Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1891
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1891 volume:
TOLEDO, ANN ARBOR AND NORTH NNOHI-
OAN R,AII,INAY OONIRANIY.
THE ONLY LINE RUNNING THROUGH TRAINS BETYVEEN THE
Omxxxxlwfjx xv UTY
- ' - - -+AND-- A
HOXVPILL, OWOSSO. -ITHACA, ST. LOUIS, ALMA, CLARE, CADILLAC, IVIILAN,
, DIINDEE AND I
SURE CONNECTIONS INIADE AT THE LATTER. POINT FOR AIIL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES
OIJTH EAST N I-ESI'
yt-Q-, . , , IX D ,
I The "Nun Nvborv is Ihe DIRECT Line IO
GRANDARAPIDS, LANSING, IONIA, GREENVILLE, MUSKE-
. GON, FRANKFORT, MANISTEE, SAGINAW,
- AND BAY CITY, -
. ' AND THE SHOETEST AND BEST ROUTE TO
PETOSKEY, TRAVERS CITY, MACIQINAVV, AND THE SUMMER
' -HUNTING AND FISHING RESORTS OF I
EEE NORTHERN MICHIGAN
l . FOR INFORMATION AS 'IO TICKETS, dmc., ADDRESS
H, W. ASHLEY, J..1. KIREY, W. I-I. BENNETT.
GEN'L MANAGER, , TRAV. PASS. AG'T-, G-'EN'L TICKET AG'T-I
TOLEDO, O. TOLEDO, O. TOLEDO, O.
- A 5? if if V
' 'lhl .4 ,xy -.,:,ff' Q
YG YEAR' !
Mas Always a Complete Stock of A
etefieg s eine-:Irg is ifoermere
To select from. Pearl and Nlorocco Opera. Glasses to Rena and fo- -3.
REPAIRING DONE ...ND ALL WORK XVARRANTE D.
WILLIAM ARNOLD, - ' - se s. Main st.. Ann Arbor
SMEEMAN 624 COMPANY
SUPPLY ALL EDUcA'rwN.xL DJQLGN5. LAWN TENNL5 .-xxn SPJRFINQQ Gym: 1-HI 1403.
' SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
XHELLC3 X '
FIND MY HAD." FIND MY STORE.
NO. 25' SO. FOURTH AVENUE, - ANN ARBOR. MICH A
Finest line of Guitars, Banjos, fic., dc., at LOVV EST PRICES.
.L A. WILSEY .
IVIIQS. A. O'F'FQ3
HAS CONS'l'AN'l'I.Y ON HAND A I"l'l.l. I.INli UI" 'PIII-I IPINICST
' 'ADNXXLLXNEFY QQQEQQ
. HALT. S'1'YI.mS Alam NOXV IN. lil'IS'l' AN D Ull l-I.-Kl'l'ZS'lx lN 'rll I-1 V1 rv.
NO. I9 S. FOURTH ST., - ANN AIQBOR.
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G. MT. STOUP, AT THE PULP NULL
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HAS BOATS TG RENT Esv THE ROOR OR DAY.
SFOUR OAREO BOATS-25 CENTS PER HOUR. 31.50 PER DAY.
TWO OAREO BOATS-25 CENTS FIRST HOUR,v15 CENTS EACH EXTRA HOUR.
ZTWO'OARED BOATS-51.00 PER DAY, h '
I '-' 5 - '
f,7qJTHlLEPI-IONF1 CONNEC'DION AT TI-IE PULP NEILIQQKQT
FOR CONINIENCEMENT GIFTS, .
V CA LL ON '
f TAT-'AQ Tre. NEWRQ - 'TEN
A A BOOKSELLER, STATIONARY, ETC.,
6 SOUTH MAIN ST., - - - ANN ARBOR, NNCH.
.FIRST-CLASS HORSE AND BUGGY, A FIRST-CLASS TEAM AND SURf
A' REY, OR A FIRSTQCLASS HACK,
A -GO TOl ' A
WRAOJQS. A. 190LIRiENIUS,C?5T?W'
A free telephone at Sheehan's Store, State SL. COR. MAIN AND CATHERINE STS.
mP2II'f,iCL112l,1' attention paid to part-ies desiring hacks by the hour, Or for parties.
E RINSEX?-N SEABQLT, ' A
BANKERS AND DEALERS IN
RGGEQQCERIES, EJERQVISIQNS, FLQU E? AN D FEEDRE
6 and 8 East Washington St., - Ann Arbor, Nlioh.
BURLEIGH 8ce JOLLY,
26 S- State street.
DON'T FORGET to give them oe call when you 'want
Fine Feeeeh Ceeeee end eeeelitee Bricks, Etc.
A FULL LINE OF SPORTING GOODS. e
' BURLEIGI-I at JOLLY, Ann Arbor, Micih'
--.i.'59IT H Egi.-
LATEST elxl NECKVVlEAFi,l
. A. L- Noble'fs-
SIGN OP T312 - EEE STAR. V
Q 9 g ee ? L '
EEE 5335 5 359
V 'S'tyliesh'Suitings, 'Imported Vestings, Nohhy Trouserings-. L
Swell Top Coatings. Novelties in Full Dress'Suiz5ivfegs.
19 South ZIMEa.ixu. St. 19'
- Giiige Eigeuscemugun Qurheelsef
Music furnished in cn Autistic Maumee fur Banquets, Bells, Lectures, Weddings, Etc
XVitl1 Full Orchestra, or less number of Men as Desired.
Ebb Eieetzsi muh 'ijlust Qusguleer Efglusin for sell gfesneg ilaieees mth Qlnuurert Zgluuguses.
Address FRED lWCOMBER, Business Mguager. U Postoffice, Ann Arbor, Mi h
cE. V.. HANGSTERFER,
eazeiizurtiee, Banquets, Receptions,
gb A Rare Prints always in stock, .
-5 ' ' DIODER? IJAIN'EINGS..
cS . L-Z
EO, VV M. 0'LEARY 81 CQ., i
1 s Vllslicgese HH X QCD - l
236 Woodward Ave, Detroit, Mich. . UQ
1884. . 1891
PUBIISHED ANNUAILX BX THE
AN N ARBOR IIIGH S SCHOOL.
ANN -ARBOR, MICH.:
1HI COURIER QFFICE, PRINTERS
' Nil sine laboref'
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To the ghost ,ot QQ, the olaee of '91 reeioeottuliy dedioatee this
volume, at iivihg memehto of their oioee ehd atteotiohate com-
fpahiohehip with Us oiurihg the -course oi our high eohool career.
We, the class of '91, of the Ann Arbor high school, most respectfully offer this volume
to the consideration of its friends. We would especially call attention to the excellent
photo-grauures of our teachers. For this we are much indebted to Jfr. Randall, as
through him alone has it been possible to give so rare a treat. We are further indebted to
Mr. Randall for the four fine rnoss engravings which appear in. the publication. Through
his courtesy we were enabled to deal with the 'very best American house at greatly reduced
' The designing and drawing has all been done by Charles W. Tracer, a member of our
own class. This we believe is sure to, invite a warm reception for the publication, for no
class heretofore has succeeded in doing alone its own artistic ufork.
If anyone feels disposed to criticise the small number of engravings, will they please
note the excellent design and execution of those presented, and consider the unusual inrpenst'
incurred to procure the photo-grafuures of our teachers.
' Of you, lcind teachers, we humbly ask that you. may not be ilisi-uuruycfl by th is ,first
literary ejfort of '91, yourfoster child. And you kind reader, ll'll0c'l't'I' you may lu, may
you read among the pages and between the lines the inder ttf that latent pouwr irhii-h soon. -
will make 791 famous in the big wide world of action.
. 1 YZ P
ANN ARBOR, TUESDAY, EVENING, JUNE 16, 'gr
CL KUIJE J. PRICE.
CLASSMATES OF '91: ' '
As we meet to-day to participate in these closing exercises of the Class
of '91 we can rejoice in the attainment of that object to which 'we have so
long devoted our earnest effort. May we ever cherish in pleasant recollec-
tions the years that we, as a high school class, have passed' together.
But even in the midst of our rejoic-in g there cannot bu-t be a tinge of
sadnes-s when we reflect that, in so few hours, we must sever the ties that
bind us as a class, and leave the pleasant associations and surroundings in
which our school life has been spent. Though our tasks may have been
difficult, though our path may not alway have been strewn with roses, yet
in the accomplishment ofour labors we now at length .receive the long
sought reward and feel that our efforts have been liberally requited.
' And, as we depart to pursue the more arduous, duties that shall de-
rnand. our conmderauon. and. my take 'upon. ourmivestrnore sedous
responsibilities, it is to be hoped that the salutary influence that has been
wrought upon us and has moulded our lives and characters will ever mani-
fest itself and urge and direct us in the right path and towards the highest
aspirations. ' .
. Now, in conclusion, before I relinquish the duties of my office, permit
me to congratulate you, one and all, upon your success, and to wish you,
Hnrthe futura as abundant prospenty as you have expehenced in the
past. , u H
"NIL SINE LABCjRE."
BY JAMES S. HANDY.
School life is the river that opens into the vast sea A of human activity.
Here we are taught how to manage our little skiff, so that it may not be
capsized by storms and tempests. when we have launched out into the
great ocean of existence. Now we are nearing the mouth ofthe river, and
as we look ahead we can perceive the great sea spread out before us. In a
short time we shall leave the smooth waters and find ourselves " Tossedon
the billows of an unknown ocean." But before we set sail in various direcf
tions, I wish to offer each of you a life preserver, one which, when the
waves fof poverty and despondency roll over you and threaten to over-
whelm you, will prove equal to the emergency. That life preserver is
the grand and glorious motto, which is stamped indellibly upon the mind
of every member of the class of '91, "Nil sine Labore"-" Nothing without
Labor." 'If we sit quietly and take in the oars, we may possibly, if there
are not too many whirlpools, be carried onward by the current to the
river7s mouth, but when we launch out into the deep, we shall have no
current to carry us on, we shall have to U Paddle .our own canoe," or sink
beneath the wave.
No man evermade a success of life without labor. All the great men
of the past have been men who have worked. All the progress in litera-
ture, science and art, all the civilization of the world has been attained
only through great effort. How did Milton compose the great poem which
has made his name immortal? How did Newton discoverthose laws
which bring man one step nearer his Creator? I-Iow did Beethoven write
those great symphonies, which seem to transport one from this world of
toil and care and suffering into the heavens resounding with angelic
music? By hard and persistent' labor. Robert Fulton worked fourteen
years on the steamboat before his efforts were crowned with success. Gray
was seven years in writing his "Elegy" Thus we might go all through
the list of modern inventors, poets, scientists, etc., and show that every-
thing they ever accomplished, which was worthy of commendation, was
achieved only by labor.
But if there is nothing without labor, the question arises, "VVhat with
labor?" I answer, success. WVith labor anyone may make a success of
life. I say, anyone. VVe cannot a.ll become Milton's and Newton's and
Beethoven's, but still. ' .
- " Lives of great men all remind us
IVe can make our lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time,
"Footprints that perhaps another,
Sail-ing o'er life's solemn main,
A forlorn and shipwrecked brother,
Seeing, shall take heart again." N
In Europe nobility of birth may make a man great, but in America.,
where all men are born free and equal, anyone may rise from the depths
of poverty and scale the heights of fame. James A. Garfield says that we
have no horizontal stratification which holds one class down forevermore,
but "Our satiiication is like the ocean where every individual drop is
free to move, and where from the sternest depths of the mighty deep, any
drop may come up to glitter on the highest wave that rolls." Garfield
himself was a true illustration of his own utterance. Canal boy-presi-
dent, poverty and ignorance-rhonor and fame! What caused such a
mighty change? Labor.
It is not always circumstances that make men. Hundreds of men
have had a good college education and have made a failure of life. States
prison records show that over, half of the inmates have had a good edu-
cation. Again there have been others, who without any college education
became truly great. Patrick Henry, Roger Sherman, Benjamin Franklin,
George Vtfashington, Abraham Lincoln, Andrew Jackson, and many other
self-made men became great, not with the aid of a college education, but
by struggling with poverty and ignorance. It makes no difference what
advantages a man has, if he rises at all, he must do it by his own exertions.
Every man is in one sense the maker of his own destiny.
Labor is also happiness. The poor laboring man Who, whistling a
merry tune, goes to and from his work with his dinner pail in his hand,
is happier by far than the rich man who is idle. It is idleness thatis the
curse of the world. "An idle ,mind is the devil's workshop." I said a few
moments ago that over half of the inmates of our prisons were 'educated
men, it is a more .noticeable fact that the greater majority of them had
no trade. They were 'idle men. We are accustomed to look at the rich
man as the happy one and to covet riches, but wealth is not the hinge
upon which happiness turns. It is labor. But if there are any here, who
are going to make money their chief object in life-and I hope there are
not-let me say labor is the only means by which you can gain-it. Labor
is happiness because it is the means of escape from evil, and the open
doorway of good.
It is also a substitute for genius. Genius has been defined as the
capability of laboring intensely. Genius differs from labor only in rapid-
ity of execution. Labor ordinarily can do anything genius can: it ,accom-
plishes by a succession of blows what genius does at one blow.
"And many strokes, though with a little axe,
Hew down and fell the hardest tilnberedoakf'
A genius is generally thought to be one who learns without study, is pro-
found without meditation, and who can do anything without labor. Henry
NVard Beecher says that such geniuses are usually found in schools and
colleges and are known by being very conceited, very affected and very
disagreeable. But a true genius is the man who has the power of intensity
of labor. ' . -
Juqt as no ship can sail the sea in safety without a rudder, so we can-
N sea of life without something by which
not successfully traverse the great
haracter. We may work hard -all our
to steer, and that something is c . A h .
. ' . . ' ' . a f o 1S
lives, but if we have not character our labor is 111 vain In 11 VS
. . . , 1 ' mb' '
onol-gotlo gnd mdustrious, but has no character, needs only alittle a ition
to loooomo, not 3 greatman, but ,a-,devil-, incarnate. So we might form an-
othor motto equally true, U Labor without' Character Is Nothingng for the
only labor that will stand thetest of time, is that which is based upon and
represents character. The work of Newton remains unchanged. Time,
the great destroyer, may sink his name in oblivion, but his work will re-
main forever.. Miltonls bones. have long since mouldered to dust, but the
sublime lines which he wrote, the noble sentiments which he uttered, will
remain as long as a love -for all that is grand and pure and noble survives
in the minds of men. The fathers of our country who fought and died for
liberty, at Lexington and Bunker Hill may be forgotten, but their noble
deeds and heroic achievements will stand as imperishable monuments of
patriotism. Martin Luther at his death left, " No ready money, no treasure
of coin of any descriptionfl and at one time was so straitened in circum-
stances that he had to earn his daily bread by gardening and clock mak-
ing, yet at the same time he was changing the character, not only of his
own country,but of the world, and Luther lives to-day in the Protestantisin
of modern Germany. -
do Character is often confused with reputation, but there is a vast- differ-
ence between the two. Every man is the architect of his own character,
but his reputation is in the hands ofpthers. Slander may destroy reputa-
tion, but character is impregnable. Lord Byron had reputation, but not a
noble character 5 and, although he had wealth and fame, he made a failure
of life, as his own words show:
" Nay, for myself, so dark my fate
Through every turn of life hath been,
I Man and the world so much 1 hate,
T I care not when I quit the scene."
Men of character represent the conscience of a. nation, men ot' wonius its
int9u9Clt5' and While g911iUS'm2Ly be admired, it is elianietei' that wins
That man, whether rich or poor, black or white, whether a graduate
from some renowned university, or educated in the school of poverty-that
man, I say, whose labor is based upon a noble' character is truly great. I
care not whether you find him working in a mine, or debating the great
and momentous questions of the day in the halls of congress, whether you
find him sawing wood, or sw-aying the minds and hearts of a vast audience
with his eloquence, he is truly greatq But, as I have said before, no man
in America 'with ambition and' energy and character needs to work in a
mine, or saw Wood very' long, for he can become famous if he will. In our
glorious motto we have the keyfwhich unlocks the door to fame. What
lay back of all the success of Franklin? A pure and noble character.
VVhat raised him from a poor tallow-chandler's son, to the great statesman
and philosopher, and made, him one of the greatest benefactors of the
human-race? i- Labor. Only-a marble-slab--marks his last resting place, but
his life was a grand and impeishable monument of human greatness, purer
than Parian marble, and grander thanthe mightiest monument the dews of
heaven ever kissed.
And now, classmates, I have said a great deal that I know you will
forget,-but there are three things that.I wish to impress upon you, and if
you will always remember these, I shall feel amply repaid. First, that
there is nothing, absolutely nothing withontlabor. Second, that, work as
hard as you can, if ,you have no character back of it, your labor will never
amount to anything. And last, that if you have a noble character and
Work, you are positive, of success, for labor under such conditions is im-
mortality. A great many students graduate with a great regard for them-
selves, but with a contempt for common laboring men. They despise small
gains and hope to become millionaires in a day. If that is the result of
our education, it has been a decided failure. But' if our education has
.taught us to have due regard for character, to look upon labor as the lever
by which--mankind 'is uplifted, and to have just -as much respect for the
poorly clad Working man as for the millionaire, who has gained his money'
by the sweat of other mens' brows, then our education has been a, grand
BY GENEVIEVE KI TTREDGE .
Finished l At last the time has really come,
When, filled with happy thoughts and joyous glee,
Our books are flung aside and each one says,
" At last 'tis finished! Now indeed I,1D free."
A maiden sweet and fair to see
Sits by a dying fire, I
Her handslie folded in her lap,
' Her eyes show deep desire.
Bright giftsof flowers before her lie,
Fair buds of dainty hue,
Ribbons and gloves, and last of all
A parchment tied with blue. '
She handles it caressingly,
Unrolls and reads again,
Beholds with dreamy lingering gaze
The traciugs of the pen.
A shadow creeps across her face,
Her eyes sad thought betray 3
And with a gesture of despair
She thrusts the thing away.
" Four Weary years," she softly sighs
" Of struggle, toil, and fears 5'
'Tis finished now, and is this all
I've gathered from these years? "
" 'Tis finished? But is this the goal
Iive tried for long and hard?
Diploma! ,,Can,it..be that.this
Is nowmy sole reward? '5' '
" Is this to be the glorious end
I dreamed of long ago,
And can it be that 1ny high. aims
Have ended all in show? " I
" I Wanted honor, that I might,
To all the world be known,
Fame 'seemed to be the only thing
I longed to call my ownf'
" Is it? Oh no, it cannot be
The fondvhopes I have cherished
lVere naught but idle fantasies
And in this manner perished."
The fire is burning low and lower,
The dreary rain is dripping,
And through the wistful downcast lids
The shining tears are slipping.
She lets them fall unheedingly
In glit'ring, gleaming drops,
The world for her is desolate,
There areno brightened spots.
She rises from her lowly seat,
And, going to the door,
A dismal landscape shows itself
Although the storm is o'er.
She pictures in the clouds above
Her school years one by one-
A symbol of her gloomy thoughts,-
For darkened is the sun. '
Her heart is weary noivland sad,
Sees not the sun still shining,
Forgets that clouds, howeyer dark,
Must have a silver lining.
She watches, and her mournful eyes
Read all as her life story.
" Ah me ! And will it always be,
Like this, devoid of glory? "
The clouds are drifting slowly past,
Each one is edged with gold,
A smile of hope creeps to her eyes,
New promises unfold.
The clouds have nearly disappeared,
Forth breaks the glorioususung
The maiden cries with raptu-rous eyes,
" Finished? I've just begun."
. CLASS ESSAY.
UPVVARD CLIMBING, BROADER GROWING.
'P XVINIFRED ORR
Look about us Where We Will, nowhere will We iind a more interesting
problem or one which will afford an opportunity for deeper study than
human nature. It is almost the only existing subject which is Within
the reach of every one. Small indeed, is the number of people who can
live so secluded that they will not learn something about it.
e Of those Who attempt to fathom it, the more they study, the more
perplexed they become, and finally arrive at the conclusion that human
beings were predestined to be incomprehensible to human minds. A
IVhen We take a brief survey of those around us, we are able to find
almost all kinds I of people. There are generous people, people who
'keep pace with the times, and do everything in their power to help advance
the interests of the World, and people Who, by constant lagging, miss the
one grand opportunity of their lives because of their lack of preparation.
They have Waited so long for something to turn up that they do not know
their chance when it does come. A
There are many Who, led by an overweening pride and desire for power,
Will hesitate at nothing which will force events to yield to their will and
further their ambitious designs. In direct contrast to these are those fine-
'souled beings Who seem to impart a peculiar music to the tones which
touch their lives. But by far the largest class, and one Which, perhaps,
-overlaps and includes some from all the others, is made up of those narrow
people Who seem to have but a single aim in life: yet when We pause to
consider their narrowness, we are amazed at the vast proportions which it
Out of all the millions of people inhabiting this world, it would be
almost impossible to find two who are exactly alike. They may possess-
very many of the same qualities, but the general effect will not be the
same. But the possession of a few common characteristics will enable us
to divide them into these general classes. I .
' Every true worker begins his struggle by seeking to gain some point-
high 'above himself. Then when he has reached this point, he does not pause
to look upon his task complete, but immediately collects all his forces for
the attainment of another goal yet higher and more difiicult. '
Nowhere will we be able to find a man who respects anything beneath
himself, either mentallyor-morally. Every- one looks towards something
better and nobler as his ideal. '
Theiright to choose his own line of work is not given toevery man,
and by far the greater part of those who have the privilege lack the power'
to decide in best manner. As a natural consequence, success is not always
One of themost surprising things we find is the number of men who
have, apparently, missed their calling. We are often led to conclude that
they never had any in particular. They noticed the evident ease with
which others performed the duties of a certain work, and, invited by the
growing prospects decided to try it for themselves. Very soon the duties
of such a life become irksome, and the man begins to cast about for some-
thing better suited to his genius. Then, instead of making himself a
master in a single profession, he becomes a "Jack of all trades and master
of none." lVe have sometimes been told that it is well .to be a "Jack of
all tradesw if we can still be master of one, but we all, blindly are governed
by surrounding circumstances. n
. y "The threads our hands in blindness spin
No self-determined plan weaves in.
The shuttle of the unseen powers E
Works out a pattern not as ours.
Through wish, resolve, and act, our will
Is moved by unseen- igmrces still,
And no man measures in advance
His strength with untried circumstance."
Where would now be our great authors and sculptors if they all had
been discoura.ged by the contempt which met their early efforts? ' Each
one was forced to overcome some great difliculty, but, by the constant ap-
plication of his best energies, each was enabled to accomplish his workg
while others, who possessed talents which might have secured for them the
prize without such an effort, were never known to fame.
Few men have ever gained any.,-greatidegree of success by the use of
numerous talents, There is our English friend Charles Dickens, who,
though he gained some reputation fas a historian and -poet, early learned
that his chief power, as aniauthor, layiin the fieldlof fiction, and therefore
devoted himself to that. A -
Somewhere we are told that the greatest understanding is narrow, but
we can try to broaden our own as much as possible, and for this, as for all
human develomement, time is necessary. Even. the development of sin in
the world depended on this principle, for it required time for the serpent
to coax Eve to eat of the forbidden fruit, and after that Eve was obliged
to use more time in order to convince Adam that he must eat of it also.
Let us not, then, be content with our lives as they are at present 5 but
set for ourselves some standard of excellence high above us. Then let our
efforts for the attainment of our object be unceasing, so that we may serve
as lights to others whose paths are darker. than our own.
"Let us then be u and doing
With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing.
Learn to labor, and to wait."
91's CLASS SONG,
BY DONNA M. PINCKNEY.
TUNE: "Auld Lang Synel'
Once more dear classmates join in song,
' And make the welkin ring,
'The theme inspires my loftest muse,
Of '91 I sing.
Cho.-Yet once again in joyous song,
VVe chant in rapturous praise,
The fame of valiant '91,
Beloved through all our days.
WVhen first we gathered in the halls,
Of Alma Mater dear,
WVith firm resolve we closed our ranks,
Nor deemed this day so near.
Cho.--We battled bravely side by side,
Fulfilling each his part,
In friendship true our hands were joined
And loyal heart to heart.
-Growing in knowledge with each day,
. We cease not from our taskg
But still achieving, pressing on,
'With victory crowned at last,
Cho.-We say Farewell! yet loth to part
VVith kindest Wishes froughtg
Heart turns to heart as 119,91' before
And tears unbidden start.
Untried, unknown the future lies,
Let each his part act wellg
High be our standard as the skies,
lVe'll strive but to excell.
Cho.-Then once again in joyous song
VVe chant in rapturous praiseg
The fame of valiant " Ninety:One,"
Beloved through all our days.
,af R .
J. S. ST. JOHN.
The past four years have been eventful ones, not only to the class of
'91 but to the whole school. E During this period the High School building
has been enlarged, important changes have been made in the various
courses of study, one of our teachers and a ' member of our class have
passed away, and the noble class of Ninety-one has risen from those obscure
depths of the Freshmen to the most lofty mountain peaks.
Let us tarry for- a moment in the busy routine of life, a.nd glance back
at some of the earth'-shaking events which have concerned us during our
noted carer as students ofthe Ann Arbor High School. f
It was during the reign of Walter fsurnamed Perryj in the year of
our Lord eighteen hundred and eighty-seven that we mounted for the first
time the broad steps, which lead to the temple of- knowledge. Many times
since have we ascended those' same steps, but never with that peculiar
feeling of awe which siezed us on that memorable September morning.
As we entered our session rooms and beheld the one hundred and
seventy-ive bright and joyous faces, we realized, perhaps for the first time,
that we were the class of '91. ,
But alas, that first recitation! The remembrance of it sends a chill
through our veins even now. How we arose to our feet, trembling, our
brains whirling, and after muttering some unintelligible words dropped
back into our seats wishing we could end these miserable lives! we cared
not how! Soon, however, we became acquainted with our surroundings,
and our embarrassment disappeared. I
0 Our Freshmen year was passed in obscurity and quietness, infact the
outside world was scarcely aware of our existence: Yet we were gather-
ing, perhaps unknown to even our teachers, those principles which were to
lenable us to put on the shield of the conqueror and fight the battles of life.
As has been the custom since time immemorial, we were subjected to
the taunts and jeers of the upper classmen, but by ever keeping before
our eyes the purpose for which we were here, their words only gave us the
-greater determinuation-to succeed., NVe need not dwell upon our success,
for after listening to the many illustrious deeds of the sons of Ninety-one,
you will be able to form your own conclusions. A
Our Sophomore year was spent very much in the same manner as the
previous one had been. The principal thing to occupy our attention being
- -bolming, or, perhaps, it would be better. expressed if I said jlunkfmg, for
notwithstanding thefact that we spent twice the time on a lesson that was
asked of us, it was quite a rarity forius, especially during our Freshmen
year, to make a perfect recitation. The reason is obvious, we had never
'before known what it really was to balm, so now that it was necessary to
perform the wonderful feat or fltmk, there was but the.one thing left to do,
viz., to flank. However, by perseverance, we acquired the habit, so that
during the latter part of our course it became the rule rather than the eX-
ception, to recite so well that eventhe teachers praised our work.
Very little class spirit seems to have been shown as yet, for we had
not even thought of such a creature as a class social, or, if such a vision
-did appear to the mind of anyone, it remained a vision, for tradition has
brought down no account of such an occurrence.
Upon returning for our Junior year, we found that a pressing need of
theschool had been supplied, a beautiful addition to the school house had
been erected, and was now ready for use. ' With the increased advantages
which this addition afforded, we launched forth upon our work with still
greater vigor than in either of the two previous years.
Heretofore we had been guided entirely by the general directions of
the supreme head of the school, but now the importance of our situation
-demanded a leader, who could look more closely after the interests of the
-class. In View of selecting such a person, we met in the new chapel, and
after a careful consideration, elected the Hon. James, S. Handy, president.
NVith Mr. Handy weilding the gavel, we soon chose the following staff,
who have since proven themselves worthy of the tremendous duties given
to their charge, Miss Ada Stevens, vice-president, Miss Taylor, secretary,
Mr. Severance, treasurer, Mr. Rice Beal, foot ,ball captain, and Mr.
Condon, base ball captain.
Under the guidance of these officers, our bark glided along so smoothly
and quietly that the thought of danger was furthest from our minds. But
it is often the case, when one feels safest, then is danger nearest. ,So it
was with us, for one morning it was announced that those insolent Seniors
had challenged us to a game ofthe dreaded foot ball to be played the fol-
lowing Saturday on the Campus Martins. On the appointed day the sun
rose as brightly as ever, and the forces of '91 marched forth to the ba.ttle
field feeling certain that victory would perch upon their banners. But
how little had we realized the great strength of our opponents. They
rushed at us -with-the force of a whirlwind, and before we could re-
cover from our surprise, the ball was carried over- our line, and Ninety was
declared victor. In the athletic contests which followed, however, the
praises of Ninety-one were sung, and the laurels of victory heaped upon
her head. In a game of base ba.ll played during the latter part of the year,
the superiority of our skill was again made manifest, a.nd the Seniors went
back to their mammas with tearscoursing down their cheeks, and their
trousers in a terribly lacerated condition. Q
At a meeting of the class it was decided that garnet and maize should
be our class colors. The motto 'fNil Sine Labore," "Nothing without
labor," was chosen, and it has served to stimulate and encourage us on to
greater work. '
One, morning while assembled in chapel the following notice was read:
"JUNroRs: ' ' T
You are cordially invited to attend a social next Friday evening at the
residence of your vice-president."
Ah! how our breasts heaved with pride and emotion at the sound of
that word "Juniors.7' We reali-zed, perhaps, for the first time, that we were
nearing the goal of our ambition. The evening of the social was clear and
bright, and in any direction might be seen the happy guests coming to
participate in the pleasures of a Junior social. In the early hours of morn-
ing these same individuals could be seen Wending their Weary steps home-
ward, as if they were returning from the most successful enterprise. We
were so well pleased with this social that several others Were given during
the year. , They will ever be remembered as especially pleasing social events
in our history.
It was now winter. With eager eyes We scanned the horizon, hoping
to catch sight of some dark cloud which would indicate the approach of a
snow-storm, as We were very anxious for one of these rare treats-a sleigh-
ride. But all in vain, the Winter passed, and still no snow, so our ride
was given up, for We did not harbor for a moment the thought of following
in the steps of our worthy predecessors of Ninety, Who attempted to have
a. sleigh-ride on bare ground. '
Nothing further of importance occured until the arrival of the annual
entertainment, the Junior Exhibition. We Will not expatiate upon its
merits, but let it suffice to say that its participants did just honor to the
class. These exercises were the first ever held by any class in the new
chapel, so We may justly claim that it Was dedicated by Ninety-one.
' The year was now drawing to a close, and We were called upon to pay a
last tribute to the Senior class in the form of a decoration of the chapel
for Commencement. Here again the ingenuity of our class was shown by
the artistic manner in which the gloomy walls were transformed.
After a period of two months rest, We returned to our Work as Seniors.
The .question uppermost in the minds of all Was. U Who shall be our
pilot this year? 7' There was much discussion over the matter until finally
a meeting was called, and it was decided by ballot. Upon counting the
votes there Was found to be a large marjorityin favor of Mr. Price, who
Was consequently declared president. 'Upon balloting for the other officers,
Miss McOmber Was elected vice-president, Miss Amy Paine, secretary,
Mr. Keech, treasurer, Mr. Thompson, marshall, Mr. John Condon, ba.se
ball captain 5 and Mr. Williams, foot ball captain. It Was with great pride
that We elected the fore-named persons to pilot our ship. And time has
proven that they have guided our magnificent vessel in a manner that calls
forth our highest praises. '
Scarcely had we finished the election when our attention was attracted
by those subordinate minors, the. Juniors. We iIY1m9di3l591Y Challenged
them to'a game of foot ball, aswe had been the preceeding Year-
The challenge was accepted, and the two formidable armies lined up
face to face, awaiting the signal of attack. As the word was given, our op--
ponents rushed upon us with the fury of madmen, but our men cool, brave
and undaunted resisted the attack with the courage of heroes. For two long'
hours the conflict raged, our antagonists being slowly driven back. Finally
witha desperate charge, they were forced over the line, and the victory was
Ours. Tradition has it that two other games were played the following
week, and won by the Juniors, but, as there is no official record of the
event to be obtained,.it.can notbe classed as history. . In the game of base
ball, and in the other athletic sports we kept up the record which we had so-
justly earned in our Junior year. Although our success in the foot ball
games, where brute force is required, has not been the best, yet in the other
sports, where skill and thought must predominate, our Hag has ever floated
in triumph. A I 'A Q
4 . Our socials have constituted a very pleasant feature of the year. The
most enjoyable, perhaps, being those held in the High School Chapel, where
the very air was enlivened by the tripping of many happy feet.
V The duty of trimming the chapel for the Junior Exhibition was now
upon us. This was done with the characteristic neatness and artistic taste
of the class. '
At a recent meeting of the class, it was decided that our emblem should
b ' ' U7 77 ' ' '
e pins with 91 inscribed thereon. We will hold our Cla s D E
y 1 s ay xer-
cises in Ann Arbor, and will then proceed to Whitmore Lake to revel in
the delights of a Senior banquet.
p The necessity for High School colors has long been felt, and this year
committees from the Senior and from the Junior classes were appointed to
e oose some suitable colors. Much to the honor of '91 garnet and vellow-
were selected. . ' . ' '
. A PICTURE.
1 ,During the few moments left at our disposal let us look at the 011155 of
Ninety-one as it appears in a composite picture.
For convenience we will call this most worthy personage, whom we all
so much resemble and admire, Mae-Roy. '
Picture to yourself a finely built person, handsome and the very- ideal
of health, one who is esteemed by all who know him, and who is capable
of filling any position in life to which he may be assigned. Such a person
is Mae-Roy., - , -
He is of medium height. lVhen standing erect, the topmost point of
his craniurn being 5 feet 9-3 inches above the soles of his feet. He has been
so fortunate. as to behold eighteen summers already, and, if his health and
physical strength foretell the least thing of his future, there is nodoubt
but that he will live to be at least four score years of age.
It requiresthe enormous weight of 63,636 gf upon the opposite side of
the balance to keep Mae-Roy suspended above the earth.
But this noble fel1ow's complexion, how shall I describe it. Some
outside of the class say it is of a beautiful peacock green, but it is said
everything-,looks green to those who see through green eyes, so we will not
take offense at their gossip. Poor fellows! Our' tears of sympathy flow
for them. Those best able to judge about such a weighty matter say it is
of a beautiful cream color shading to russet about the cheeks.
Have you ever noticed the rainbow when it appears in its
full splendor? Then you have a good conception of the ibrilliancy and
variegated color of Mae-Roy's sight-seeing organs. Their beauty is indescrib-
able. No pen can paint them as they really are, and even the artist falls
short of the picture which they present to his mind.
Thecolor of his hair is a mixture of old gold, red, and gray, i. e. where
there is a sufiicient quantity of it to detect the color. '
Mae-Roy's mouth has attained great notoriety, not only for its im-
mense dimensions-by the way it is capable of holding not far from 400
cm. of Ann Arbor boarding house hash-but also for the great faculty it
has of telling the professor more about the question under consideration
than the owner knows. '
Oh, yes! I must not forget to mention his pedal extremities. They
are very delicate objects, and are protected from the cold winds by a
pair of number six kid shoes.
4 l 2 5
neither of the Roman Grecian
H1 probo ci rs indeed a yy onder It lb
nor exen ot the 'i anl ee type but a profile of the same shows it to be not
unlike an elephant s trunk p rhap it is turned up a trlfle H1016
'lhe app nd wes which dangle from the shoulders of this curious fel
lou are OO inches long They are found by actual measurement to be of
thc une length as the circumference of his body
He seems to b prrtrcularlv fond of studying, and although he is seen
non and then in the dancing hall, or chasing the motor which isyust pulling
out for Ypsi , yet as a rule you will find him porinv over the pages of his
fax orrte bool the latest edition of Geomlitstronmics
Music has a great attraction for Mae Roy He himself has even been
l non n to make an attempt at srngrng but only when he thought no lrvinfr
animal ua in the vicinity for he is of a very tender and considerate
nature, and would not frighten even the dumb beasts for anvthing in the
world intentronrlly He seems to be especially fond of "Annie Rooney,
I had but fifty cents and all such lofty and inspiring productions
The disposition of this noted gentleman is indeed hard to analyze,
but rs ne rr rs I can determine by careful experrm nts and observations, it
does not differ perceptrblylfrom .April weather It is impossible to tell
whether he is goinff to umarmen or turn upon you the cold shoulder
His relrgrous belief will not allow him to settle down to the principles
of any one d nomination but he is continually rovinv' about from one
church to another. '
Mae-Roy has acquired 1 very bad habit, which, in a cordance yy ith all
cases of persons rfflicted with it may lead to his U.11'l,El1'1d perhaps his death
I refer to his unconqueieble longing for drink It is inherited, to be sure,
but that makes it none the less sorrowful At his home may be seen many
empty bottles labled Extract of Honey, Mum s Extra Dry I Soup, and
even "Water is found among them 1 '
He has had immense success throughout his course in flrwzhrzg, and
has become. an expert at the difficult art of successfully riding his pony.
Our High School course has now ended. Our trials and successes, our
defeats and victories are only those of many other classes. The influence
of 91 on the world will be felt long after we have been forgotten. Let us
as I ' f - ' .' .
long as We live keep fresh in our rnemoires the noble class of Ninety-
CLASS PROPI-IECY. '
BY MAY E. TAYLOR.
Weird is the forest around me, and strange are the shadows at play,
Silently dodging the sunbeams that through the dark foliage stray:
Ocean and lake in the distance roll with monotonous tonesg ,
Thrushes and rivulets answer as the wind in the high tree-top moans.
Stepping within a dark cavern, I see with fear stricken gaze,
Sitting before a table, a magician of ancient days:
Bowlders of various sizes, shapes and colors most queer, .
IVondrous strange skulls, and odd weapons which make me quite tremble
Something the wizard is brewing and stirs with his charm-laden rods
Mutt'ring the while incantations and calling to witness the gods:
" Harken, attendant spirits, to prayers now proffered to thee,
Grant in the floating soap bubbles '9l's fortune to see.
Taking the pipe of pure crystal, I dip in the magical dish.
Flinging the " bullet saponisf' I utter a venturesome wish,
Radiant-sunbeams that enter a mystical triangle's screen,
Quietly catch the large bubble through which the future is seen.
Behold a castle old and grand, adorned vw ith pillars white,
Before whose gate our president appears upon our sight. '
He rules, a monarch cold and stern, his subjects groan and cry
Because hegoverns by the force of a proud, colossal " I." -
Again I dip the magic pipe, and in the lambent rays
I see a grand reception hall and, whirling in the maze, -
The " Betty 'I of those joyous years, yet other friends are here,
May Cooley leaning on the arm of England's famous peer.
Addressing Miss McA1laster with bow of wondrous grace,
The Baron Lathrop begs a dance, she smiles with beaming face
And next I see an old class mate who wears a large sized hat,
But I-landy's bound a "gentleman " to be for all of that.
Another buhble's beaming light Miss Dunster does display,
A O tk Jr 1-1 lv tall and f-iir transformed all into Gray.
Llllll, cl., C 2 ,
A lonelv field, a sluggish stream, molasses in it flows,
While Duncan tries to keep apace but fails 'mid puffs and blows.
A mammoth sign now greets my eye. Before it in a row
There stands a group of people whom methinks I used to know:
There's Nellie Cope-land,Will Forsythe-relief their ,bosoms swell-
And Herman Thomas, Mary Kauska, Ora Hatch as well.
ln letters large and striking, the printed sign I see:
" Professor Stuckey's antidote for 'corporosityf H
But hearken fy from the distant tower, a hearty, roaring shout,
And hence l'm very positive that John's somewhere about. A
A thriving village now appears with smokestacks grim and high,
And just beneath, two brilliantfsigns are posted inthe sky: - '
" F. Alvord Miner -Manufacturers Toilet Soaps the Best."
" Bliss Pettis all should call upon who wish the hair'well dressed."
And in the bubbles following, successively I see -
The destinies of othersmwhich the pictures 'show to me.
The Reverend Parsons makes his way to Ypsi every week
To preach and pray to Nornialites, their wicked souls to seek.
Miss Florence Smith is teachingschool, her scholars learn each day,
By heart a hundred well conned lines of Virgil's ancient lay. . 2
A laurel crown adorns the brow of gifted Genevieve. 1
Qarlotta Pope and Algae too their Ph. Dfs receive. - -
Cash Wakelield keeps a hot house, where he tends his Rose with care.
Miss Allen and Miss Feiner, an editor's sanctuni share.
Miss West succuinbs, a victim Stark, to floods ol briny tears. I
And Thompson is a scholar bright in course of many years.
A matrimonial cloud appears which covers Hyde and Lee.
And Sabin runs the pop corn stand on North University.
But Greene receives a scholarship and wins a glorious name.
'While Marsh stillplays the witty man and wins an equal fame.
Miss Amy. Paine resides abroad upon the castled Rhine.
Miss Pui-field and Miss Blogett both direct a base ball nine. H
And then a scene with horror rife, appallg njy stricken Sight, A
And by the lightning's fitful flash dispelled is the night
Along the bank a mighty throng is surging to and frog
Miss Midgley wrings her dainty hands and utters shrieks of woeg
A 2 8
McDowell vainly throws the rope to save the sinking man,
Miss Seymour also lends at hand and does Whate'er she can.
Alas! alas! their t.oil is vain, and o'er him rolls the tide, -
In State Streetfs treacherous, grasping, mud, Keech sinks with all hi
A cavern dark and gloomyinow the mystic globe reveals, I
lVhile there in anxious turbulence, a group of pilgrims kneels,
And Endoris' witch fortells their fates in mystic sentence dire,
Upon the blackness imagedthere they read, the words of fire:
" When thunder rolls in tones which mighty Wakefield to echoes loud,
And there appears to Allmcmd kind's dismay a darkening cloud
Whose ever deepening Hayes shall Hyde both Hill and Marsh and Lee'
And driving West-ward leave a deadly Greene, then you Wilsey
A hoard of dusky Arabs come to rob and fight and slay!! g
'With terror stricken hearts they rise and quickly turn away.
Across the desert, wild and waste, across the scorching sand,
With standard bearing, " Woman's Rights," there toils a languid ban
But horror! wailings wild and sharp now-rend the torrid airg l
Miss Barber shrieks and calls for aid andbegs her friends to spare A
Her comrades dear. Miss Hill whose eyes are wet with salty tears
Seeks Addie Wilsey there. to find condolence in her fears. '
And Nina Doty takes her stand upon her band box high,
And bravely shelters Carrie Krause who does the foe defy.
The Misses .Bruce and Wagner faint, o'ercome by such a shock.
For five wild Arabs, howling, rush from round the sheltering rock.
But soon their fear is fled away,-they see with lightened hearts,
That they are made the silly dupes of schoolmates wily arts.
The foremost, Ed. McAllaster, leaps in with one wild dash,
lVhil'e Janes with glittering scinieter cuts off Grriswold's moustache:
And Chickering and Abbott ride on steads bespecked with foam.
Then all renounce their pilgrimage, with Blaess to guide them home.
Meandering down a shady lane Nell Kempf I recognize,
And Close beside her, walks a youth not much to my surprise.
And still again I dip the pipe, and see the bubble soar,
W'hen there appears a study rich with books of ancient lore,
And Ernest Phelps the student, world renouned for broad research
Inall the glorious realms of politics and church. I
A crowded hall, in which the people wait with eager gaze, I
Till on the rostrum there appears a friend of early daysg
The noted Doctor Neumann proves, the answers we'll not miss
If we but use the "Pytl1agoi-eau hypothesis." .
A tiny hut with thatchetl roof, Miss Warner stands before,
And Frisbie neurg the bubble bursts and thus I see no more.
A dancing school I next descry wherein with patient care,
Professor Severamce, Waples leads, a youth with stubborn Chjair.
Miss Treadwell next the master takes and then it seems to me,
I hear the well rememhei-ed words, as he counts " one two three."
A noisy locomotive is whizzing through t.he fields,
While Charley Traver, as the " brvaldl man, manages the wheels.
The open window frames a face and though I vainly tried,
Yet whether Winifred Orr St. John, I could not quite decide.
I dip the pipe with anxious heart, the magic bowl is spent.
'Your prophet's fate remains untold, the gods will not relent.
Now the deep shadows are lengthening, the sun leaves no lingering ray
Thus is my prophecy ended, I wend from the cavern my way.
Dee 6 in the forest so drearv I slee J 'neath t.he murmurinv ine i
. , I is P i ,
Dreaming of how my old classmates have come to torment and maligng
Torturing me in their anger, lamenting their sorrowful fates.
Suddenly flooding the forest, the sun in his splendor awakes,
Heralding tidings auspicious-fit emblem of joy for us all.
This then I took as a token more sure than the mystical ball,
Which in disclosures prohetic 'is subject to wizards and elves:
For in th' Arena of Duty, we win or We lose for ourselves.
JOHN C. CONOON, TOAST-MASTER.
The Class of '91, ' J, S, HANDY
" Thus far our fortune keeps an upward course. '
And we are graced with wreaths of victory."
The Boys of '91, BKIAY E. TAYLOR.
" Nature ne'er meant her secrets to be found,
And Man's a riddle which woman can"t expound."
The Girls of '91, I EDWIN GRAY
"Auld nature swears, the lovely' dears, .
Her noblest work she classes, '
Heir 'printice han' she tried on man,
e And then she made the lasses. ,
The Faculty, n CLARA MCOMMQR
" Honor to those whose words or deeds
Thus keep us in our daily needs."
Our Successors '92
1 1 ,
" Those who know them best, praise them most."
XV. D. TUCTKIENZIE.
,rr , ,
, 4 1
, -Y' H
" . X 1
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- , "'L
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W p '- "k'. 'N I
. , ,
- - THE H. CS. S. C. A. ..
This Society was organized in the winter term of the school year 1873-
'74. For the first six years its meetings were held in one of the Sunday
school rooms of the Methodist Episcopal Church, for during that timethe
board thought it impolitic to admit a "sectarian" institution into the High
School building. Since then the meetings have been held in one of the
large and pleasant recitation rooms. of the High School.
Later on, there was an unsuccessful attempt to change the Association
into a Y. M. C. A. Undoubtedly much of the strength of the Association
has been due, to the fact that young ladies have always had a prominent
partin our work. '-
The long and successful record of the Association is phenomenal, and
itsinfluence, though quiet, has been very effective. Its membership now
numbers about sixty. The meetings, which are held weekly, are led in
most cases by the members themselves. Attractive topic cards are issued,
giving the scripture lesson for each meeting. The Association is considered
an auxiliary to the University Students' Christian Association, and we oc-
cupy a page of space in their publication, 4'The Bulletin." A
The activity of the Association has three channels, first, its devo-
tional meetings, second, its social gatherings, and third, its benevolent insti-
tutions, which, during the last two school years have aggregated sixty-five
dollars in money and pledges, the objects being to aid in supporting a
missionary in China, and also in erecting Newberry Hall. E
' D. E. C.
RECOLLECTIONS OF A FRESHMAN
Who went each day with me to school,
In weather warm, in weather cool? '
XVho with my lessons helped me through ?,
Who seemed a trusty friend and true?
And who one day kicked out behind, .
And left me minus of my mind?
Through unseen realms of upper a.ir,
XVho sent me, till it raised myfhair?
When earth I sought in sheer disgust, A
Who left me there to swallow dust? CChalkD .
,My pony. V
.Who found a.nd jerked me to my feet,
. Spoke monstrous words I wont repeat?
W'ho sent me home i-n shame4disg-grace,
With horror written on my face, A
And threats that he would after school
Write home to pa? fl'd crushed a rule,l '
h 'My teacher.
From " Home Sweet Home '? who took me hence,
And 'marched me to the back yard fence, A
And in a way that- made me prance,
Who laidthe leather on my-4-clothes ?
And who, as meek as Mary's lamb,
And helpless as a baby clam,
Resolved at once to change his course,
And never more support a " horse ? H
A LESSON IN DERIVATION
For all the wrong that e'er was done,
We needn't blame the devilg
But better far the fairer sex,
For Eve is th' root of evil.
A LEAD PENCIL,
It was a dark dismal afternoon, the weary representative of the Omega
was reclining in his chair, his feet perched high upon the table, and the
pencil which he had long since been masticating was rapidly disappearing
under his voracious attacks. '
He was trying in vain to seek ideas and inspirations concerning the
Ann Arbor High School, and the class of 1891. As he was about to give up
in dispair, he gradually fell into a dreamy slumber, and .was soon
much astonished to hear the very' lead pencil, which he had been chewing,
relate to him the following story of its career in the High Schools: "I
arrived in Ann Arbor early in the fall of 1890, and found lodging in a store
on State St., where my companions one by one were separated' from me,
and finally I became conscious that I too soon must be taken.
