University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1887
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1887 volume:
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PATRONE ARTIUM LIBERAL-
IUM ET HUMANARUM, CUJUS
PER CURAM BENIGNAM HAEC
UNIVERSITAS NOSTRA EST
CONDITA, HUNC LIBRUM DED-
ICAT CLASSIS MDCCCLXXXVII.
Quaid nil Eimliinm.
XXX. Pl. BLAKELEY,
J. E. CARPENTER, G. L. CPINFIELD,
Pxlpha Delta Phi. Delta Kappa Epsilon
J. D. IVIIBBARD,
IVI. XXX. MILLS, J. E. BALL,
-Zeta Psi, 1 Psi Upsiloq.
FINANCIAL EDITOR. .
W. T, SIVIITIVI,
Beta Theta Pi.
J. IVIALSTED, G. L. KIEFER,
Phi Kappa Psi. Delta Tau Delta
Qian Ellginmsis mg the QUUHEUHEEEEBES
IN CHARGE OF THE
VIXRTQZIS TDEPIXRTIZMENFFS SF' TFHE PAI.rI.rAiJ'lUM.
W. A. BLAKELEV.
M. W. MILLS,
GEO. L. UAIVFIELD,
l Committee of Supervision.
J. E. 0Al?PElV7'Ef?, JOHN D. HIBBAHD,
Cover and Bizuling. College Organization
zl. E. BALL.
W. T678 SMITH, J08fPH HALSTED.
GUY L. KIEFER.
TO 'THE READER.
Suppose that fifty years havejled,
And you, with age's wintry head, .
Have found this Book all worn and faded,
And in its pages, musing, read.
-16 il- -IG 99 -X- -K- -K
Wie Past comes back, the golden time
Of student-life in all its prime,
The Campus and the walks elm-shaded,
The echoes of the mellow chime.
Once more You stand upon the Green,
And 'view once more each well-known scene,
While sunny memories come thronging,
And old-time faces intervene. '
Old comrades true-in sport and jest,
In toit and labor, first and best,-
You think of them-with how much longing!
Some few are left-where are the rest 3 ,
You turn the leaves and back to mind
The records of your classmates windy-
Of Tom who cut-of JACK who studied,
T he joke on this, on that the grind.
The routs that kept till daylight fell,-
The jolly glees you knew so well,-
The circling wine-cups crowned and ruddied
With all G'oodgfellowship's own spell.
"Ah, ihen we lived! 'l perchance you sigh,
"How swift thepaasing years go by ! "
And so the dingy Book you cherish,
And from lhe Past new 'mem'ries spy.
96 K- 66 il- 96 -JG
We must grow old-yes, llzat we know.
And at our time the years move slow
But, natheless, let the Book not peris
Our year will soon be "Long ago .' "
Egjxes w e mma
. REPRESENTED ON
7,1503 YEIEHISW Wmlmrdimm
3 G JN THE pRDER OF THEIR JESTABLISHME
THE CHI PSI FRATERNITY.
AIJPHA TH1z'1'A ----
ALPHA MU ....... .
ALPHA ALPIIA .... -
ALPHA PHI .... -
AIAPHA ZETA .... -
ALPHA CHI .....
'ALPHA PSI ....
ALPHA NU ....
ALPHA RIIO ....
ALI'HA XI .....
FOUNDIC D AT
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
- .--- Williams College
- - --- Middleburg College,
- ---- Wesleyan College
-- ..... Hamilton College.
------Q .--- - Michigan lbziversitg
-- .... . Columbia College
-- ---- ------ Furman University
.-.- Unifvcrsilg ofSoulh Carolina
---- ----- Universilg Qf Ahsaissyapi
-- ..... --Anzhersl College
---- Cornell University
------ ---- Wo,17'o7'd College.
--- Ibzive1'sify of Minnesota
- --- Urllversilg of Wisconsin
--.--. .... Rulgers College
. ------Slevens Inslllute
---- University of Rochesler
., ,Q ,4.:' ,. .4. .,f.,. .,, 9,5 -- ', M 5- -.nw ff .-51, --'A ,534 :1'fffw,'f2:,- Am-1'l---I-if' .' 141- .-,111-'f' ,- wr milf- .Y ' 1 - - -, , . M- ' Y, . M.. X
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' ' n"""'mM5'V"' 'M' ' "" A' " ' ' 'A "- 'Y 1- V 'W WJ"-'i-'f"' L w"- '1P:' Af if-MINEL,'u7'f?kf5fiWf,a1'v.?'12f.f1P'Hy-an C 'A :tv .mt-... . 1,--. -.II'-bf uv. ,F-wi-V .V-1:i:NN-'YWJA
mme grsaiernuitg um :Wai
- The Epsilon Chapter
FRATRES IN URBE.,
MEIQCIIAN1' H. Goormrclf, M. A., E., '45,
WIIII.IAM W. DOUGLASS, E., '70
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
J. BOWVMAN SWEITZER, E., '87, Law Department,
CIIA-nmzs D1cLos NVILEY, E., '87, Pharmacy Department.
Ronmvr HERRICK HUNT, WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BLAKELEY.
ADDISON BIQADEN CLARK, CHARLES EDWARD ROEHL. I
HARRY J oIIN WILLIAMS.
OLIVER NEWTON Moslss.
- I I
THE ALPHA DELTA PHI FRATERNITY.
720-LL OF CHA PTECRS. '
I'IAMILTON- ---- - ------ - ----- ....--- - -- .-
HUDSON -... .
WILLIAMS .--. .
UNION ---. --
CORNELL- -.-. --
----- Columbia College.
---- ------ .-. . Harvard College.
Western Reserve University
- ------ .-. - Bowdoin College.
-- -..- Dartmouth College.
--- Lbziversitg of Rochester.
- -------. Williams College.
-----New York City College.
---- