways the same, side by side,
May we stand at the same little door when al1's done
The Ways they are many, the end it is oneg
He that knocketh shall enterg who asks shall obtain
And who seeketh, he findethf' to his own soul's gain.
BY GERTRUDE S. HAMILTON.
Air : Auld Lang Syne.
'21 OME, class of Ninety, ere we part,
9 Let us our strains prolongg
And here with one united heart
Join in a joyful song.
As strangers we together came,
As friends We now shall partg
And it shall always be our aim
To bear a friendly heart.
For, soon, no more for us shall sound
Thy old familiar bellg
Four years thy blessings we have found
But now, " Old Hall," farewell!
A joy is mingled with our grief
To feel that we are throughg
With some kind Words though very brief
We bid our friends adieu.
ALFRED B. CONNABLE, TOAST'MASTER.
A Look Behind, 1 THOMAS E. GOODRICH
" 'Tis greatly wise to talk with our past hours
And 'ask them what report they boref'
Our Co-partners, ' HOWARD E. CHICKERING
" What they will to do or say
. I s wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best."
The Gentlemen, GERTRUDE SUNDERLAND.
" Those that paint them truest praise them most."
"90's Politicians and Orators, HERDIAN H. SHARPLESS
" With a giant's might
They heafve the ponderous thought,
And pour the storm of eloquence."
'The Eolitor's Sanctum, JAMES S. BARCUS.
" The infallible resourse
To which peipleaeed people have resource."
"90's Innovations, . ELSIE GRACE ANDERSON. I
' What custom wills, should we in all things do 't, '
The dust on antique time would lie unsweptf'
'O ur Successors, '91, JAMES S. HANDY.
" By fortune quite discarded."
ENJAMIN EATON NICHOLS, the subject of this sketch,
was born on a farm at Oneida Lake, New York, March 5,
1826, and died at Ann Arbor, Mich., Sept. 26, 1889.
His childhood was such as ordinarily falls to the lot of a
farmer's son in a 'community of thrift and general intelligence.
Industry, simplicity of life, and domestic content furnished the
influences of his early home. -
Near his father's farm was a country school to which Benja-
min, with other children of the neighborhood, was sent to learn
his A B C. Here he gained the rudiments of a good English
education. He enjoyed his books, but like Whittie1"s boy " with
cheek of tan " he loved Nature with all her endless forms of life
and beauty. He often listened to her enchanting story, " drink-
ing in the knowledge never learned at schools," until his mind
became " rich inillowers and trees " and poetic fancies that were
ever manifesting themselves in all his after life. VVith flowers
especially he was on a most conidential footing, and in his later
years he often took them on his rounds of duty to the various
schools, leaving them with his classes as rewards for faithful
In due timehe .outgrew the country school and was sent to
the High' School at Lyons, N. Y. Here he made rapid progress
in such studies as the school supplied, and soon mastered the
somewhat meager curriculum. His mental horizon was greatly
widened, but his greater gain was an eager bent of mind toward
learning and the discovery of his mental powers. The school
was no longer indispensable to his better education.
No suitable school being available the ambitious boy took
ardently to reading and study alone. His success in this course
was notably ample and it is probably no exaggeration to say
that the best, H1OSt serviceable part of his education above the
elementary stage, was the fruit of these home studies. His
studious habit seems never to have deserted him. p
In 1849 Mr. Nichols was married to the estimable lady who
survives him. A happy family for a period of forty years will
best characterize the result of this union.
At the age of twenty-three Mr. Nichols entered upon his pro-
fession by accepting a position as teacher in the High School at
Lyons, where he had been a pupil. He took charge of the com-
mercial course, teaching Book-keeping and Penmanship, to
which branches he gave the best energies of his busy life.
His success at the Lyons School clearly indicated his mission
and his future career. He remained at Lyons seven years. In
the meantime his health had become impaired, and by the ad-
vice of physicians he removed to Ann Arbor and went to farm-
ing, which seemed to offer the only probable means of his' recov-.
ery. Two years were thus spent in nature's sanitarium with
In 1859 Mr. Nichols was tendered a position in the Ann Ar-
bor City Schools, which he, accepted, to teach Book-keeping in
the High I School and Writing in the lower schools. He re-
mained continuously in the' service of the Board, in charge of
the same branches up to the date of his untimely death. ' '
About 1868 he began a critical inspection and comparison of
the various text-books on book-keeping, and, becoming dissatisfied
with their mechanical methods, he set about the collection of
mateterial for a more rational course, one which should call into
constant exercise the thinking, discriminating powers of the
learner. These investigations resulted in the publication, in
1873, of N ichols' Practical Book-Keeping and Commercial Law, a
book that has been highly commended and widely used. It was
revised and enlarged in 1876, in 1879, and again in 1885.
Mr. Nichols' management of the business branches of the
High School was always excellent and popular. In 1872 the
several branches of this special work were gathered into a course
of study of one year. The course j ustiied itself and, moreover,
created a demand for something more substantial in the way of
general culture for business students. Accordingly in 1877 the
course was expanded to two years, including in it some of the
higher branches of the other courses. -
Mr. Nichols was one of those rare characters who carry their
consciences with them into all the details of life. In all practi-
cal concerns he was a Puritan of the early stock. On all moral
issues and questions of the day he occupied the most advanced
ground. Injustice and dishonesty, on whomsoever practiced,
were intolerable to him and aroused his righteous indignation,
toward, the unfortunate and helpless, whether man or
beast, his mercy and sympathy went out in unstinted measure.
His gentle spirit and gentlemanly bearing won all hearts
and subdued all hardness in his presence. All the impulses of
his life were of that refined and generous nature that bespeak
the cultured mind and heart.
He had been for many years an influential, honored mem-
ber of the Unitarian church. VVhether as layman, ofhcer of
the church, or superintendent of the sunday school, his heart
and voice were ever pointing the way to higher attainments in
christian thought, and christian living. His exemplary life and
exalted character are the cherished legacy of the church that
mourns the loss of his counsel and living example.
Although possessing a buoyant, hopeful temperament, he
seemed incapable of levity in any form, and he rarely indulged
in playful amusements. A vacation of roaming, resting, or
utter relaxation was to him unworthy of a man in ordinary
health of mind and body. He was never so happy as when try-
ing to accomplish some worthy purposeg
But it was in the school-room where all these' qualities ap-
peared to best advantage. His recitation room was always
radiant with cheerfulness and intense with earnestness. No
idling there, no content with shallow conclusions, but an eager
searching for the best thought and best lesson of the subject or
topic of the day. Honest, patient endeavor, with whatever
result, was always commended, but pretense or laziness or
superiicialness found nothing congenial in the spirit of his
His methods of teaching were wisely and persistently induc-
tive. VVhile gifted with clearness of thought and readiness of
speech, he did not forget that his duty as a teacher was to stim-
ulate and guide his pupil's thinking and not to empty into his
mind a mass of irrelevant knowledge. He was the genuine
teacher in that he held all school studies, school processes, arts,
and appliances subordinate to a higher end-the development
of power. To Witness the growth under his hand of a noble
life, exempt from vicious habits, and ever reaching out after the
better virtues, was one of his chief delights. And to aid in any
degree the accomplishment of such a result, no service was for
him too arduous or too prolonged.
Mr. Nichols was a close observer and student of the habits
of the young, and nothing concerned him or pained him more
than to see one of his young friends taking on the alcohol or
tobacco habit. Many a time did he accurately predict in par-
ticular cases the ruinous results of these practices. His forcible
arraignment of these insidious foes of youth, and his earnest
appeals to give them a wide berth, will long be remembered with
gratitude by many of his pupils. -
Mr. Nichols loved his work and believed in its dignity and
value. He expected difficulties and opposition, but he was
'never surprised into angry or reproachful defense. There Was
no repining, no disheartenmentg but more light, more logic,
more facts, were the Weapons of his Warfare against ignorance
in Whatever guise it appeared. He Was a stern but loving critic
of all the evils and enemies of our social and political life. He
Was a devoted patriot, although he never sought or held a civil
In all his aims and .motives, Mr. Nichols lived a noble, use-
ful life. His pupils, associate teachers and other many friends
will not permit his eminent qualities of heart and mind to pass
from memory, nor .will they ever cease to be his debtors for the
stimulus and inspiration of so Worthy an exampleof honor-
able livin g.
' VVALTER S. PERRY.
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l?3ef5l'1inal ther Qfaezriezf-2-
HE votes were counted, the result was announced, and the
Board of Editors for the OMEGA of '90 was elected. There
were ten of us chosen, and as the class meeting adjourned the
-cries of fifty Seniors sounded in ten pairs of ears, " If you grind
me! Oh, won't I - 1- --," and the silence was more ex-
pressive than words.
Olassmates, some of you may have heard of what we do in
-our Board meetings,but if those who have not will listen I shall
relate to them some of the happenings' behind the scenes.
t The first meeting of the Board was held in Room A. p In we
'came one by one. The girls, hearts beat high 3 they were editors,
chosen to aid those egotistical boys in producing the crowning
glory of Senior social life. The boys seemed less nervous, and
-as they gathered together in one corner ofthe room, took up for
discussion the old stand-by starter of conversation,-Geometry.
" Silence! " commanded our Ohairman. IVith varying suc-
cess we tried to look composed and comfortable. One of our
number tried the doors, and looked to see that no prying Junior
'was near. It l1HS been a notable fact in meetings since then,
that this one always takes it upon himself to see that all fasten-
ings are sure and safe. In the general discussion following our
chairman's commands, it was decided that our publication
:should be the " finest yet," that it should contain no bad grinds
-on our teachers, and each of us should show his or her poetical
ability by a poetical contribution,-love songs from the boys not
-accepted. Next came the choice of subjects. Each one agreed
to suggest three at our next meeting. I wish you could have
seen that list of subjects scattered over the board. Long sub-
jects and short subjects and middle sized subjects, all were there.
One editor had a subject that he forgot to bring. There had
been a cat fight under the editor's window the night before. An
old shoe, a tack hammer, a plaster bust of lVebster, and a geom-
etry were thrown. The last named article did it. Another
victim as it were. The editor offered to bring his subject next
time, but the girls assured him that we had plenty. Q
lVhen, about the middle of April, we met to hear the poems
read, it was suggested that the boys read theirs first. After a
little delay one of them proceeded to read his description of
MY BOARD ING HOUSE.