Pres. Angell came into the store one afternoon, and how I wished he
would buy meg but all in vain, for I was purchased by a little girl who
proved to be a Freshman in the High School. Although I might have been
in the possession of great men and could have written great questions of
national importance, I was satisfied for the time at least, to write the word
"bonus, bona, bonumf' This word I am sure the little Freshman did not
understand, but I helped her in Working examples and in various other
ways. ' ' G
- She left me in the Library one morning, where I was taken by a young
boy who was a Sophomore, avery wise fool indeed. "All Gall " with him was
divided into one part, and he was always ready to give advice, but never
willing to receive. He used me very cruelly, and not being a naturally
sharp lad, endeavored to make up for his lack of sha-rpness by constantly
sharpening me. I soon perceived that I could never live to the end of the
year, if I remained in his possession for many weeks,
However I had cause to rejoice, but only for a short time. I was ac-
cidentally dropped in the Main Hall one forenoon, and, after being tramped
upon by the entire High School, as it seemed to me, I was picked up much
bruised, and covered with dust, feeling very much down trodden and dull.
My owner,wl1o chanced' to be a J unior, soon- brought me to my natural sharp-
ness by the use of his penknife, when I realized that I was in a useful
condition. f A '
My life with the Junior was very unpleasant, although I was with him
for several months. I was always causing-,N him trouble, by ponying his
Ovid, so that it was almost impossible to ,see the original text, which of
course did not escape Pats' sharp eye, and my owner therefore had to suffer
consequences. He also met with Chute's severe punishment for he used me
to write his Physic's lesson on his cuff. Although it made a big laundry bill,
he thought it payed, until Chute showed him very clearly that it did not. ,
My present owner seemed very unfortunate indeed, for he was caught
using me to mark his seat in Junior Greek class, which was against all rules,
the result was a visit to Prof. Perry's office. Wihere either on account
of fright, or because he had no farther use for me, 'he left me
on the desk, and now I enjoyed the .happiest days of my I life.
For it was a great plea.sure to me to know that I was proving myself use-
ful, and I now had the power to make so many students happy. I enjoyed
writing out the many daily excuses and class admits, for I felt that while
in his hands I was always doing what was right. 4 '
I hoped to be able to keep my situation until vacation, but fate was
against me. .For one morning when the Vergil class, which I had enjoyed
so much, and which I had so carefully marked, were having a written
review, I was borrowed by a member of the class, who proved to be a dis-
honest Senior, and never returned me to my former owner.
While in his possession I attended my first Senior Hop, where I found
I was of great assistance in filling out programs. I succeeded in making
it very embarrassing for my owner, by engaging two girls for the same
dance, which deprived him of much pleasure for the rest of the evening.
It seemed very simple to see a boy put his arm around a girls waist
.anil both hop around while the music played. They all said it was nice,
even Prof. Wiiies seemed to enjoy it, so I think it must be.
' 37 '
. 1 .gf
- A -- if
I now was a daily member of the geometry class, but never got over
feeling uneasy while in the presence of lVines. .4 1
I affain found a new owner and in my old ave wasgrowing both sinfgl
of 1 . 1: 1 A,-
and weak, and looking anxiously forward to the end of the term, Whe'n
Here the editor was suddenly awakenedg there was the pencil just as bitt
was when he went to sleep, b11t a.s no one is able to complete the remaindeig.
of it's history and life, it must remain forever hidden to the interested
5 .' . Qg- -14
. , iq
'sr rw- '
I was sitting dreaming, dreaming,
From my eyelids vainly screening,
April sunbeams brightly gleamingg
While my eyes were mildly beaming,
And my thoughts were teeming,
With a Tleep and crafty scheeming,
How that-knowledge only seeming
Makes a flunk that's pasturedeeming.
AN EVENING WITH LYCEUM NO. 1.
Of all the impressions we receive during life, none are more vivid or
sink deeper into our very selves than our first impressions. None mark so
well the turning points in our character, none are looked back to with more
pleasure. Well do I recollect the first vivid in sight I received into student
life at the Ann Arbor High School. The occasion was an entertainment
given by Lyceum No. 1. There it was I first saw the faces of those whom
since I have come to know and respect. ' ,
To tell what induced me to go would be too long a story. Suflice it -to
say that what influenced me more than all was the kindly word spoken for
the society by that earnest, plain talking gentleman wholeads in chapel. You
and know him well now, but pardon me if I tell 'the Freshman, who has
yet to become familiar with his face, that he is that bushy-haired gentle-
man who sits near that big, savage, bald-headed man whom he sees nabbing
all the innocent UQ students grouped for quiet conversation in the halls
below. , . .
However it may be, one fine autumnal evening foundme seated in the
rear of the assembly hall of Lyceum No. 1. I was quite early, and like
Anchises reviewing thoughtfully his future progeny in the quiet vale of
Elysium, I marked the faces and appearance of the members as they throng-
ed in. A A
Mark that youth, his handsome face, his stately form, and fiery voice.
Even now he betrays the dignity of a great orator of the near future. Now
that one with light hair and light brown eye which gleams with evident
satisfaction at thelmere mention of Imischief. Who- would think. that he
is destined soon to. be a leading lawyer in New'York?
Over yonder, dressed in highwater pantaloons, is the future -governor of
Utah, while here and there are others destined to rise to distinction.
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At last the hour for commencing drew near. A tall gentleman, bythe
name of Chapin, arose, and with proper dignity, seated himself in the pres-
ident's chair. Soon, with a noisy rattle of his knuckles on the table, he
called the assembly to, order, and opened the programme.
The first was roll-call from Robert Burns. Roll-call is an in-
genious device to induce members to give more than passing thought to the
author chosen for the evening. It was quite successful I thought, inasmuch
as five of the quotations given were from Burns, and only fourteen were
spurious, and of the fourteen but nine had been given every night of the
season. ' t I A
' The minutes were next read and corrected, very routine business how-
ever. ' -I f
I Following this came the first real part of the programme. It was an
inaugural address by president elect, James S. Handy. I looked to see who
answered. to'the name. It 'wa's"'the'same young ma.n"whom'I" had marked
as an orator. . ' . ' '
I cannot presume to report his address, only in feeble words to describe
it. Like the well trained courser, his first steps were slow and well meas-
ured, as if conscious of 'the latent power that should awake like a
whirlwind in the last magnificent eHort. That power did awake. It came
like a whirlwind too. Gestures flew out in all directions like the shattered
fragments of a bursting shell. Adjectives, nouns, verbs, adverbs, and
whole sentences, each loaded with that mysterious something that sinks
deep into the souls of men, came whistling through the air, now twirling
upwards like curling smoke from a belching chimney, now with roaring
echo, bounding and bumping along the floor in nook and corner. Even the
seats swayed with their-occupants, and the iron 'pillar played like the
strings of a harp. None could withstand the shock of his impetuous elo-
quence. One epithet alone, whirling in its mad career, laid low four Arena
men, and had yet to spend its force. ' A
, An last he finished and took the chair so nobly won. NVhen the dust
and smoke had cleared away, he arose to announce the next part.
Thistime it was a declamation by Charles I-I. Duncan. I look, a shy
youth advances, whom f'rom his hesitating manner I should think to be a
new member. Nevertheless he bravely announced his subject:-" The
Smack in School." Poor boy, his strength was not equal to the length of
the poem, bashfulness became confusion, confusion brought to tears.
The first "boo-hoo" he could not pass. Thrice he summoned his inmost
courage, thrice he failed. It would prolong, and fate decreed that ,he
should give way to a ludicrous boo-hoo-boo-boo-boo-boo in linked sweet-
ness long drawn out. '
Following this was a prohibiton lecture by VV. H. Thompson. I looked,
from one corner there stepped out a big nose, followed presently by 'a dis-
tinguished- youth. On his face there was pictured a hungry Ifwant-a-rawf
Taking as his standing ground the simple Bible text 5 "Be ye temperate
in all things," he came to a very judicious conclusion, viz: that we should
never do away with the liquor question until we learned to conquer bad
habits, and to form good ones in their place. Furthermore, to illustrate the
power of habit early formed, he repeated a story given him by a gentleman,
who, speaking of himself, said: "I well remember mother's teaching me
to pray. Little did I realize then-with whom I communed, much less the
deep meaning of the lastsolemn "Amen." .I was a young savage then, my
prayer was begun with my undressing. As I sat on the edge of the bed
and seized my pantaloons by the lower extremities, and whirled' 'them over
my head, I shouted the lastfinal Amen amidst the crash ahd din of smash-'
ing mirrors and flying trinkets. 'Tis different now, but the habitiof prayer
remains. p .
The next was debate, led on the afiirrnative by A. M. Brooks, assisted
by Hayes, Janes "of Utahj' and others. The negative was led by Severence,
assisted by J. B. Brooks, Hendry, and others.
For a few moments both sides were very busy making preparations.
The assistants were hurrying hither and thither to execute the orders of
their respective chiefs, who were camly superintending the work, with
now and then a threatening glance at each other. I took this opportunity to
make a hasty summary of the opposing forces, and oft their respective
strengths. The two sides were apparantly balanced in both numbers and
weight, there -being nothing to especially impress one except the amunition
which they were collecting.
. 4 2
- This was curious indeed. It was entirely different from anything that
I had ever seen, or had ever read or heard of. I examined it therefore
with much curiosity. On either side, in easy reach of the contestants, they
were piling up little mounds of snake and fish stories, jokes, puns, and
practical illustrations,'sugar coated with original stories, not to mention
black looking heaps of angry threats, harsh words, and stinging rebuffs,
all of which were to be hurled as missels. But most conspicuous of all
were the two great piles of arguments, one on each side. They were made
after all the most curious designs known to man. A very few were round
like solid shot 5 but all the others were, in general, made after the plan of
a plain circle, very Hat. They were variously armed, some with saw-toothed
blades, some with barbs, and others with sharp prongs, all of which had
reversedipoints for .reasons that I do not .understand , Neither did I learn
then their composition. '
When all was ready the president read the challenge, Resolved,-
That Canada should be annexed immediately. This was a signal for Mr.
Brooks to hurl a prodigeous argument with mighty strength, directly at the
opposite leader's head. But it failed to reachg and, striking the floor it bus-
ted in a great storm cloud of wind, mingled with harsh rolling thunder.
The contest was now begun. The eyes of the combattants flashed fire,
their veins swelled with rushing blood, and their faces burned with furious
rage. The walls trembled ,as round and round they rush, to and fro weaves
the surging tide of battle. Now the aflirmative, now the negative has the
advantage as they grapple in hand to hand encounter. The flying missiles
shriek through the air, now thick and suffocating from the condensed wind-
clouds let loose by bursting arguments, thrown about in wild confusion.
The very roof heaves as' the triumphant shouts of the victorious roll up-
wards in mighty volumns.
Suddenly the voiceof .the president is heard above the din and roar,
shouting: , 'tThe battle is done. Canada is ours." Quiet being restored,
each side proceeded to count damages. It was found that only one was
seriously hurt. He was wounded near the heart by a pun thrown by the
hand of an opponent.
After a short recess the programme was begun again with an oration
I 43 '
bv J. S. St. John. I I looked, it was the lad with light hair and light brown
He started out rave y, w ie
nizitter. His hair stood on end, his tongue cleaved to, the roofof his mouth,
and his arms hung paralyzed by his side. From him, all eyes were turned
towards the door, through which two maidens are innocently peering.
b l l n GREAT HEAVENS! what could be the
There is a deathlike pause, then each one begins to act under the impulses
of his own nature. I survey the assembly with open eye and listening ear.
See Claude Price clinging to theiiron pillar for dear life, while Israel is
already at the top spinning about it like a moth about a lighted candle.
Duncan falling over his foot had just goneythrough the floor, dragging
Garwood and Miner with him. Hayes, Thompson, and Wilkins were
crawling under the seats. The two Brooks were both hidden behind the
same smile, while Hamilton and Lockwood were rushing for coat and hat.
Surprised by this unexpected reception, the maidens retire, followed by
McDowell and Gray. , , . - '
After quiet had been restored the last part was in orderq This was the
critic's report by Mr. VVilkins. A very quiet and unassuming youth steps
out. He does not begin at once. For nearly aveymisutes I watch him
closely as he stands there gatheringstrength for action. His faee assumes
a look of firm determination, his form changes growing larger and, larger,
his movements are strange and wierd. Suddenly there is a low rumbling
followed by a mighty peal of thunder. For several hours I know! no more.
When at last I awake ,to consciousness, a vast throng had assembled, view-
ing in awe the scene of desolation. My thoughts first turned towards the
critic, I looked about for him. Alas! They tell me that, after deliberately
swallowing his criticisms, he had busted. Oh! noble -critic, noble martyr
to a grand cause! Now I know the meaning of your determined look, of
your strange and wierd movements. How well have you accomplished
your purpose! Every friend of No. 1, everyfriend of our grand high school
living 5 every enemy dead. Again I exclaim, noble critic! noble martyr!
, Strewn about are the dead and dying. Yonder lies the quivering body
of Bad Grammar, run through with a thousand arrows. I-Iis flesh hangs
in tattered shreds of broken sentences, careless syntax, and nauseating
.mg ,I ,
slang. Side by side with it, lies the body of Bad Pronunciation, truncated
and pierced with many poisoned arrows. In another corner lies Indecorum,
ever now groaning in the last agonies of deathg while yonder is' the body
of Illogical Argument, mangled almost beyond recognition. Here and
there lie others,.som.e.de.ad,.others withqtheirs-,dying faces turned upward
in penitent prayer. X -
Here come some workmen gathering up the bodies and 'piling them all
in one great heap. As they fetch the bodies of Bad Grammar and Bad
Pronuciation to the pile, two figures draw near, and pour out libations for
joy. In one I thought I recognized the plain talking man who led in
chapel, the other I'm sure was the savage man. As they drew up the body
of Illogical argument, a tall slim man, grinned a great grin and joined the
first two. He also poured out a libation for joy. Likewise whenthey
drew up the body of Indecorum, another figureyjoined them. In the same
manner as other bodies, were thrown upon the pile, other figures joined
figures joined them until the number was sixteen, some men, some women.
Suddenly the savage man whirls a magic wand three times above his
head, and with a loud shout they all join hands, and circle round the pile
in song and dance. Away they go in giddy whirl. At every swing of that
magic wand one guilty soul seeks safety in Phlegetho's flamming tide.
Even at this solemn moment, loud smiles play over my countenance as a
hundred ludicrous simillies rush through my mind.
I drew near, when lo! a wonderous miracle. It were as if I saw before
my eyes in visible form each individual room of our grand old high school
building, and those whom the moment before I saw. strangers, whirling in
noisy dance, were now the familiar figures of those whom I have come to
love and honor. Again it were as if I saw growing in each of these rooms
a beautiful tree, tenderly trained and cared for, and bearing rich fruit.
I took a hasty survey. In room A like the sturdy oak was growing
the tree of Truth. Whoever ate of her fruit knew honor, knew manliness,
and enduring patience. In room C was growing the tree of Nature. Those
who ate of her fruit loved to commune with her, loved to know the secret
of the life around them. 'In room No., 6 was the tree of Principle. I-Ier
fruit imparts a strong mind, and gives vigorous strength to human reason,
the greatest gift of our Creator. V I
Likewise each room had its tree, and each one bore its peculiar fruit.
But-in Room No. 1, the verv one in which our noble critic stood a Martyr,
there grew the grandest of them all. It were as if all had united their
beauty in it, as if all had added the virtue of their fruit to its fruit. It was
called Character. Those who ate of its fruit knew the loftiest ambitions
that dwell in the hearts of men.
HIGH SCHOOL JUNIOR.
Oneaday a high school junior, bold,
WVent strutting down the street,
A noble lad, and one more smart
'Twas passing hard to meet.
For you must know of ev'ry race .
From any clime or land,
Of all the living creatures
In the hollow of His hand.
Of all the sentient breathing things
That sun has ever blest,
The junior thinks that he's the one
That's better than the rest.
NVhat wonder, then, our high school lad
While saunt'ring down the street,
Had strong impressions that the world
Lay suppliant at his feet.
So when at length he saw a sign
Th t 4++4--0-+++
a Honsns L
, FOR X
L+,.+f,flfJE+,,4 did say,
They horses were for Ovid class, ,
Why, that was plain as day.
"O-ho ! " our brilliant junior thought,
'C-in Ovid horse I'll get,
And after this I've iiunked my last
In Latin class, you bet."
So to the stall he bravely went,
He noticed Cbut didn't reiiect,D
A deal of harness, he later said
He saw, but didn't connect.
He crossed his legs, and shut one eye,
And stroked his beardless chin,
A horse, Bohn's best, I want at once,"
He ventured with a grin.
" And phwat koind o' bony horse is that? "
The hostler answered him 5
" I'.ve heerd 'o Perchons, Olydes, and sich,
But niver wan o' thim."
" Oh, chump of chumps, a book 1 want,"
Said he in great dispain 5
And then the bad mistake he'd made
Flashed swift across his brain.
" Ye little imp, oi'l1murther ye!
'Tis a joke ye Want to play."
Mike held him by the collar fast,
He thought"twas his last day.
A trembling explanation
Appeased the irate man 5
For out of scrapes a boy can get, .
If anybody can. V 4
" O, sir, 1'm very sorry, -
You hav'n"'t the horse, I see."'
" Oi scarcely think oi have, me lad,
,The horse is all on ye ! "
.N , 1,
" Etiquette, or Howto Introduce Mr. Racer- to Miss Lake." By Miss
A -Clara Pinckney, one who has done it.
" Utah, Its Resources." It also contains an exhaustive treatise on the
- ttMornian" question. By B. E. Janes, author of U Camp-
ing Out in the Rockies," C' Western Society," etc.
" Hints to Freshman". When' you go calling on a young lady, do
not ring the bell unless you know that the inside of the house has not been
burned out. This with many other suggestions. By Fred A.
Miner, author of " In a Shower of Shoesf' '
" New Fashions, or why I wear a dress shirt with a " Blazer." By
A G. Grant White.
'C Why I Object to Senior Socials, or Life as a Wall Flower." By S.
B. shiiey. I
"All Night Journey,'7 to be published first week in July. By Prof.
F. C. Clark.
BY A. JUNIOR.
He can give the laws of Solon,
He can draw the flag of colon
He can Write in Grecian letters, I. O. U.g
He canimake ein, Satz' in German,
He can draft a Turkish firman, 4
But the English common law he never knew.
, He can fathom all theniystery
Of old Ethiopic history, W
He can name Onetthousaud Norse Kings-mo
He can mark the Roman bound ries,
And describe the Aztec foundries,
Buthas never seen the Statutes of U. S.
He can trace the radius vector,
With a geometric sector,
And can give the inoon s diameter in feet,
He can analyze the arum,
Classify the coptic carum,
But he cannot tell a cabbage from a beet.
re or less,
OMEGA7S COMMON VERB.
, GRIND, GROUND, GROUNDED.
EMERY.-C' Surely, surely, slumber is more sweet than toil",
A TEACHER.-"And little running feet were heard 4 Pat, Pat ' along the
V floor." , - '
JOHN- MCGILVRAY.- if if at if'
" Some 'tis not recorded,
Why they Were born at all."
CUMMER--" Never shake thy gory locks at me?
B-A R-E.-" Help me Cassius or I sink." '
LYDECKER.-H I seem half shamed at times to be so tall.
MCALLASTER-3'If you have coin prepare to lend it now?
EAGAN.-4' If I be, as I do think I be, I have a little dog at home, and
he knows me?
" PATH--H They think your very grief a joke you're such a funny man."
FQRSYTH.-" Ma gimme a cent, I Want to .be tough."
CLOSE.-t' He seems like the afternoon shadow of somebody else."
WHITMAN.-'f I am a part of all that I have met? .
DUNCAN.--H As one that museth where broad sunshine lavesfl
Miss TAYLOR.-"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most di-
vinely fairf' X
BRITTEN.-HwVl1GlfG7.I'G I came I brought calamity."
EAGAN IN CoMPosI'rIoN CLAss-freading sentences to be punctuated
by the pupilsj.--"There are men living who could say that
my life is nothing compared to my love for you" "Miss R."
Miss R--, fblushingly and excitedly :-"Sir, I did not quite under-
. stand." A
Joc19LYN.-" Did you perform all the deductions of that problem at
the board? " - '
Miss FORSYTH.-U Yes, sir, I can show you the place where I erased
A SURE YVAY TO PAss GRAMMAR.--LC Get plucked three times and
you will pass the fourth time." V
EAGAN.-'C This is my Long experience? ' I
TEACHER.--H Give the literal meaning of incarnate, and give -a sen-
ence containing the word?
PUPIL.-It means, "taking on flesh." Sentence. The man was very
slim, but now he is growing vlnccwnate.
0,TCJOLE.-Null aber darf ich ihm nicht unversehens mittags in die
Schussel fallen.-I dare not drop myself into the soup.
GRAY IN VIRGIL.-HFlU.611S inmadida vestef' The old man drenched
in his swimming clothes.
FOGELSONG.--H Aurihus aera captatf' I-Ie takes the wind by the ears.
ALLEY.--cc Os Impressa tori." Impressed as to her bones on the couch.
" PAT?-HNOI1S611S6i Stuff 1 I stepped on that form of verb yesterday,
and there should be nothing left of it." E
WINES.-IS that xi ? " ' - , '
Miss ORB, ftaking a large bitej-H No, that is 'pie' raised to the Tth
EAGAN.-"What. is the literal meaning of deduced? "
Miss' 'E.-4' To lead downf'
EAGAN.-H Give a sentence."
Miss E.-" I-Ie deducted the horse down the road."
Miss TAYLOR IN 'ENGLISH.-ciMlSS Pope will you tell the story of the
' 'ff r"
., .1 .1
. N., 35
Miss P.-4' There was a man lying down, or-he was lying somewhere
anyway . "
Mn. CoNDoN 4f to Miss Barney, who hasbeen attempting to help her-
' self from a box of candyj.-" Quit reaching around me.'f
Miss B.-" Then you reach around me."
lVhy are junior boys leaving a social like people entering eternity?
Because they go alone.
Miss TAYLOR.-TVIT. Phelps, what book have you read lately?"
BIB.. P. finnocentlyj.-44 I read 4Guy Mannering' live years ago."
Miss Wh fafter '92's 'Junior EXP.-"Mr. Pattengill, what is the trans-
lation of the Junior motto? "
MR. PATTENGILL.-" Be mighty careful how you get your lessons."
NVAPLES fafter talking half an hour in Ge'om.J--" Hence the man
weighing 180 pounds is heavier than the one Weighing 160
When Miss Paine returned from a drive to Ypsi. with Mr. VV., she
enthusiastically exclaimed, "Oh, We had a lovely drive., we
met the motor three times." fThe motor goes .once an hour.j
THOMPSON fin Greek history describing the training of Spartan youthsj.
'4Children who Werenot strong were left to die on Mt. Tay-
getus, andrafterward were trained in gymnastic exercises."
fln Virgilj-" They scanned -the Wall." '
PERRY-"What do you mean by scan? "
4' WVell, when you scan a line you go over it and so they scanned the
wall, i. e., they Went over it." -
GRAMMAR CLASS.-MI. Long analyzing the sentence: "Wherefore
V plucked ye not the tree of life? 4'Ye -is thelobject of
EAGAN.-" VVhat was not plucked? "
LONG.--'C Yef' - '
EAGAN.-cl Not ye 'until the end of the term?
'Twas winter, and the moon-beams shed
Their mellow light on handsome Fred,
As wandering forth through sleet and snow,
He straight to A1ny's room did go.
Now Amy was a winning lass,
The brightest, sweetest, in her classy
So Freddie thought that winter night,
As on he trudged with all his might.-
But Fate ne'er meant that life should be
All days of joy to such as he, I
For when he reached the cozy room,
He found it shaddowed o'er with gloom.
By Amy's sister he was told,
He once again must brave the cold 5
She'd gone to far Division street,
And he must face the driving sleet,
If he would find the girl he sought.
With sister Fred 'greed not in thought,
But in he walked and took a chair,
Much pleased to 'scape the biting air,
And on the table laid his hat,
Then two long hours by th' tire he sat.
Now Amy artful was and bright,
Had seen him come in th' dim moonlight,
An wishing not an eve to spend,
Did search her brain to th' very end.
Behind the curtains she did glide.
And sat upon a trunk inside.
She bade that he he sent away,
Elsethe would stay till dawn of dav.
But when he in the room did walk,
And with her sister tryed to talk,
Then Amy thought it not so fine.
But when the clock reached half-past nine
The sister turned to her in pity,
And luckily she was quite witty.