" Ring out Wild bells! Ring out!
A fly is dying in the soup."
" Enough! Enough!" came from the girls. lVith an injured
look he took his seat. His board has bored the Board no more.
Another boy produced an
" ODE Cownnl TO MY TAILORF' A
"Thirteen dollars and sixteen cents, '
Forumaking breeches. and sewing rents."
lVe could stand no more, so immediately adjourned for a week.
Ere long it became time for us to choose a cover for our
publication. Week in, week out, we worked over the question
of cover. It would not have taken so longif it had not been for
the girls. You know how girls will act. Each one wants some-
thing diiferent. One wanted pink, she " just doted on pink."
Another wanted green. Oh, no! That would never do. Green
was too suggestive of bygone years, or even the Juniors. One
suggested tan. Bright girl! Just what we wanted. One of
our class colors too. But, alas! our design would not look Well
on tan, so we must look further. At last the girls decided upon
the cover we now have, and the boys upon an elegant one of sky
blue. Now it was the boys' turn to be obstinate. No amount
of talking that the girls could do would make the boys give in.
Nothing but the persuasive look from those eyes had any elfect
upon the owners of those hearts of stone. At last one was won,
that made two, and the girls carried the day.
"Last 0ctobe1"s cogitations, I
Plus its pleasant vj1zspi14atio1zs."
ND rather Walk in learning's halls,
W' Than tread a cloth of gold,
I'd rather ponder ancient lore,
Than e'en a scepter hold.
Let queens and monarchs sit their thrones
In majesty to reigng
We envy not their coronets,
Each has a crown to gain.
The bridge which leads to heaven's gate,
Is knowledge,-build thou sure
Each cable of this structure firm, '
And passage Lind secure.
A king had well been proud to Walk,
This Indian summer day,
Beneath these shade trees, Where the leaves
Like golden snowhakes lay.
The elm trees spread their graceful boughs,
And shade the trampled heath,
They let their benedictions fall
On all who pass beneath.
But when within that sturdy oak
I see a shattered nest, '
Built high among the branches, where
It ought to have been blessed,
Methinks that mortal man should build
In grander realms a home,
Among the scintillating stars '
Beyond the vast blue dome.
Fl Uziczatiou Rsueriet-
,JT was the evening of the first day of vacation. I was think-
' ing how long it would be before I should see again all the
familiar school-mate faces, and naturally many characteristic
class-room scenes rose before me. In the rush and hurry of the
busy school days, one has little time to muse on the peculiarities
of his fellow students. But now, in the quiet of this vacation
twilight, I began thinking over the various characters with which
I had been constantly coming in contact, and the acts and Words
of the different people I had been accustomed to meet every day
in the school-room came again to my mind.
There was that boy in the Geometry class,-how did he ever
expect to get through the world? Never had he been known to
demonstrate a proposition in a way that could by any stretch of
the imagination be called logical. As was said of Justice Ma-
lam in "Silas Marnerf' " I-Ie could draw much wider conclusions
without evidence than could be expected." Possibly, however,
as Mr. Wines had often hinted, he might make an honorable liv-
ing by digging sand for a railroad company g and, after all,
"IVhat are we sent on earth for? Say, to toil," and what difer-
ence does it make what kind of toil we choose?
In the next seat to this boy and very intimate with him 41 per-
haps in accordance with the theory that those people are likely
to be the closest friends who have the most different mental ten-
denciesj sat another boy of whom it might be appropriately
said, "I-Iis clear-sightedness consisted in supposing there was
nothing behind a barn-door because he couldnit see through itf'
This boy was never known to admit that a proposition, solution,
demonstration, or any other element of Geometry could, by any
possibility, be correct unless he could "see through it."
Then there was that girl who always sat on the end seat far-
thest from the boys' side of the house, and never, let what would
occur, turned her eyes so much as the hundredth part of an
inch in their direction, "viewing the stronger sex in the light of
animals which it had pleased I-Ieaven to make naturally trouble-
some." lVhile we were studying " The Tempestn, in the Eng-
lish class, if she ever had to read the part of Miranda, She
delivered it in such a steady, solemn manner that 'certainly no
one could have accused her of making it over-sentimental,
fi But then she had a will, .
And maiden fancies, loved to live alone
. Among her womeng certain would not wed." '
Next in my thoughts came the picture of the boy who, when-
ever he recited, put the girls on nettles and quite unstrung their
nerves, it took him such a remarkably long time to say such sur-
prisingly few words. I remembered how I used to feel myself
getting more and more restless, until I wished some one would
give him a good shaking and try to hasten his speech a little.
That passage from George Eliot kept coming to me, "Thoughts
are so great,-they seem to lie upon us like a flood," and I
wondered if the reason of his being so deliberate in his speech
was that he felt his great thoughts so overpower him. It seemed
to me that if such was the effect of great thoughts I would
rather mine should be humble. '
Then those two boys who for so long sat side by side in the
Greek class! "Their faces had the look of habitual medita-
tive abstractionf' and indeed their faces told the truth. Per-
haps in the race of life those two may walk philosophers, deal-
ing in the - abstract, and always wraptnin meditation, which will
then be considered a mark of their superior wisdom. Alas for
them, that their teachers do not have penetration enough to
measure their wisdom now by their continuous meditation, but
on the contrary persist in startling them from their reiiections
just when they seem profoundest! At such moments they are
indeed " consonant chords H that literally "shiver to one note,"
-that note the awful tones of the teacher's voice.
There is an old adage, "A poet is born, not made." I used
to wonder if Mr. Perry did not think he had proved that beyond
a doubt by long experience in teaching Virgil. 111 the C859 Of H
certain boy in our class it often seemed to me that no amount Of
discoursing on the poetical beauty of the Zlilneid could give him
t idea of translating so as to make even ordinarily good
om his efforts to get as far as possible from a poetical
one would suppose he thought with Shakespearekg
. "I had rather hear a brazen canstick turned -
Or a dry Wheel grate on an axle-tree,
And that would set my teeth nothing on edge,
Nothing so much as mincing poetry."
As my mind ran over these different examples of human
nature daily exhibited to us all, again the Words of one of the
World's great ones came to me g- '
1 " These fellow-mortals, everyone, must be accepted as they are,"
Flu OYDZQFI77 Usczurrsmczes
IS head was full of verses,
His heart was full of woe,
He was known as a poetaster
Wherever he might gog
His time he spent composing
Though not composed himself-
He had everything in pocket
But the necessary wealth.
He sent unto the Omega
A small poetic Waste n
Of ninety-seven cantos-
On "Decline of Modern Taste,"
The manuscript was bulky,
So he brought it in a hack,
And we took the little epic
And called it epicac,+
And put it in the closet
And stood it on its end,
And where the weight was heavy
We could see thc rafters bend.
So one day into our office
Came this poet with a smirk,
Whilst we were all quite busy,
lVith our scissors hard at work.
He said, "I sent some verses
On 'Decline of Modern Taste, ' "
Upset an old ink bottle,
Stuck his fingers in the paste.
We took him to the closet
To his little paper mill,
Whilst our able correspondent
Made him out a storage bill.
He gave a yell of terror
Went out with wonderous haste,
He declines to make a payment-
We decline his U Modern Taste."
LAS! in what a position,
' In what an ignoble condition!-
With everything in preparation
To find your qualification
Made subject to such a condition
As to have to your " dip" the addition,
According to ancient tradition,
Of a horrible apparition,
That meanest of things " a condition."
PIERRE LA Poirrn
Wo the junior,
GUILELESS " sub," unknown to you
U Are all the great world's wicked ways,
The passion-soiled, unwise, untrue,
And cheap delights of common days.
Your cheek is stained with Maytime's glow,
Your face is bright with truth and love
And on it blushes come and go, A
That seem soft shadows from above.
The joys that'learning's pleasures give
Are far beyond your youthful ken,
You know not life, and yet-you live
More truly than much wiser men.
O may your virtue ne'er be wrecked,
Your guileless truth ne'er suffer fall g
But stay-I sometimes half suspect
Youlre not so guileless after all.
Tis a celebrated thought of Socrates, that if all the misfor-
tunes of mankind were cast into a public stock, in order to
be equally distributed among the whole species, those who now
think themselves the most unhappy would prefer the share they
are already possessed of before that which would fall to them
by such a division.
As I was ruminating upon this remark at the close of a
wearisome day, I fell asleep 5 when methought, after much con-
sideration, a proclamation was made by Mr. Perry, that every
member of the Senior class should bring his or her griefs and
troubles, and throw them together in a heap. The ground east
of the -'High School was appointed for this purpose.
As I was anxious to rid myself of my burden, I had arrived
at the appointed spot sometime before my fellow classmates,
and thus saw with a great deal of pleasure the whole Senior
class marching, one after another, and throwing down their
.several burdens, which immediately grew up into a prodigious
mountain, that seemed to extend almost to the clouds. '
There was a certain lady of an airy shape, who was very
active in this solemnity., She carried a spy-glass in one of her
hands in order, that no one might escape. She was attired in a
loose flowing robe, embroidered with several geometrical figures,
that transformed themselves in a thousand villainous shapes as
her garments fluttered in the breeze. There was something wild
-and distracted in her looks. Her name was "Back Lessons." She
led UD every member to the appointed place, after having ,very
kindly assisted him in making up his pack and laying it upon
hls Sh0ulder. My heart melted within me to see my fellow-
'0laSSmates groaning under their respective burdens, and to con-
,Slder that prodigious bulk of school calamities which lay
before me, ,
There were several of my classmates who gave me much
amusement on this occasionL I noticed one bringing in a pack-
age very carefully concealed under his coat, which, upon his
throwing into the heap I observed it to be " Flunksf' Another
after a great deal of putting, threw down his pack, which, upon
examining, I found to be " Bolts." v
There were multitudes of others saddled with admits, ex-
cuses, and many other tiresome burdens, but, what was very odd,
though they sighed as if their hearts would break under these
bundles of calamities, they could not persuade themselves to
cast them - into the heap when they came up to it, but, after a
few faint efforts, shook their heads, and marched away as heavy
laden as they came. - . '
I saw multitudes of others throw down joyously Greek, Geo-
metry, Vergil, Astronomy, Cicero, and especially Prose, but I
was overjoyed to see that not a " Pony " was cast into the heap.
Observing one advancing toward the heap with a larger cargo
than ordinary upon his back, I found upon his near approach
that it was only a natural hump of stupidity which he disposed
of with., great joy of heart upon this heap of miseries.
I saw with unspeakable pleasure the whole class thus deliv-
ered from its sorrows. As we were regarding very attentively
this confusion of miseries this chaos of calamity a second pro
clamation was issued that every one was now at liberty to ex
change his atfhction but to my surprise each one struggled for
his own package and departed pleased to carry it patiently
Qll'dil'I1 zz 1i'Ol'l'0Il't'tf JIc!'rl'.l
BY A SVI!-IN'l'IFIC.
Gr, HALL I call to the Muse ? shall I call her again
' From her home in the far Grecian main ?
Shall I mount on the horse, for a bridle his mane
Which came forth when Medusa was slain 'B
Shall I call to the Muse? shall I drink at the fount
Which tlows fresh from the Helicon mount ?
Shall I pray to the Dame? shall I seek to invoke her
Who tritled with prosy old Homer?
Let her go, let her go, she is weary I know
Of the gall of the classic student.
And Pegasus goes with wheezings which show
The skill of this classical student. . 4
We will trust they're at restg we will hope they are laid
In the depth of Elysium shadeg
But We'll row our own boat, let it sink, let it fioat,
' Without aid from the ages remote. A
We'rea frolicsome bandg We are lovers of fun
And of girls who are not too ugly.
But we never have fun till our work is well done
And our hearts from life's cares are empty. , '
We are men who believe there's an object in life
That's beyond mere idle existence. '
We are willing to Work and long for the strife
We'1l conquer the greatest resistance.
We're the statesmen, and preachers and orators, too,
Of the very immediate future.
And the work for the world is the work We must do
In the here-to-fore mentioned future.
We are Weak it is true, but 'twill not be for long,
Take courage, take courage, We're growing-
And the arm that is Weak by and by will be strong,
Be working, be Working,Whi1e growing.
A sw ,
Fl Doggareal, i
B Y A CLASSICQ
HAD we the gift to Write as We Would,
And then We should not Write in vaing
We'd fix the tyro Who'd map out a course -
For true intellectual gain,
Whose lines effervescent affect to despise,
That same culture he fain would attain.
No! Don't call the Muse, dear classmate, please don't!
You might make us Weary again, r -
And your muse might grow Worse for she seemed quite seasick
From her trip o'er your far distant main.
So, look to the martyrs Whose ghosts you'11 disturb,
With the trash from your amateur brain.
Let Pegasus rest till you've passed far away,
To your home on the evergreen shore,
For your classical terms such a "freshness " betray
They would boom a dull grocery store.
If you can not aim higher keep on as you are
And peace to all such evermore.
H 1ju1'1ior's Ir-lead-
J UN IOR'S Head! Just laugh for a minute,
For soon you'll find there's lots of fun in it
A J unior's Head suggests long-eared4-bunny,
And funds of fun-at least the theme's funny.
First in order is classification.
Is it a late or remote creation?
Is it the head of a real Leander,
Or just a common, plain Michi-gander.
Does it belong to the genus-homo,
Or to species extinct from far Lake Como 'P
Was it evolved by curious magic,
Or is its history something tragic ?
To class it I own's beyond my knowledge,
Yet I hope for honors when I leave college.
Please examine it. Sir Phrenologist,
Does it belong to an Egyptologist?
A head that's surely in size abnormal,
Still We'll proceed in a Way quite formal.
Occiput full, but frontal deflected.
Here's something odd, we'll have it dissected.
A bit straight-up in the mulish region,
Making the " ego " multiply legion.
A little lacking in mental lever,
And yet in some things really clever.
To the monkey and sage somewhat related
'Tis the "Missing Link," might here be stated.
" Charles, the deah boy, is exquisite 'ye kno',
The girl of the period, if so inclined,
Finds here her worshiper truly delin ed.
To the angelic ' cweacher ' here below."
Now to the scalp for further knowledge,
Of the average J unior's head at college.
It opens fairly, but somewhat thick-skulled.
A wager, boys, that here we are gulled.
Brain-substance natural, save the deflection-
Caused, we find, upon further inspection,
By a queer, iiattenedlabnormal condition,
Throwing the brai'n.ce1'1s outof position. -
Here's the solution from the student bolder:
" Leaning too long on the Dudine's' shoulder."
Behind the medulla oblongata, - v
CAnd curious things we'll mention laterj,
ls the cerebrum and arbor 'vitae W
The propelling power of forces. mighty.
Now an incision for further diversion,
Is made in the region of selffassertinon.
Which shows a development strongly inclined-
To a disease called " big-headf' rightly defined.
Philosophers say that the gland pineal .
Is the seat of the soul, which sounds ideal.. p
This one we find somewhat microscopic,
So take the glass and pursuethe topic.
Tis useless, useless, it might be confessed
That nothing is here, as one might have guessed
We only need add a sage reflection, .
Which sure1y's your due in this connection.
Our J unior's Head is wholly ideal, ,
But let us assure you, there's some that are real.
CZI'a.Cs,faic:sP1l.. -Q71l"I'11?l6 Room-
MRi PIUL-Vox faucibus haesit.-"My voice, clung to my jaws.
MISS STEVENS-Demens Aeum excepi.-F' I received him crazyf'
PROF.-"You're the one that's crazvf' , '
MISS S.-" Oh yes, that's what I meant,-I crazy received him.
MR. IIOSAGK freadingj-" Where, ah, Achilles, ah, ah, pie-. ah-4
pitched hi--is, ah, tent, ah! " . ' '
NERVOUS YOUNG LADY-" I wish lze'd pitch his." I
MISS JANES-A1'I'6ClZiS auribus asto.-"I stand With bristling
HOSMER ftranslating Germanj-" The background -was illed
With expectatorsf' W V
MR. BARCUS-Ter geminam Hecaten.-"The three-sided He-
catef' V I
MISS E. BENNETT4Ecquum phalerisf insignem. 'victor habeto.
'-" Let the victor have a horse adorned with strap-
MISS WAGNER-VGItGT8 morsus in Cererem.-" They turn their
bites into the cake? .,A,
MR. RICKETTS-T618 sonat umeris.--"I-Iis arms rattled on his
MR- HOSACK freading Greekj-" The cabbage of the palm."
MR- PATTENGILL-KCHOW did you get the idea, cabbage? The
Word by its derivation means what is in the head, there-
fore the brains."
MR- H--"I thought that the head was a cabbage."
MB, NEAL-QUGH1 socium defendistis ?-"What allies have you
defended ?" Was Mr. Neal's mind at that moment dwel-
ling on bowling alleys?
MR. BOYLAN-ftranslating Germanj-"Kneel down Joan and
rise a noblemanf' .
MR. PATTENGILL--H Where is ' Karthageniensis' found?"
Miss Srnvnns-" In Carthage." 1
Mn. WHITMAN--De more bidentem.-"A sheep two-teethed
according to custom." '
MISS HYDE-Data est civitas Silvani lege et Carbonis.-" The
citizenship Was -given under the law of carbonate of
MR. PERRY--H Miss Kennedy' will you explain that fuisset? "
Miss KENNEDY-" No, sir." . '
MR. ROBBINS-Eine Bestellung an lheren Schneider.-"A
parody on your tailor." . A
MB. PAUL-L. Sulla Sulpicium oppressit.-" Lucius Sulla killed
Miss HYDEeMan sieht die Polonaise gehen.-" One sees some
one Walking around with a polonaise on."
MISS AUSTIN-Astat lumine torvo.-" He stands on his eye."
MR. PERRY-"NO, Miss Austin, he might stand on his ear but
not on his eye."
MR. COVELL-Filio.Pio ejus.-" His pious son."
WATTS-Obstupui steterunt que comae et vox faucibus hwsit.
"I was terrified, my voice stood on end and my hair
- stuck in my throat."
Pnor. PERRY-" You must have been terrified."
" The bearing of these obserwatiofns
lies-in the applicatim on 'emi'
" She'll leave. her lofty name
A light, a landmark on the cliffs of fame."
BRIMBLECOM-" It stands to reason."
BEAL-"One's own horn is a most delicate thing to blow."
e " He engaged in controversy
With volleys of eternal babble,
And clamor more unanswerablef'
" Give cloth to a man who wants pants.
. His hair bothereth him more than his brains."
"Knowing I 1ov'd my books, he furnished me,
From mine own library, with volumes that
I prize above my dukedomf'
MISS MQMORAN-" For I can talk all day and not say anything
" Never heard he an adventure
' But himself had met a greater,
Never any deed of daring
But himself had done a bolder,
Never any marvellous story
But himself could tell a stranger."
' "You're uncommon in some things,
You're uncommon small."
THE JUNIORS-H Who think too little and who talk too much."
"Strangely verbose and oft inclined to speak!
Unquestionably nature's strangest freak."
"Much pleased was he to Find,
That though on pleasure she was bent,
She had a frugal niindf'
" An idler is a watch that wants both hands,
As useless when it goes as when it stands."
BEECHER-ctWh3t,S a tall man unless he's fight?"
'9l'S J UNIOR EX.- '
" As if some hideous spectre struck their sight,
Their senses seemed bewildered with affrightf'
Goo11RIcH- I . I
" He was no student made by learning pale,
But he held a deal of Science by the tail."
MISS MCOMBER-'KHGP mother seemed the younger of the two?
LITERARY SocIRCrIRS- ' g I
" But questions fierce and proud reply
Give signal soon of dire debate."
MAAS-"Philosophy is Soinething, .but dancing, sir, dancing."
I" Every spark of.reason's light must be .
I 1 ' Quenched in this brain? ' '
LYON-H A silent lad, Who Wore a look of wisdom from his birth."
GAMMON-c'AS a singest I ann not-a success. I am saddest
when I singg so are those who hear meg they are even
sadder than I am." 4
MR. DE l?oNT's FAVORITE QUOTATION-C' Too fair to worship,
' fnotj too Divine to love."
"I sometimes think In could a speech produce
Much to the purpose, if my tongue were loose."
r 1 - 1 , . -
AT-"We'11 have a picnic to-morrow, you can have irregular
verbs for sandwiches."
MISS LUDWIG fto French classj-"I wish you to understand
that I'm not any more afraid of crowned heads than
, I am of Freshmen."