A note she artfully did write,
And sent poor Fred out in fthe night.
The note 'contained a little' scheme,
To Fred it all quite right did seem.
Nor knew he yet the all it said:
"Your Amy would not see young Fred,
But tell him please she's gone away
To stay with Bertha 'till next day.
So Freddie, lad, to home returned, I
His heart no more for Amy yearned.
" Who are the smartest girls in your German class, Miss Sund-r-d ? "'
'K Oh, Misses Cooley, Kempf, Smith and myself."
SCENE. Eight o'elock Greek class. fMr. Severance enters ten minutes
late. Mr. Pattengill fshortly afterj--"Will the late Mr. Sev-
erance please read." -
"PAT" fwith a shake' of his hea.d towards McGilvray who has been
boltingj-" VVe shall meet but We shall miss him."
"Knowledge is power." Horse power in some cases. ' .
PRICE 'ro BARBER.--HI'IOld oi? unhand me, 'ra beard loonl I cannot
, i .3 Y 7
lose 1ny 'tach so soon." A
FoRsYTH.-" He that falls in love with himself will find no rival."
BRI'r'rEN.-'fSome mayeome and some may go, but I stay here for-
LEHMAN.-" He goes on Sunday to the church."
AYRES.-"What a big boy am I."
CUMMINGS.-H I am so fresh that all the grass turns pale with envy as
I pass." '
' She questions asks in every class,
And hopes the Prof. will let her pass
GEO. TAYLOR.- ' my l
" And thou had'st loved the deer Cdeary to track,
More than the lines. and letters blackff
Miss D1cKEY.-"VVell I should smile.'7
JOCELYN.-" Well I should blushf?
"PAT,"-" WOUId117t he get you? 7'
LOVING.-" Well, I like your stylefl
IVINES.-" HoW's this for high."
CLARK.-C' He takes the cake, especially at recess."
' VVALTER S. PERRY, A. CM.,
JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A. R.
PRINCIPAL-Greek and Latin.
HORATIO N. CHUTE, M. S.,
LEVI D. WINES, C. E.,
-ALICE PORTER, PH. B.,
MARY E. HUNT, B..L.,
MARY E. DICKEY,
.FRED CONVERSE CLARK, A. M
History and Political Economy.
LOUIS P. JOCELYN, B. S.,
I ELLA AQ LUDWIG, A. R.,
French and Latin.
WILLIAM W. EAGAN, PH. R.,
Grammar, Etymology and Coxnposition
CALLIE H. TRUERLOQD,
J. COOKE MCCLENAHAN, B. S.,
Book-keeping and Commercial Law.
GRACE TAYLOR, A. B.,
Rhetoric and English Literature.
SARA WHEDON, A. B.,
JABEUZ MONTGOMERY, PH.
Chemist,1'y and Astronomy.
CARL G. P. LEUTWE1
EDWARD G. MAUL,
NELLIE S. LOVING,
9 - N
' 371500150 Q 97
STUDENTS, CHRISTIAN IXSSOCIATTON. I
Motto " I am not Ashamed of the Gospel' Of Christ."'
D,xx'ID E. CAEM,xN,.
JAMES S. PI.-XNDY,
HELEN XVOODEN, .
GEORCEE C. IQEECII,
JE,xNNE'r'rE S. XVEST,
IXLIY BOWEN, .
S. B. SHILEY,
ICATE XVARNER, .
LIKERCUS C. ATODD,
L. H, SABIN, .
TXTAY BOWEN .
C. E. XVAKEFIELD,
LOTTIE PICKETT, .
DAVID E. CARMAN,
S. B. SHILEY, .
Gr. S. PATRIDGE,
PHILO 'D. LOOKWOOD,
LIKERCUS C. TODD,
FIRST SEMESTER, '90-'91.
SECOND SEMESTER, '90-,9l.
FIRST SEMESTER, '91-'92.
. K President
1 Rec. Secretary
. Bulletin Editor
. . President
. . Grganist
. Secretary. Q
. Treasurer. A li'
. Bulletin Editor.
. Organist. ,
ARENA DEBATING SOCIETY.
J. H. KEITH,
L. E. Tonn, .
XVM. Moon, A .
E. F. REED,
May Bowen, '92,
Mary Engelhard, '92,
J. H. Keith, '92,
A. H. Kent, '92,
George C. Keech, '91,
William Mogk, '93,
Johanna Neumann, '92,
-Charlotte Picketts, '92,
- 6 1
S. T. Quigley, '92, -
E. F. Reed, '92,
S.'B. Shiley, '92,
H. O. Tunison, '92,
T. D. Taylor, '91,
A. F. Trueblood, '92,
L. C.'Todd, '92,
G. G. lVhite, '92,
T. C. YVillianis, '92.
CLASS CDF 91.
"Nil Sine Lahore."
COLORS:-Garnet. and Maize.
JAMES S. HANDY, . . President
fXDA L. STEVENS, Vice President
MAY E. TAYLOR, . Secretary
IRA SEVERANCE, . Treasurer.
RICE A. BEAL, Foot Ball Captain
JOHN C. CONDON, . B:1sehBa11 Captain
MUSIC. H PRAYER. MUSIC
1. American Commerce, . . Charles H. Duncan, Ann 'Arbor
H- Spectacles, - . ' .H Jessie E. Midgley, Ann Arbor
3. Men Who Cannot Be Bought, . James S. Handy, Ann Arbor
-I. Circles, . . . . . Winfred Orr, Ann Arbor
5. Perseverance the Ally of Genius, . . . I Claude J. Price, Ann Arbor
6. Recitstion, "The Pied Piper of Hamelinf' . Emily J. Purfield, Ann Arbor
7. Some American Characteristics, . , . . Ira Severance, Walled Lake
S., The Story of a Pen, .... Florence E. Smith, Ann Arbor
I . Music.
9. The Scholar's Hope, . . ,. 1 . Emily Treadwell, Ann Arbor Town
10. Brazil and her deposed Emperor, . J. Sterling St. JOIIH, Highland-
11. Military Heroes, . . , . . . Jeanette S. West, Jackson.
MUSIC. BENEDICTION- - MUSIC-
Ciuxiiiiis J. Piiicfia,
AMY H. I".-x1x12,'
Gicolicsis C. Kiciacu,
XV. H. 'l'11oM1,soN,
15. BIRD W11.i,1.xMs,
JOHN Coxnox, .
Jniias S. HANDY,
MAY E. T,xYLo1:,
J. S. St. JOHN, .
DONNA A. PINCKNE
JOHN C.. Coxnox,
CLASS CDF 91.
"Nil Sine Lahore."
Foot Ball Cilptaiu
Base Bail Captain
. . Orator
PROGRAMME. A '
music. I PRAYER. Music
The Future of'America, . . - Charles H. lDuncan, Ann Arbor
A Current Topic, . . ' . . Jessie O. Barber, Kent, O
Our Treatment of the Foreigner, Harry -L. Griswold, VVhiteha11, Ill
My Album Pictures, ..... Jessie El Midgley, Ann Arbor
' V MUSIC-
The Struggle of Liberty,
The People We Meet,
The Man in the Moon, .
Beginnings, . .
Earth's Battle Fields, .
A Page of, History,
. . . Emily J. Puriield, Ann Arbor
James S. Handy, Ann Arbor
. . Lurene Seymour, St. Louis, Mo
. . . Florence E. Smith, Ann Arbor
Sterling St. John, Ann Arbor
Nettie Treadwell, Ann Arbor
. . Vance P. Wilkins, New Orleans, La
M USIC- .
1-R1csENT,i'1'1oN or D1PI,oMAs. '
XVM. D. NICIQENZIE,
GERTRUDE M. CASE
H. O. TUNISON
R. VV. HIXBIILTON, K
J. H. CLINE, .
CLASS OF '92
MOTTQ-Me7rf'r27 fb mir,
COLORS-Pink and Green.
MUSIC. PRAYER MUSIC
The Results of Arctic Exploration . DAVID E. CA1mAx Berrien Springs
Er hoes . . . GEPJRUDE M. C xsn South Lyon
Some Strange Prophecies - THERESA A. 'GRUBE Ann ,Arbor
Forestry a national Necessitv . . I. . Coxumn GFORCE Ann Arbor
A MUSIC A '
Bores . . . . M XBEI LE HALLFCIC, Ann Arbor
. A Piece of Patchwork . Enxrcn A. inns Ann Arbor
A . What Our Boulclers Teach,' . Ensox R SUMJERI nn Ann Arbor
A Peculiar People . I . A . . EMMA C. Iuhus Ann Arbor
The Holy Vehme, . , . . Jon nur NEUM xxx Ann Arbor
The Man who knows more than the Captain Bnssrn B. STEX FNS' Ann Arbor
Clstle Garden . . . . THEODORE C. AVILLIAMS Stockbridge
V ' Music . -
LYCEUM NO 1
Meetings every Friday evening at 7 :30, in Superintendent's Office.
XV. H. THOMPSON,
J. B. Brooks, '91,
T. A. Chapin, '92,
Edwin Gray., '91,
C. D. Garwood, '93,
R. W. Hamilton, '92,
G. D. K. Henry, '92,
B. E. Janes, '91,
F. A. Miner, '92,
G. J., Price, '91,
J. S. St. John, '91,
XV. H. Thompson, '91,
. . Q
, . President
Sec. and Treas
A. M. Brooks, '92,
John Fogelsong, '91, '
XV. OL Gandy, '93,
A. R. Hayes, '91,
James S. Handy, '91,
1Vm. Israel, '93,
P. D. Lockwood, '93 ,
T. C. McDowell, '91,
H. M. Porter, '91,
Ira Severance, '91,
Y. P. 1Vi1kins, '91.
f ly -
STUDENTS' LECTURE ASSOCIATION
h HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE.
EDWIN BICALLASTER, '91, EDWIN R. PARKER, '92
gg' --'+Qr+Li ,
I CHORAL UNIONQ
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE.
EDWIN MCALLASTER, '9l. '
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE.
.Tl B. BROOKS.
BASE BALL ASSOCIATION.
Rims A. BEAL, '92,
SAMUEL BIEDBURY, '92,
JOHN CONDON, '91,
D. K. 13.-XGE, '91,
JAMES L. MCKIRBEN, '91,
KVM. XVIGGAND, '93,
XVM. B. JVOORHEIS, 92,
JOHN CONDON, '92, .
JAMES C. LEWIS, '92, .
JVM. D. MCKENZIE, '92,
JEDWIN A. BRUEGAL, '92,
XVM. HAIKTBIAN, '95,
ARTHUR J. CUMMER, '92,
. - .. .-
BOARD OF DIRECTORS-
Secretary and Treasurer.
VV. D. MCKENZIE, '92,
JAMES C. LEWIS, '92.
. 2nd Base
. Left Field
. Right Field.
. S .
5 ' .
HIGH SCHOOL RUGBY ASSOCIATION.
'RICE A. BEAL, '92, . . I . . . Manager
' BOARD OF DIRECTORS-
EDWIN MCALLASTER, '91, - VVM. D. MCKENZIE, '92,
INIYRON VV. NEAL, '92, EDWIN R. PARKER, '92,
EDWIN MCALLASTER, -CAPTAIN.
C. D. GARDWOOD, '93, .. ..... . . Goal.
WM. M. FORSYTH, '91, . Ql15l1'f36F Back.
BENJAMIN P. DOYLE, . I . Center Rush.
ABNER R. I-IAYSE, '91, . R.G1121rd.
DEDXVIN T. REED, 92, . U L.Gu21rd
MYRON YV. NEAL, '92, . R- 112101419-
. L. Tackle
, . R. End
LUTHER B. DURKEE, '93,
RICHARD T. PASCOE.
.ALBERT J. VVARNER, '92 L- End
JAMES DEVINE, '94, . '
GILBERT V. CARPENTER, '93, '
Alnmand, Jessie F.
Beach, Horace LL
Barber, Jessie O.
Brooks, John B.
Cooley, Mary B.
Copeland, Nellie M.
Condon, John C.
Close, Elmer E.
Duncan, Charles H.
Doty, Nina M.
Eniery, Arthur T.
Forsyth, XV111. M.
Griswold, Harry L.
Greene, Albert E.
Hudson, Edward L.
Hatch, Ora A.
Hill, Eliza M.
Hyde, Josephine J.
Handy, James S.
A nn .-lrbor.
A nn Arbor.
A nn A rbor.
A nn Arbor
Hayes, Abner R.
Janes, Byron E.