T0 VVAYWARD FRESHMAN-All those wishing to have their char-
acters remodeled, apply to L. C. Jocelyn.
MISS LADD fturning a machine in physicsj-"You see this
machine is turned by a crank."
JONES treading King Learj-"By the kind Gods, ,tis most
ignobly done, thus to pluck me from my whiskers."
CHUTE-MF. Rathbone, how is soap made 'Pl'
RATHBONE-" Hard soap is made of calcium."
MISS STREET-"ML Robbins, after the Restoration, what was
the fate of Milton ?"
ROBBINS-" He, got marriedf' I
WINES fatter pulling Jones through a demonstrationl-" You
seem to think Fm an instruction pump and force pump
' Scene-Juniov' Social, '89,
MR. NELSQN fto Clementina Bullis at pianol-" Oh, Miss Bul-
lls, Play ' Clementinef oh! do, for I just love ' Clemen-
tine? " '
MISS BROKAW fsoliloquy While drawing a geometrical iigurej
'HWGIL the figure is not exact, but the principle is
correct and I'll get 80 for that."
liyr tio Junior in the main hallj-" Set your jib and sail for the
Wlwiis-'f lf I drop a handful of points, one upon another on
this table, what will I have ?"
DE POST-" A pile of points."
Two 'wok and an '89 talking aboutjire at school house.
'SEI-" How did the tire catch 29"
'90-J I think from the rubbish that your class leftf'
'QQ-" No doubt, we left the Junior class."
Mr. Pattengilt approaches.
-tent-husiasticallyJ-" Ah! if the class of '89 had been there,
the fire would never have happened."
Mn. P,x'r1'nNGILL-" Why, wouldthey have been too green to
Miss WRIGHT-" Mr. Duncan, state a few traits of character
of Rip Van Winlcle."
DUNCAN-"HG had a well greased temper."
MR. CONNABLE out walking explains the reason why the grass in
a certain meadow he is passing is so green-" Wl1y,tl1e
greenness shines through me into the grass." We
know it is a very advisable thing to tell the truth, but
we are really surprised that Mr. Connable should try to
spring such an old joke on us.
CHUTE--"A locomotive has no fly wheel, how does it get along?"
TAYLOR-U On its wheels."
MR. GAMMON-"I'd rather be a dog and bay the moon." That's
from Deuteronomy XXXV, 13.
MR. WINES fafter being sick two days, to Burgan's excuse which
failed to have Pat's signaturej - "I have lost the
fgrippe' butnot the pass-word? . r ' . V
Mr. Pattengill correcting prose papers. Mr. Chute enters. A dog run-
ning through the halt enters M1'.'PattengtZZ's.room.
MR. CHUTE-CCMT. Pattengill, is that one of your Greek scho-
lars?" , ,
MR. P.-" Oh! no, that's a student of Physics."
'MR. CLARK-"How old was Henry VIII Wh
en he f t
throne, Mr. Thompson?', Came O he
TRAVER foverheard by Wines who is 1
exp aining a problemj-
WINES fas Traver follows two others in fl
nuts."' ' -
In Greek class: '
MR. CAMPBELL-U Mr. Patten ill h d
MR. P.--"I was not aware that she had proposed to me yet?
8 , OW O you decline Xaipa
MR. PATTENGILL has a remarkable talent for instructing. He
I not only instructs his class but everything from moss
fMaasj to goldstone QGoldstonej.
Improved demonstration: I
WINES-" I-Iow do you know? "
WALKER-KCBY looking at it."
One of our professors having heard that the hairs of our head
are all 'numberedwould like to know where he can get
the back numbers.
MR. CLARK-2' Have you ever heard of Aaron the Great in any
other place than ancient History? " U
SHARPLESS-H Yes, sir, Bible." I
fDon't smile: "Arabian'Knights " was the 'correct answerj.
WINES C after a dozen or more g'whys" not answeredj-" You
folks should know by experience that I'm going to pry
' into these things."
A Goon THING ON A. A. HIGH Scnoor..-Miss Stevens had to
come to A. A. before she got byvlzecmf her A. B. C-
MR. PATTENGILL, quoting-" Birds of a feather gather no moss."
"-Rolling stones flock together."
MR. PERRY gets in a hurry-"Miss Anderson, 110W did You 1'GHf1
the ' Quos ego' line?"
MISS A.-" I haven't read it yet?
WHI'I'MAN'S " open sesame"+-" Say!"
Nh- L'l1L"1'1ff- I applv science to everything even to my eating."
Pifizizi' on guard to keep students from going through the halls
lu-tween hours, hears a suspicious step 111 the 'corridor,'
forth he rushes and seizes the offender from behind.
lou, ll is-Pat!
W-x.1..1.S U.,.,1.li11g Yirgilj-"And thrice I tried to throw my arms
around her-that was as far as I got, Professor."
1'11xll',- " 'lllint was quite far O1lO11g'l1.m
Miz. llllflilit' qto Coope1'j-4' What were the Dodonean kettles for
in the temple of Jupiter?'f
Mia. Cuoricn-'f To cook in."
Miz. Tues. GOODRICI-I is contemplating a new book to be enti-
tled "How I sent a valentine to the wrong girl." A
sequel to it is to be written by Miss Nellie Stevens.
W,xx'1'151J-a reliable boy to take the place of Arthur G. Thomp-
son as waiter in hotel, especial duty to carry cider,
must have no delicacy about appearing in shirt sleeves.
To RENT, an overcoat suited for anyone desiring to try tramp-
ing. References given by Mr. Leslie-Robertson, U. of
M., certifying that he has tested the coat and can
guarantee that any one Wearing it will be taken for a
genuine tramp. Apply to Thos. E. Goodrich.
SEYMOUR-"I consider it my bounden duty to heartily uphold
the reputation of the school in all matters pertaining
to base-ball. I do not think I shall enter the Univer-
sity next year, as I have contracted with the High
School Sophomores to manage their base-ball club for
the next three years." I
Of Wines, Levi stands the highest, and of Porters, Alice is the
widest known. ,
Sabin's favorite book, King J ames' translation of the Bible.
Miss STREET-"Mr, Watts, is your brother sick? "
Mn. HERBERT-"Yes, malamf'
When, the next moment, Mr. Harry walked in, the laugh
was not confined to the teacher alone.
MR. PATTENGILL explains why Homer does not seem to have
been very Well acquainted with shades of color. "He
didn't keep a dry goods store and he probably didn't do.
much shopping for Mrs. Homer."
PROF. PERRY-"Who Was lEneas' second Wife?"
MR, RICKETTS-"Why, that girl oi there at Carthage."
Whom was Miss Hinsdale addressing when she said with such-
feeling in 'German class, "I ask you for your heart?"
Teachefs class register telegraphy.
In English: i
MISS STREET Qto Mr. Janes intently gazing in a small mirrorl
, ' -" Mr. Janes this is a class for the study of literary
Why is, the top of Pat's head, like Alaska? Because it is a great
White bare fbearj place. A
What disease is Mr. Rose most likely to die of? Collar-ah.
Why is- Mr. Gonnable a general favorite? Because he is able
Music? Well, I should say so! Our chapel is iilled "Brim'3
l full of singing. on every home stretch.
What could Miss Anderson have meant, when on the Way to the
sociable at Miss Reed's, she said " I don't Want to pull
Off my hat, I'm afraid I Will pull my IZCHYT' off." " Per-
' haps she meant nothing!" Don't tell me that a Senior
talks and means nothing. No, 'tis false-the accusa-
tion of course. '
Did Mr. G. take boating Miss K.
On the smooth, though treacherous stream?
Was water around and above that day
ns Well as in the riversheen ? - .
110 asked if 'there was any love-making at the sociable at Miss
Reed's? 'Look out for cards of invitation and all that
5 kind of refreshing thing soon after commencement.
His heart was as light as a toy baloon,
And he ne'er suspected a jester A
As he bought a new tie, and packed up his grip
And took the last train for Dexter.
His heart was as heavy as a pound of lead,
And he wondered what 'twas possessed her
As he took up his journey in the dead of night,
And Walked all the wa y back from Dexter.
mriff av r Rf
,EF 1. Il
Q Q" -fl
12?-aff.:-., l . .
f s?- 'fisf "' ' '
' ' .far-: .f-Q-Y 1
My W A
4 , N.,-' '5i',lFQ,fy
I K Y K '
g I Q' +
' " OUR BENNY7'
Benny boy, Benny boy, what do you see,
Looking as solemn and wise as' can be?
Do you dream of the day that will make you a man?
Be a boy, Benny Gammon, as long as you can.
HE Omega Publishing Company announgg the fouowiu
new hooks: .
"Recollections of my Boyhood, or Ten Years in the High
School." Two vols. pp. 9999. By Arthur H. Seymoiir.
"Dress," Cne vol. Small 32mo. pp. 10. By Frank L, AIIQ11.
" What I Don't Know." Large 16mo. By A. T. Henion.
ENOTE-Since the above announcement was made the publishers
have decided not to publish the Work on account of a lack of material.1
"How to Grow Tall." A completetreatise. By Blanche Camp-
bell and Frank Hess.
"How to Grow Short." A complete treatise. By Beecher,
Wedeineyer and Sharpless. '
The publishers also have on hand a few- copies of the rare first
edition of the "Omega of '89." This is a very curious
and quite unique volume, which is chiefly valuable on
account of its rarity.
" Howto Keep a Pony," with many illustrations from photo-
graphs of the animal. By L. L. Janes.
" The Rise and Fall of the High School Gymnasium." A his-
tory. By Fred Converse Clark.
A volume of poems with the charming title, " 011, f01' fl Hflfml
in some Vast Wildernessg oh, for a Home Beyond H10
Sea." By John C. Condon.
"Views Afoot, or N ight and Day OH the Road-" 16mo. PP' 09'
Illustrated. By A. B. Connable and T. E. Goodrich.
Bolt, v. zf. and fi. fimp. and p. p. BOLTED: vb. 12. BOLTING,
derived from thunderboltj To be absent from a recitation
when needlessly engaged elsewhere or when the lesson has not
been prepared. - ' .
"I keep account of all the times you bolt, so you need not think
yourself lucky to get out of reciting?-Clark. l
Collllllencemellt, oz. Beginning, origin 5 first existence,
as the commencememf of the Senior class was in 1886.
2. The day when the students of the High School meet,
after having learned everything that can be taught them before
entering College, to accept their well-earned diplomas.
, N o13E.-We infer from a few remarks that have been heard in cer-
tain class rooms, that this definition will not beaccepted by the High
School teachers, however we have no' doubt of its being cheerfully ac-
cepted by every member of the class of '90,
"The commencement of the Senior class was June 20th, 1890?
Excuse, fn. A small piece of paper on which is written
the date, the name of bearer, the word excused and the initials
of the session teacher, to be presented to the instructor after an
absence from class. I
"I'1l never get forgiveness for the lie I told Miss Street to get an
amuse."-BZamc7ze Campbell. ' I h
Flunk, fu. i. To make a complete failure when called on to
recite, and then whisper, "I had it all except thaty confounded
little place." ' '
I flanked lin Gleometry last-Monday and in-. wines said, 'Why
don 17 You know that? I learned it a century ago? "-Hosmer. '
Flank, n, fUsually plural in Pat's classesil A complete
failure in recitation.
f " And so, in spite of scrapes andjtzmks,
I have a sheepskin too."--Wheeler.
" In moody meditation sunk,
Reflecting on my future flank."-Rea.cZ.
Fizzle, fu, qf, fimp. and 10. 19. FIZZLEDQI To rise with mod-
est reluctance, to hesitate often, to decline finally, generally to
misunderstand the question.
ff My dignity is outraged at beholding those who jizzle and iiunk in
my presence tower above me."- Whitman. 4
,. Grind, n. That which breaks and reduces to fine particles
by friction. I
2. A teacher who .insists on everything being learned, no
matter how unimportant fin the eyes of the pupilsj.
3. A study, the preparation of which requires a great deal
of time and in the recitation of which the brain is reduced to
so many particles by the friction of the teacher's questions that
the pupil knows nothing to say. .
' " Of all the grinds that brings a sigh,
The greatest is this Geom. to Levi."-Clinton.
4. A comical joke on some person, may be either true or
false. For example see column of grinds.
u Junior EX., n. EJUNIOR EX.J A public entertainment
Elven by the members of the Junior class, having the highest
Stfmdlng and generally residents of Ann Arbor. Always a suc-
CQSS- Everybody invited Who will pay twenty-five cents admis-
b til Wasn't on the Junior Ex. and I Will not take an 'A' diploma,
on commencement just the same."-McMo1'an. -
P01155 H., pl. PONIES. A translation of some author studied,
or like help, by means of which a lesson may be quickly gone
S lp Piece Of paper,'the edge of a cuif, some finger nails, a
mal account book, or in fact, anything that a teacher can't see,
on which is placed the most -important or hardest points 'of 3,
lesson, to be used in class. Q H Q
" If a pony teachers see, ,
Soon before the Superintendent '
We shall surely summoned be."--Class of '91,
" You'd think the pupils Wanted to steal if you'd seen the ponies I
found on the floor last Monday at noon."f- Wines.
Review, 12. Monday's lesson, and the daily recitations dur-
ing the last three weeks of a term. The recitations for which
students are " marked." , , ,I I. A l U. 4
" If a review is not made up Within two Weeks after absence a zero
will appear at the final reckoning."-Chute. " '
Snaps, oz. Something easy 3 may be applied to a teacher, a
study, and very seldom to a proposition in Greometryg V
Ulf you Want twosnaps just take P'hysics."+NobZe.
TVALTER S. PERRY, A. M.,
JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A. B,
PRINCIPAL-Greek and Latin.
IDA M. STREET, A. M.,
Rhetoric and English Literature.
HORATIO N. CHUTE, M. S.,
Physical Science. '
XJ. COOKE MCCLENAI-IAN, B.
Book-keeping and Commercial Law.
LEVI D. WINES, C. E.,
I Higher Mathematics.
ALICE PORTER, PH. B.,
MARX' E. HUNT,' Bi L.,
' Natural Science.
MARY E. DICKEY,
German and French. '
FRED CONVERSE CLARK, A.
BERTHA H. WRIGHT, A. B.,
A LOUIS P. JOCELYN, B. s.,
, - ' Mathematics.
WVILILIAML W. EAGAN, PH. B
Grammar, Etymologyjand Composition.
ELLA P. LUDWIG, ,
Latin and French.
OALLIE H. TRUE BLOOD,
ANDERSON H. HOPKINS,
Assistant in Laboratory.
NELL IE S. LOVING,
R'g"S1i10CCSSU1'1130'B811j. E. Nichols who died Sept. 26, 1889.
IZIZSS UI! '90,
OFFICERS+-J UN IOR YEAR.
Sapiens Qui Assiduus.
COLORS-Light4B1ue and Tan.
ALFRED B. CONNABLE, ,
FRILLIE G. BECKIVITH,
M. CALVIN BOYLAN. A
GEO. H. J EWVETT, .
JEFFERSON PAUL, .
Foot Ball Captain
Base Ball Captain
MUSIC. PRAYER. MUSIC.
1. The N obodies, I . Grace-Anderson, Ann Arbor.
2.. An Old Shoe, .... M. Calvin Boylan, Ann Arbor.
3. Louisa M. Alcott, . . . Anna L. Clinton, Ann Arbor.
4. How it Looks to Young America, Alfred B. Connable, Petoskey.
I MUSIC. I
5.4 An Era of Change, . . . , Clair Campbell, Ypsilanti.
6. The Firstlnauguration, . Ottilie Eberbach, Ann Arbor.
7. A Great Achievement, . . Bennett Gammon, Creston, 111.
.8. .Significance of Modern Fiction, Lois H. Janes, Ann Arbor.
I , MUSIC.
9. Arnold of Rugby, .' . . Thomas E. Goodrich, Brutus.
104 Life in the South est . . John E. Hosmer, Marshheld, Mo
11. A Celebrated Literary Woman, Gertrude Sunderland, Ann Arbor
12- ' The Lost Spirit, .o . V . Raleigh Nelson. Ann Arbor.
Glass 0? 79 O,
' Sapiens Qui Assiduus.
COLORS-Light Blue and Tan.
THOMAS E. GOODRIOII, .
CLARA A. BAY, . .
HARRY H. XVATTS,
FRED. C. NOBLE, .
GEO. H. J EWETT, .
SIDNEY C. ALLEN, .
CHARLES W. RIOIIETTS,
CARRIE E. IQIRTLAND, .
GERTRUDE F. HAHIILTON, .
RALEIGH NELSON, .
M. CALVIN BOYLAN, .
ALFRED B. CONNABLE, .
Foot Ball Captain
Base Ball Captain
. . . Toastmaster.
1. Counterfeilting, . .
2. Love of the fEsthetie,
3. Something for Nothing,
4. The Puritans, . .
5. Mining in the Southwest,
6. I Legacies of the War,
M. Calvin Boylan, Annu Arbor.
Carrie B. Hemenger, Algonac.
R. Clair Campbell, Ypsilanti. '
Thomas E. Goodrich, Brutus.
- John E. Hosmer, Marshfield, Mo.
Alfred B. Connable, Petoskey.
7. Job'S Cat in The 'Light of Mod- ' -
em CTitiCiSlD, . . Emma J. MoMorran, Port Huron.
8- The Sad song of the sea Shen, J. Raleigh Nelson, Ann Arbor.
9. Jonathan and John Brown, Charles W..Rioketts, Ashmore, Ill.
10' Gfarfetsl g . - . . I . Gertrude Sunderland Ann Arbor.
- ' MUSIC.
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS.
CZIQSS DIZ 'QL
Nil Sine Lahore.
JAMES S. HQ-XNDY, . President.
ADA L- STEVENS, . Vice President.
MAY E- TAYLOR, - . Secretary.
IRA SEVICRANCE, - . Treasurer.
RICE A. BEAT3, . Foot Ball Captain
JOIINCONDON, A D ,f . Base Ball Captain
P ROGRAIVIM E.
MUSIC. , PRAYER., I MUSIC.
1. AmericanVCoInmerce, . Charles H. Duncan, Ann Arbor.
2. Spectacles, . . . Jessie E. Midgley, Ann Arbor.
3. Men Who'Cannot be Bought, James S. Handy, Ann Arbor.
4. Circles, . . . XVinifred Orr, Ann Arbor.
MUSIC. . -
5. Perseyerance the Ally of I A V
Genius, . . . Claude J. Price, Ann Arbor.
6. Recitation, " The Pied Piper
of Hamelinf' . . Emily J. Puriield, Ann Arbor.
7. Some American Characteris- I I .
tics, .... Ira Severance, Walled Lake.
8. The Story of a Pen, . Florence E. Smith, Ann Arbor.
9- 'ITIS Schplafs Hope, . Emily M. Treadwell, Ann Arbor Town.
10- Brazil and herlbeposed Em-
peror ,... J. snernng st.John,High121HfI-
11- Military Heroes, . .1 Jeannette S. West, J ackS011-
LEVI D. XVINES,-C13,SS of '70, . . President.
REV. XVILLIAM GALPIN, Class of '77, . Vice-President.
MAY S. BREAKEY, Class of '86, . . Secretary.
ALLIE T. TREADVVELL, Class of '89, . Treasurerf
Executive Committee. l
HERBERT M. FROST, Class of '86, f J AMES R. ANGELL, Class of '86
' Students' Zhristian Flssoaizition.
Meetings Friday Afternoon, at 4:15 to 5:15.
R. A. CAMPBELL,
WVINIFRED ORE, '
FKATE XVARNER, A
IRA SEVERANLCE, .
ELLA'L.WAGNER', ' ' '
Cor. Secretary. F
HARRY H. IVATTS,
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE.
'90, EDWVARD MCA LLASTER, '91
A Z1-1o1Tz1I Union-
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE. '
HERBERT VVATTS, '9O.
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE.
CATHARINE M. CAREY,.'93.
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HPZDZD i I'
S. B. SHILEY,
D. E. CARMAN,
H. O. TUNISON,
L. H. SABPIN,
T. D. -TAYLOR,
' MEMBERS FOR
James Burgan, '90,
J. S. Barcus, '90,
H. B. Beecher, '90.
F. E. Brimblecorn, '91,
D. E. Carman, '92,
J. D. Duncan, '92,
M. Gilbert, '92,
A. C. Hindman, '91,
G. C. Keech, '91,
T. E. Leland, '90,
J. G. Leland, '91,
H. G. Manly, '90,
Meetings Friday Evening, 7:30.