Keech, George C.
Kauska., Mary I.
Krause, Carrie P.
Lee, Howard B.
Marsh, Charles XV.
McAllaster, Emma G.
McGilvray, L. Algae
Mead, Katherine M.
Midgley, Jessie E.
McDowell, T. Corwin
Olp, Mildred J.
O"Neill, Margaret M.
Pickett, Morgan S.
Parsons, Fredland H.
Phelps, Ernest C.
Price, Claude J.
Porter, Harry M.
Paige, David K.
Pettys, Viola M.
Phillips, Elizabeth L
Pope, Carlotta E.
Purfield, Emily J.
Pinckney, Donna A.
Paine, Amy H.
Reichenecker, Charlotte M.
Robbins, Della M.
Saunders, Kate M.
Smith, Florence E.
Stevens, Ada L.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Lewiston, N. Y.
Ann Arbor. -
Ann Arbor Town.
Canandaigua, N- Y
New York City.
Good Hope, Ill.
St. Louis, ,Mo.
St. John, J. Sterling
Stuckey, Harry XV.
Thompson Warren H.
Traver, Charles W.
Tubbs, Charles XV.
Thomas, Herman P. '
Taylor, May E.
Taylor, Thomas D.
Volland, Lillie M.
Vosseler, Frank D.
lVagner, Ella L.
Xllalker, Minnie A.
lVarner, Kate B.
West, Jeannette S.
lVilsey, M. Adeline
XVilkins, Vance P..
Waples, Edward A.
Wakefield, Cassius E. A
lVillia1ns, Bird E..
Delhi Mills. V
Ann Arbor Town.
Darlsollle, N. Y.
New Orleans, La
A nn Arbor.
JEROME C. KNOWLTON, '70, . E President
F. C. CLARKE, '84, . Vice-President
Miss CLARA GOTT, '76, Secretary
NV. W. WVATTS, '80, . Treasurer
JUNIUS E. BEAL, '78, Chairman, CARL VVORDEN, '85, GERTRUDE S. NV.-KDE, '87.
DIED MAY 4-,'.l88l.
AGED 15 YEARS.
CIJASS OIF 793.
WILLIAM W. WHITE,
DIED IVIAY 21, IQI.
AGED 18 YEARS.
CLASS OF '92.
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I M M - -"r+-lI-'- - iq I H '--f -.adv- j A ' , A .,...,i .
'-'D EALER IN'-'-'
Furniture, Carpets,MDreiperies, and Shades.
V -vpC+oorJ GOODS, Lovv PRICI-nsqesw '
52 SOIITI-I TWAIN ANID 41: VVEST LIBEILTY' STS.
LACKED one event which no real Greek 'would have omitted, had he known
what good fighting qualities,-what spirit, coolness, and strength it requires. A
sharp game of Tennis, stubbornly contested by two' powerful players using the
AMERICAN TATE TENNIS RACKET puts the old Festival contests in the
shade! Perhaps you haven't seen the new model of the American Tate Racket for
1891! Nor the "Lenox,',-the new racket of the year? Shall we send you a Cata-
logue illustrating these and our other High .Grade Rackets? If any dealer tells you
that other rackets are " just as good," send your order to us. We send by mail post-
paid, delivery insured in such cases. It's a satisfaction to have the best.
HORACE2 PARTRIDGE dt CO., 4-97-499 Washington St., Boston.
CHAS.,SPELLER SS Go., y
UNIVEFQSETY OUTFITTEPRS, S'iT1?J'ZSEbR.
ATHLETIC, SPORTING, AND GYMNASIUM GOODS, BASE-BALL TENNIS,
FOOT BALL. ETC. ' '
SPECIAL 'FIJI-IRIS TO TEAMS AND ASSOCJIATICJNS.
IGENTLENIENS FURNISHING GOODS.
CHARLES SPELLER Sc COMPANY.
gl SON, DIANUFAllTURPIRS AND IMPORTERS
5 gl 7
S S as , wr
-.., 7 X I ' 1, - I
and Porcelain Wa.re Philosophical and Electucal ippa ftwjf
Nlilllll UllHIlllEHlS, UllHIlllUHl lillIllll'lllllS, Glass, l ,I ff ratus Micioscopes Md f11ifiG1'S Slides Corel I' S
Glasses, Mountings Mate1'ia1S, EU'-
DISSEUTJNG INSTRUMENTS and BOTANICAL GLASSES.
' A NO. 1:2 S. Blain Street, A1111 A1-loom-, lvlich. A
g im ,grhrnr Qcfiigiugll agrilnul.
Preparatory arrcii. .6?s.c:ac5i.arr1ic:-
orrisias siavicx ootfasrzs or STUDY, V1Zf
Eiassicni, Laiin, Snieniiin English, Engineering,
K IVIUSIC, and COMMERCIAL.
The first five of these lead to Corresponding Courses in
the University of Michigan, Where graduates of the High
School are admitted without Examination.
1 jgrcyarafinrg jbr Qullege zz Cgyeqialfg, i
Thoroughly equipped Laboratories in Physics and Botany, for the
practical study of these subjects.
Facilities in Commercial Course include 07772068 and Bank for all
lcinds of business prcwtice. Pupils' studies are alliu the form of actual
business transactions. , I
SCHOOL OCCUPIES TWO' SPACIOUS BUILDINGS
. EIVIPLOYS SEVENTEEN TEACHERS, P
Selected With' special reference to the subjects which they severally- teach.
For information or catalogue, apply to
E W. S. PERRY,
ANN ARBOR, MICH- SUPERINTENDEW
TENNIS BICYCLE BASE BALL
TTQLNEGLIGEE SHIRTS TENNIS CAPS SUITS BELTS W5
E., HUT HND EIIILLI EELTHS
b t B th
THE POST OFFICE BARBER SHOP
fth L t 'LS th T
t L ty
JEROME A EREEMAN
FACTS FACTS FACTS
LLL THE LATEST STYLES AND IOWEST PRICES IN
HATS CAPS AND GENTS FURNISHINGS
CAN BT FOUND AT HEADQUARTES
J T JACOBS Sz C0
F27 III 29 MAIN ST, A ANN ARBOR
ISI. Ai. IB R o mf N,
CORNER OF MAIN AND HURON STS.
BEST oooDS AT REASONABLE PRICES
L- GRTJNEE, M
-QQB 0 O EI' A N QD S C3 E Sp:-
NO. 8 SOUTH IVIAIN ST', ANN ARBOR. IVIICH.
- A 5 PAINTINGS,
: 96 E RNGRAVINGS,
. I . 5 RTCHINGS,
30 EAST HURON STREET, QVIIRAIVIES AND ARTIST,
' E A 5 MATERIALS,
RICI-I HOLIDAY, BIRTH-
PXNN PAR UR IWGH- WEBSIQQIEL-TS,
- Gr. BURCHFIEIlD,2+9SQlf
NXYQRCXNIYXNT T PM-GAR
gg,i,1,w gggfifvra of ggfoblko, Quitimqo, giantimqoi, Quezcocdcifvugo, Both Qmpozteo C1146
Qowieotic, of gated Qeoiqme. Qome cwub oea' E23Quzc31fFiAe,'Eo,o Qjazfecfc
Qigooaf ffgycouowco Qgoioefc. me is Qoifo, Qcgamii. Q30
4 Qcwu oo gQzS2itf5Lo1+f6 Qhem.
No.6 East Huron St., - '- Arm Arbor, Mich.
NO. GO SOUTI-I MAIN STREET, ANN ARBOR, lVIICI-I.
Is also Agent for the Old Staten Island Dye Works. Gent,lemen's and Ladies' Clothing Colored
and Cleaned without Ripping.
CHICAGO, ST. PAUL, 8a KANSAS CITY RAILWAY
a t 1
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MIN. iorw Q, l 1' ve 'H'
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4700, 92, 44 , X PEORIA
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lgfdgfdgfbgl Molzerly I .
4' 41, dw 51:
4 44' 540061
N Soar, s'r. Louis
. P .
Offers to Students and Others Extra inducements anfl tl1elBest Facilities
for Reacliing H .
Dubuque, St. Paul, Nlinneapolis, Waterloo, Marshalltown, Des
Moines, St. Jpseph, Leavenworth. Kansas City,
AND POINTS IN 'PHE
+?lBEAUTlFU,L,,e,tPUGET SOUND REGIONAQ
THE NORTHWEST, VVEST, AND SOUTI-IVVEST.
No Finer Equipment, Faster Time, Greater Comfort or More Absolute
-Q Safety via any Other Route. H '
For information regarding rates, etc., as well as maps and time card folders, address
T. H- LORD, GENERAL PfBS1i'i'l?EJ2J2iDIIlifET AGENT'
ivv, Y -.-W .-..- -Y v ---Y 5-..-Q., :Ya 1.354
e-:gt Qcmxrwlfiz giraat.
A i f
' ' lN THE IVIFXSONIC BLOCK.-i
KEEPS TIIE LARGEST STOCK OF , 1
luthe City. Prices always the lowest.. Doxft I'o1'get, to purchase the
' souvemr of Ann Al'1Jf'l' mul UlNVQl'S1tY.
GEC. VVAI-IR, LEADING BGOKSELLERQ
gf M QP fs
N 1 TIVILVE .GTNVQ-D ' I 'fb GDT -I '-'WL 'LJWTQWVU -I 1-If L.
Z1 .-,.' Cf"1QriQ1fd22Q,eQ12Q2F12fgS,fQ1Sfg1tti,1'if1EQQUQ CIIOICO Cu15l4l0wcrs for COIIIIIIGUCGIIIGHL.
A2121 kinds Qf designing done in first-class style, Lvawe orders early.
ON SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVE. A
D IC A l.l'I lt. IN
MNAMEHIEAN ANU Ill!IPUHllll Etlllllll lllll MAHEMWW
All kinds of CEMETERY WORK and Building Stone.
QW ALL weiiii wA1a.1eANTED. My
Shop Cnr. 19011-uit :intl cj2ll11LZ'lr1'l11G'SiS., - - A1'111 A1-13151-9 lyliqh,
Qt, RvH llR'JiFHN9?Wfh' FVWVF E E A Q
Calls attended to Night o1'Dz1y. We make this our Special Bueiness.
Call and see us before purclrasing. '
No. 12 E. Washington Street. House, tier. Fifth and Liberty Streets.
Q A STRI CTLY FIRSTjCLASS.
V I in ig T1-li'gUS. b
353353 SHUP AND Btlll HUUtllS.Ww A
c.J.sHETTER1.Y, Prop. A A W
VVE ARE AGENTS FC-R A
Yeuiiieiie, Knox and Silizermeii illete
Keep the Novelties in Neckwear.
Can furnish you with a .nice Graduating Suit, either '
lulewey or Prince Albert en all tee. The TWO fjffS-
The City Laundry.,
treet i ------ Opposlte Court House
No. 4 North Fourth S
Articles Lauridried at prices as low as the lovs est t '
Goods called for and delivered to any peut Of the CNY
'M.M.SEABOl-T, - - - Proprietor
a GRAND SQUARE AND UPRIGHT PIANOS,
lVlESSRS.aCHllRLES l3UBZllNl ar co.,
184 and use f ' ll 1
Woodward Ave., - Detroit,Mloh,, '
Respeotfllly invite your attention to their large aryl cwrn-plete stosfz of
K Bl-Qijl-XN3, al
llllSlBll lllERBlllll lSl5., SHEET lllllll, llllSlErBllUKS, ETB. l
r ' Exclusive Agents-for tlLe.MaLehIees" l A l
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. i"""' ez'
Q N A bw I
Catalog es Free. A We make a Specialty of Mal O de s
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E , arid V Q f
IfYo1xW:111t FIRST-CLASS WCDRK in Joh Printing or Book-
B Binding, -
CALL AT THE QOUQVER QFFICE
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I-f'Yfou,, Hafyea, Book to be Published and'Want Nice Work at
in Low Prices, 'H -
CALL ATTHE CQUFQIER QPHQE.
You Wan-Z to Subscribe for the Best Weekly Newspapers in
' I . the County, - A
'CALL AT THE COUFQAIER CDFFICE,
A A Ana subscribe 'Fore 7 ' . of 1
ANN' ARBOR CORURIER
PRICE ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. q
e i AJAUNIUSAE. 1BE.AL,?11fRoPu1Q,1EToR, e
WI IND 43 N- 'MAIN ST.. - - - ' ANN ARBOR, MICH'-
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