YEAR '89 AND '90,
W. F. V. Neumann, '91,
H. F. Prescott, '91,
F, C. Noble, '91,
R. Rawlins, '92
S..B. Shiley, '91
L. I-I'.'Snbin, '91
T. D. Taylor, '91,
C.'H. Traver, '91,
L. C. Todd, '92,
H. O. Tunison, '92,
R. Whitman, '90,
L. Whitman, '91,
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" Reason is a noble faculty, and, when kept within its proper sphere. null :lpgl 1 L
useful purposes, proves a. means of exzilting human creatures almost lu the r Lllls I
Superior Beings." 1 .
H. A. YVILLIAMS,
S. J. PAIGE, .
A. E. LYON, .
F. Anderson, '90,
A. B. Connuble, '90,
R. C. Campbell, '9O.
R. A. Campbell, '90.
H. W. Clark, '90.
T. E. Goodrich, '90.
W. W. Griilin, '90.
B. H. Gammon, '90.
J. S. Handy, '91.
A. E. Lyon, '90,
E. C. Lindley, '9O.
. . . . Sec. und Trl
F. Miner, '9l.
A. Niebuhr, '0l.
M. F. Nichols, '90.
J. Paige, '90.
C. W. Ricketts, '00.
I. Severance, '9l.
H. H. Shzlrpless, '90,
J. S. Sf. John '9l.
A. G. Thompson, '90,
W. W. Wedeinvyvr, '90,
H. A. Xvillillllbl, '90,
GEORGE D. ROBBINS,
ADA L. STEVENS, .
CASH E. VVAKEFIELD,
ALEX. M. HULL, .
CARLTON R. ROSE,
M. Calvin Boylan, '90.
Rice A. Beal, '91.
Chas. H. Covell, '90,
Nina M. Doty, '91.
Frank Hess, '90. -
Alex. M. Hull, '9O. -
Philip S. Hudson, '92.
Charles Jacobs, '92, A A
Leroy L. Janes, '90. -v
Lois H. Janes, '90. S
Eunice A. J anes, '92z
Clara M. McOmber, '91.
John D. MoGilvray, '91.
Jefferson Paul, '91.
. . Comet Editor
'Lowell W. Paul, '92.
Donna M. Pinekney, '91.
Della Robbins, '91.
George D. Robbins, 290.
Bertha I. Rose, '92.
Carlton R. Rose, '90.
Ada L. Stevens, '91.
Bessie B. Stevens, '92.
Louis C. Smith, '91.
Marilla M. Taylor, 191.
Likerous C. Todd, '92.
Phila Wood, '91.
Cash E. Wakefield, '91.
E. Bird Williams, '91.
J. May Wilsey, '91, .
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High 55110131 RIIQISQ, Flssoaiation-
ROBERT LAW, '92, . President.
W. M. FOIKSYTPIE, '91, ...... See'y and Treas.
Board of Directors.
EDXVARD P. DE PONT, '90. ' EDWARD IVICALLASTER, '91.
GEORGE H. J EYVETT, '90. WM. M. FORSYTHE, '9'1.
HIGH SCHOOL RUGBY TEAM.
- GEORGE JE WETT, '90, CAPTAIN. '
FRANK CLEMENTS, '92, .... ' . . Full Back.
EDXVARD MO ALLASTER, '91,
GEORGE JEWVETT, '90, ' Half Bucks'
RICE A. BEAL, 1 . b Q. .
, Rueheursl .
JEFFERSON PAUL, '90, ' , WM. BICENALLY, '91,
JOHN RATHBONE, '91, ' - ALBERT HUI.L, '90,
AUSTIN CASWELL, '93, ' NIARION PAUL, '90,
. EDWARD P. DE FONT, '90, '
ARTHUR SEYMOUR, '91, ..... . Substitute
High Sshool 132.156 132111 Flssocsiatioq
EDWARD IDLUDSON, '90, . . . Manager.
EPP. A. MATTESON, '91, .... Secretary :md 'l'rc-zmlrm
Board of Directors.
CI-IAS. M. FRIDLENDER, '91, GEOm,,.5 ,Im-,AT-I-y '1,,,,
ROBERT LAW, 92, WM. MOENALLY, 91.
HIGH SCHOOL BASE BALL CLUB.
GEORGE JEWETT, CAPTAIN.
A. II. SEYMOUR, '91,
. . . - . C'z1t'l -rs.
HIOWARD VVATERMAN, '91, A H
HOWARD CHIOEERINO, '90, Ifitvhf-r.
E. DE PONT, '90, . . First Im.-,
GEORGE J ENVETT, '90, -
IIERBERT FRENCH '91, Thi H1 1311812
RICE A.. BEAL, '91, . Shm-1 SIRI'-
WM. B. VOORIIEIS, '91, Lvft I-'ivl-1.
ROBERT LAW, '92, . t'vxm-r I-'im-Ill
JOIIN CONDON, '91 ,... ' . . lliarht I-'iQ-hi.
SENIOR BASE BALL CLUB.
SIDNEY P. ALLEN, CAPTAIN.
B. A. DEYOE ,-.'-..,, l':xlvh1-r.
HOWARD CI-IICKERING, - l'im"""
ED. P. DE DONT. D , First llnw.
SIDNEY C. ALLEN, . S1-mm! lm:-.
ALBERT HULL, . Thirll 12am-.
GEORGE J EWETT, - Shfm fwp'
R. A. CAMPBELL, - LVN' I' "Aim
JEFFERSON PAUL. . Comer I' nr-1-I.
R. W. SEYS, I' . Rigm lfivlrl.
JUNIOR' BASE BALL CLUB.
JOHN CONDON, CAPTAIN.
ARTHUR H. SEYMOUR,
WILLIAM LVIG-AND, .
FRANK CLEIIENTS, .
JOHN CONDON, . .
HERBERT B. FRENCH,
RICE A. BEAI., . .
CHAS. M. FRIDLENDER, .
ERNEST B. PHELPS, .
ROBERT LAW, .
ES Xi '
Anderson, E. Grace
Allen, Frank L.
Allen, Sidney C.
Beckwith, Frillie G.
Banghart, Mary M.
Bennett, Elise C.
Bennett, Mary W.
Brokaw, Inez E.
Boylan, M. Calvin
Barcus, James S.
Beecher, Howard B.
Carson, Cate E.
Clinton, Anna L.
Covell, Charles H.
Chickering, Howard E.
Colburn, Thomas C.
Connable, Alfred B.
Clark, Harry W.
Campbell, R. Clair
Campbell, Charles C.
Field, Lillian M.
Foley, Clara J.
Foley, John W.
Fletcher, Kate S.
Gammon, H. Bennett
Goodrich, Thomas E.
Hamilton, Gertrude F.
Hemenger, Carrie B.
Sc. and E.
Sc. and E.
Greene, I a.
Rich mond, K y.
A II n Arbor.
A Il n Arbor.
Lez'ter's F 0171.
Ann A rbnr.
Ann A rbor.
A1111 A rbnr.
Creston, I 11.
Ann A rbor.
Herey, Emma M.
Hinsdale, Louise A.
Henton, J. Stanhope
Hayes, Abner R.
Henion, Arthur T.
Hudson, Edward H,
Hess, Frank H.
Hosmer, John E.
Janes, Lois H.
Janes, Le Roy L.
Jewett, George H.
Keyer, Nellie C.
Kirtland, Carrie E.
Larned, Alice K.
Lindley, Erasmus C.
Lyon, Alva E.
Leland, Thad E.
Mathewson, Thomas K.
Maas, Walter L.
Manly, Herbert G.
McGill, John M.
McMorran, Emma J.
Nelson, J. Raleigh
N oble,'Frede1'ick C.
Orr, Josephine '
O'Brien, Sara V. '
O'Hearn, Mae H.
Paige, S. J eddie
Read, Carrie E.
Rogers, Hattie A.
Root, Alice B. W.
Root, M. Mignon
Robbins, George D.
Ricketts, Charles W.
Rose, Carlton R.
Snauble, Verner L.
Sharpless, Herman H.
Schleede, Edith L.
Swift, Hattie F.
Tozer, Mayme L.
Cl. and Sc.
L. and Sc.
W cicisworth, 0.
Saulte Ste. M arie,
Ami Arbor. '
Fciirmoimt, I rid.
lllliiscaiirie, I a..
H armonsburg, Pa.
Colzimbici City, Ind
Ami Arbor. .
Go-od H ope, I ZZ. -
Ashmore, I- I ZZ.
West Chester, Pa.
- -Aim Arbor.
Thompson, Arthur G.
Wilson, Earl F.
Watts, Harry H.
Watts, Herbert C.
Williams, Howe A.
Wedemeyer, William W.
Walz, John C.
Qu. 'A ' JJ
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Alma, I ZZ.
JAMES C. TUOMEY
CLASS OF '92.
DIED NOVEMBER ll 1889
NELLIE W. CHEEVER
DIED MARCH 20 1890
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O those, who seek thg halls in gears to come
O, Alma Materg dear, the golden grains
Of truth to gleah and theh go hence
To battle with the rhightg things of earth,
We sehd this little volurhe forth and bid
lt bring to them our love, and wishes kind,
And inspiration, to aspire and seek
For things of life that are most glorious.
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CLASS IIISTORY, 4th page, read Clair Campbell for "Clare Camp
CLASS PROPHECY, 3rd page, read soft for " sotf."
TOAs'rs, read resource for 'i resoursej' and recourse for " recoumrf'
IN INIEMORIAM, 2nd pageg read material for " mateterial."
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Tne lergeet, meet liendeerne, end elehgently
inrnielled eelieel ei Eetnnlereiel Eeienee in Anter-
iee. Tlie entire lztnilding, with e tleer epeee ei ever
25,855 eqnere ieet, ie eeenpied lily tlie eelieel. Ne
textldeelr er menneeript Werk, 'ent eetnel 'eneineee
irem the dey ef entering te the dey ei grednetinn.
Fifteen teeeliere. Eeerd Atxfitli inrnielied renin,
5152.25 per Week. Eirenlere nnen epnlieetien.
P. R. CLEARY.
Straicgbt Qui, NO. 1
C GARETTE SMOKERS who are wtllin ' t
are es, will iind THIS BRAND
tithe Richmond Straight Gut Ne. 1 Cigarettes
are made from the 11igt1est,'mOst delicatselylfiavored and highesticost Gold Lent' grown
in Virginia. This is the 0111 a cl 0 1 inal Brand of Stl-ai ht Cut Ci 'nrct us.
n r g xr L, I
and was borught out by us in the year 1875-
BEWARE OF IIVIITATIONS.
And observe that the Fx1zM.5NA1wiE AS BELOW' is on every pack:
ALLEN 8L.GINTER, Manufacturers,
1.98. Q- 1.98.
A CHANCE TO GET A
ONE DOLLAR AND NINETY-Emlir cicxrs.
S E E CD U R
LARGE Steer ei TRUNKS AND Tiiiviime Bits.
J T JACCDEBS C96 CCD.,
I 27' .cf 29 S. DIAIN ST.. ANN .11.'1zO.1f.
EBERBACH HARDVVARE CO., ,
Refrigerators, Lawn Mowers, Ice Crezun Freezers,-'Carpet Sweepers
'Gasoline and Oil Stoves, etc. Manufacturers of I
23 AND 25 JVIAIN ST. ANN ARBOR, JVIICH.
Vifahfs +P I?3ook5to1'e5,
IN THE Mnsomo BLQCK,
KEEPS THE LARGEST STOCK OFi-- 1
-I SCHOOL SUPPLIES'-
In the city. Prices always the lowest. Don't forget to purchase the
souvenir of Ann Arbor and University. I
GEO. VVAHR, 'LEADING BOOKSELLER,
Egi g gga? E 533
A OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. n
Before ordering a. pin get our styles and prices. We make only first-
class goods.at.reasonab1e prices.
BUNDE .e UPMEYER, . Mfilwctukee, ewes.,
' 121-123 Wisconsin Street.
TELEPHONE CALL 106. HACKS AT ALL TRAINS
A. H. HOLMES,
LWERY AND BUARDING STABLES.
I 32 and 34 Forest Rveque.
FINE HACKS, Courts AND CARRIAGES TU ORDER. V
8 g'r2iEL,E?r::EsT. I
'VV'ood:'s Phos '
by thousarfdbsgilg ef. ' ' 35323112-ahnfzlg-lggly
l gffflglgl. Guar- ff of la t e r fear? f
, mnfqes Oglggrgofig Q ji - ,g iivcs ina-rmzdint z 5,6
0 Y ' - - 'f,,
Weakness. Emls- , N. gfeggalhgfggfgf, 'Z
sions. Spermator- B 1 - -4 E . for Woows Phm ,xx
'hog' 1mD0teucy'I elore :md nIl.er.l hodiue. t k
- and all the etfects'Ph0'0 from Life' gubstitufaa
R?jfi1li'Zg5I,i?aL,ig6C, S-3. mail, Wxrite for gamcphlef.
oo ' ' -
ave., Detroit' Mich' emlcal Lo., 131 N oo ward
TULEIJU, ST. LUUIS KI KANSAS UllY H. H
West Q Southwest-
OHIO, INDIANA, ILLINOIS,
Maumee, Grand Rapids, Decatur, Bluffton, lmlgufarnz, Unlfluml.
Holgate, Continental, Warren, Marion, l,'lI4IrlcxlfnI, Cnwflcn,
Delphos, Enterprise, Kokomo, Frankfort, Iffllll-VCU, liIIIL'urIl.-wills.
Willshire. Vcedcrsburg. East St. Louis.
ST. LQUIS, Mo.
Connection Union Depots, Toledo, St. Louis, and In
' terxnediate Junction Points.
Informa,tion cheerfully furnished npon npplication in person, or by luttcr.
FRED Cr. BOYD, C. C. JENKINS,
Trav. Pass. Agent. Gen, Pass. Ail0'li
Qrockery, Glassware, Timuare, and HOLI32 FUFDiSbif7Q G00d5
13 SOUTH MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR.
., , sf comsniss se HEIAILIL,
' nn " Ml f . 4 7 A, If
' 't 'M'me1"t'L'I'SH5'IZIf,2S'11?S'.'Iii.'I.'I-'..I III '
'A CHOICE CUT FLOWERS mn CoIII.II:IIcI:III:III.
77 All IIIIIIIS of IIEEIFJE2iiI::2.lxI:IlnIsI-I-ms sul-2
X A on scum UNIVERSITY Ave
:E-1-12- J- BRQWN,
Corner Main and Huron'Sjgs. N an
Best Goods at Reasonalole Prices..
RIQNSEY se SEABQLT,
BAKERS AND DEALERS IN
silgirossriss, Erovisions, Elmer and Besides
OIVHOLESALE AND 1zE1'A1L. 4 '
6 and 8 East Washington St., A - - - Ann Arbor, Mich.
SHEEI-IAN as CICDIVIOPANOYL O
'4 STOOONTS, BOOKSTORE, "
Supply allleducational wants. Lawn Tennis and Sporting Goods for season 1890.
' SEND Fon CATALOGUE. '
9 E 31 9 sss as
Tiye Best Place in tl7e Qity for Qicgars and Qiqbarettqs
O , A -+-IS A'1'--- " 1
A OoZl:'s Cotton! Boot
Composed of Cotton Root Tansy and
' Pennvroyal 9, recent discovery by an
. . . old physician Is successfully used
montzhl,-yeSafe. Effeotual. Price 31, by mail,
-sealed. Ladies, ask your druggist for Cook's
Cotpon Root Compound and take no substitutey
or mclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Ad- .
dress POND .LILY COMPANY, No. 3 Fisher ' -
Block, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit. Mich.
TIIE STUDIOUS LITTLE FICLLONVS SIIOXVN IN 'l'lll-I .XllllX'l'L
CUT ARE SETTING A GOOD J'IXAMl'I.l'I FOI! ULIJICII
PEOPLE TO FOLLOWV, VIZ.I GI'I'l"l'lNli IH'I'l"l'l'Ill
- ACQITAINTEIJ XYITII
-MA Splendid Railroad Linepzf-
Leadiug from Chicago to Dubuque, St. Paul, Min-
neapolis, Marshalltown, Des Moines, St. joseph
and Ka.11SaS City, 21,1111COlllll'Ut3illg for all points in th'-
NORTIIWVEST, YVEST AND SOl"l'llXYl'IS'l'.
Qujffln 1'j.Hwj Lu.:-urious l','IfIlfjlllH'Ilf.vl,'
gow- Ticlqotg V53 mhz populzr mf! rolhis'-' raw?-x
JOHN M, EGAN' W. R. BUSENBARK.
Gcncrnl M mzaycr,
St. Paul, - Minn. Chlcnpzo. Ill.
Urm'rnI l'f1ssrr1Uf"'1'l" TW?-"'f -4 U"'1f-
PHOTOGR P ER
I2 llfest Huron Street.
. THIS SPACE BELONGS TO G. W. CROPSEY, THE GROCER, TELEPHONE 120.
J. A. POLHEMUS, '
H LIVERY S I ABLE IB'
The best and most extensive in the city. L? Free telephone at Moore's Bookstore,
-HACK AND BUS LINE TO ALL TRAINS.
The only Line running to Night Trains. Orders for parties, etc., it Specialty. Particular
attention to the travelling public.
CORNER MAIN AND CATHERINE STS..
Ann Arbor, ' - - Michigan.
A Q 3.1 93
Is the place' to get first-e1a1ss,Dress Suits, A
A L V. 2 EAST WASHINGTON ST., NEAR MAIN ST.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
LLL OOOOO SOLO OY OOOOLOOL
4 AND 6 BROADWAY, ANN ARBOR.
O. NI. IVIARTIN, UNDERTAKER.
Cells illtcnded to Night OI' Day. We make this our Special ilnsiness.
Call and see us before DllI'CllZlSillg.
No. 12 Washington St. House, Cor. Fifth and Liberty Sis.
HEINZMANN Sz LAUBENGAYER,
OFFICE AND STORE, No. 9 W. WASHINGTON ST.,
FLGUFL, FEED VVDGD,
Baled Hay and Straw, Oil Cake Meal, Fertilizers
, and Land Plasters.
We are also agents for Chas. Pillsbury 8 Co.'s BI-st l':ItoIIt lflonr. WI- gII:Ir:IIIII-o l'ill--
lIIII'y's Best to be the choivest ilolnrmzule in the Unitm-Il Slzltvs, taking :ill llw .III:IiiIiI's
illllfl zlccount. it will yield from 40 to 60 poumls more lm-:I-I Io tin- II.IrrI-I Ilnm III-ur
llliulc l'l'0Ill winter WIICZLF. It reqIIlI-es more Inolsturo in llliYlll! :IIIII tin- lm-:III will lo-.-II
sweet :tml moist for several Iluys. Ask your Grocers for lt.
A. I-I. R0 YS,
Front part of Luiek Ilrosf Mill, Cor. North :xml I-'ifth Sis.
'Wood Turning, Pattern :Incl A101101-lllilklllg for l'ntI-nts,
Jobbing-shop, etc., vtv.
Whe WWC S211'I'I.5-
FINE PRINCE AI,Ill'Ill'l' Sl'l'l'S
AND FULL DRESS SUITS
Fit Wher, Wwe Sams- ELG LBLLLLTLZQ
Hangjlfffef Q G G Qc.,
Fm' Bafyflofl-5', Pafkflj, Rfcff'
Q G .ifi lj- 1i L?211 i 1i1,? lgi. G
Fine kf Qaffamjarw 1465.
9 ' G Q Y, -v,Yf,,f','-,,' --f '-,
" """""" E-D CD G
Nxfguaf? 6 qa0.3f D?16'f!'o05' -qaolx
Finest: Um of Imported a cl K y ll! ll ll
ll Nl Ill IRQ 17 QQ Q s
Q can Q f H -- -M-A
-- 'L- '- --'-Y an Q av:
28 Qgootig Q maiq Q Qgtffft.
T- J- KEACH, Ann A7'b07', MGT- JAJ1 ES TOLBEIZT, East Saginaw, Prop.
FERDON LUMBER YARD,
MANUFACTURER OF AND DEALER IN
AGINAW ANG twin Liifiiiiii
' AN N ARBOR, - JIICIIIG,-IN.
Telephone Connections. JAMES TOLBERT, Proprietor.
SUIHSOD 9 WHFDGF, FINE GROCERIES,
Select Teas, Pure Coffees and Spices, Foreign mul' Domestic Fruits, also zi complete
:mssortincnt of goods kept at ar. lirst-class store.
No. ll Ann Street, - - Ann Arbor, Mich.
CHAS. S. SHETTERLY, Pfropridrn'
Opqra. jflougqr Barbqr Shop and Batty Rooms.
The Best of Workmen. Try us. Bath Rooms, Best In the Clty.
The flrst place you should visit when
you reach Ann Arbor, if you want Mathc-
mntical Instruments, Drawing Mnturlail or
Fino Stationery, or zmytliimq In
ents' supply line is
Ice Cream, Soda Water, Fine Chocolate Bon-
A' ' bons, etc., etc.
2 "W XX' I I -
E 2 I 1 ' :' X 1 U :S - e Ei .
i s il zlzb - 'lzl EJ
-x .5 ' ' ' j T
A 1 L .5
GWEN MINER.AL WELL
The Strongest in Mvlneralization and Most Pevfectly lVeut1'ali2ed
Water in the 'WorZd.
Water from tl1e Owen Well Contains Most
Wonderful Medicinal Properties, irom which sev-
eral different Products are prepared: -
SALTS-Giving nearly a fac simile of the water itself.
SALTS--Prepared for Catarrh, also for cough and Colds.
MINERAL WATER BITTERS-Free from alcohol, and possessing
all intrinsic merits of the Water. A
MINERAL WATER PLASTER-Containingl bromine from the
MINERAL WATER OINTMENT-Free from all drugs. '
MINERAL WATER SOAP-For the Toilet and Bzlthinsz. Is un-
equalled as a remedial agent for all irritations of the Skin and
Scalp. So mild is its action that even the delicate skin of of an in-
fant is benefited by its use. The complexion is beautined, and the
hair rendered soft and glossy by the use of the Soap, which owes its
wonderful emollient and curative properties to the fact that it con-
tains only pure material and over 20 per' cent. of Mineral Salts.
THE PARAGON is cleoolorizecl at the Well, Carbonized,
bottled and shipped to all parts of the Country. A
+244 THE OWEN MINERAL WATER D34-
IS Usnn sUccEssrULLY IN
Cancer, Scrofula, Salt Rlieuin and all Skin Diseases. Blood Poisoning, Hemorrhoids or
Bleeding Piles, Lonstipation. Dyspepsia, Hay Fever, Catarrli, Astlnna., Bronclnal After'-
tions., bliol-era,M,orbus or Summer Complaint, R111-FIIIIIPLIISIII and Sciatica, Plenrisy. Neu-
Tfllglfl, Brlght s Disease, IJI21.I'l6IL6S, Erysipelas, Ileadaclle, lllercnrial Poisoning. Sore
TUFORU, Illflklllled Ixyes, lvy Poisoning, Bee Stings, Brnises Cuts, Burns, Sprains. etc.
T C Sole Bottler of the CeiebratedYPSII.AN1'l PARAGON.
' ' 9 Mineral Water and Ginger Ale. -
Y PSILAIV TI , - JIII CHI Gflllf.
Miohigan +I-i Mining if-l Sshool
-A PRACTICAL SCHOOL OF MINING
And the allied subjects of Mechanical and El t '
1 ec riczil Engineering,
Crystallograpllv. Mineralogv Microscopical Lithol
. v. , ogy, Petrograpliy. Geneml and Ece-
nomic Geology, Ore Iiressinfr, Assaying, Inorganic Chemistry. Meclianicul Dmwinz, Alu-
chine Design, Surveying. Hydraulics, etc. I
Laboratories, stamp mill and machine shop well er '
I luipped. Instruction given to
Special and Graduate Students or those desiring training as teachers in any oi the
branches taught. Tuition Free. For catalogues address
IDI. E. WA IDSWVURTII, A. DI., Ph. D.. Director, Houghton. Mich.
IF YOUR EYE SIGHT IS NOT VIIIOI M-
46 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Where you will find a full assortment of Spectacles and liye-Glzisses, in
Gold,Silverand Steel frames. Prescri tion.-f .' -' - - ' - - '
and at low prices.
p s or wp: c.t.u-les lilli d promptly
JACOB HALLER,jewe1er and Optician.
, im IIEPAIHING noxn.
I-IISCOCK 81 VVOOD,
Have on hand ei full stock of their old Lee PO.Xi,.If1'lllIll'kI' Cauiuvl :mil
A best SOfE Coal in the lllzlrliet. Up town ollicc- ill'
G. W. C1'opsey's Grocery Store, Xlhslning-ton-sl.
Gi- Ni- S V17 O CI 17, Tim i'i"Iii191411lli.l.
IIILS 13OA.TS fo 110111 by fluf llour or IM!!-
T E R M 520'-1-filiflx'
FOUR OARED Bows-2:3 cents 11-'I' llfiilf- S53-'W l""' 'lily-
Txxro O:xI1ED lgoixq-'S-QSC, first hour, 15i'.v:u'li extra hour.
H ff " -52.50 pei' day.
Tol0lDlionv 00llll01'fi0ll at ilu- Pull' Mm-
, . N h '1- rl ' ' , Hx
flralflx, 117101 .11l'1-'ffflml-w' ASYU11fI1.,c"xv 1 U" I '.""f I
' . ' ' R D h I 'Q v ' - -.I , ', IN-i ess
51011015jl,C?IjZll1b'1I'C.5', 13111111.15 5"1'1 X" N' I -'f '4-
fmnfbor HiQb Sebvolf
PREPARATURY AND Acinriilt. A
OFFERS SEVEN OOURSES OF STUDY, Viz.:
Classical, Latin, Scientific, English, Engin-
A eering, NIusic,iand Cornimercial. A "
The first live ofinthese leadeto COr'r'eSpOhdir1g
courses ine the university of Michiganl, where
graduates of the High SCh0-Ol' are admitted fwiih-
out Examination. A E . A 1
is PREPARATION FOR OOLLEGRE A '
- A A SPECIALTY. A A -
A thoroughly equipped Laboratory in Physics ifor
pupils' Work. - f A
Commercial ,Course .has Qjices amicliank for all
kinrls of business practice. Pupils? studies are all in the
form of actual business transactions. S' W D A
Y, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,, A! .
Eebool teenies ZERO Qpaeious r ziiliiings
I : AND i N l E Q
EMPLOYS FIFTEEN TEACHERS, I
Selected with Special reference to the subjects which
they severally teach. ' ' A' ' ' ' D i
For information or catalogue, apply to '
A . i s. PERRY, a
A ANN ANNUN SAVINGS NANN
Organized 1869, under the General Banking Law of this State.
Capfzital, . . ' . . '. 350000,
Surplus, . . . . . 100,000.
Business Men, Guardians, Trustees, Ladies and other persons will find this Banks
'j ease ass scsissmmmr mass
At which to make Deposits and du Business.
Int. is allowed on all Savings Deposits of 31.00 and upward, according to
the rules of the bank, and interest compounded seini-annually.
MONEY TU LOAN IN sulvls OF 325.00 T0 s5,ooo,
. Secured by unfincumhered Real Estate and other good securities.
DIRECTORS-Cliristlan Mack, W. D. Harriman, William Deuble, David Rlnsey, Daniel
Hlscock and W. B. Smith.
OFFICERS-.Jhrlstian Mack, Presldentg W. b. Harriman, Vice-President: C. I-Z. Illscock.
A Grangens Academy of Danclngl
'Nl Term of 1890 begins first Thursday ln October.
A Flon' Scliool Books 5.125 Slblfionerg
Call on the New Book Firm,
M0 O R E Sz T B Q R
n'xR 44 South State-st., 32 East Huron-st.
5 l i --mrs'--
, ' On July I, the Huron Street Store will be moved to No. 6 Sodlll l'lf"l 51""37
it V i i 1 if nk in-A-f , , ,
4 fl. YW V
Cllhas- W- Mellor.
. i Posr oFFlce suntomc.
A ' i Fine Stationery, Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars. New X -WK
fi Ice Greaun Soda Nvilftf, etc.. etc.
71 A A
351212 jllriier frzielr and flltorzige EU,
PIANOS AND HOUSEHOLD ooons carefully moved. Also
Storage furnished in a new brick store-house hnilt for the purpose.
IC. E. GODFREY, p 1- Proprietor.
Residence and. Otlice, Q6 North FourthVAvenne. Telephone 82.
FUR A FINIE FITTI'N G-
SUIT. PANTS OVERCOAT,
n made to Order at iow Priee, Qallon
T Voorhies air Dietas, 42 StateiStreet
ANN ARECRJ, IMEICJIEI-
DEAN at oo., 44 MAIN-sr,, sourn,
y ANN ARBOR, MICH.,
ll the LATEST and Most
Approved Kinds and Styles, at iiguresfar below ordinary retail prices. They have a
Tanking Station, which is connected with their store by a Pipe Line, thus assuring to
t mers an Illuminating'Oil free from glue or other foreign substances, common
Invite an inspection of'their stockof. LAMPS, 4-comprising a
their cus' o . .
' ' - ' f' R d St' " Oil is now retailed at 7 cents per gal-
in oil that has been ba-rreled. Their e ar A
lon, and has no equal for purity, and brilliance in lighting qualities. -
Best Stove Gasoline, Ten-Cents per Gallon. '
They have in stock Oil "ans from one-half to 60 gallons capacity and retail them at job
bing prices. Goods delivered to any part of the city.
O Oldest and one of the most reliable laundriespin Michigan.
Work Called for and Delivered Free of Vharge.
A No. 2 Fourth St., East of Court Hozcse.
M.M.SEABOLT. - Peoeeiefron
3 .M 4 I
Whes Register Publishing Zo-,
. A HAMILTON BLOCK, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN.
We are alvvaus pleased to make bids on all kinds of fine work in the line of
Printing and Book Binding.
, We make a specialtg of fine job vvorkg book, catalogue, magazine and
pamphletprintinjgg also letter heads, bill heads, note heads, statements, envel-
opes, blank checks, drafts, and notes, in fact evergthing usuallg turned out
from a first-class Publishing House.
The best book binderg inthe state is run in connection with the establish-
ment. All kinds of bank and other stgles of blank books promptly made to order.
We vvant gour custom, therefore we are willing to make gou as lovv a price
as is consistent with firstfclass vvork. ' We guarantee satisfaction. Give us a trial.
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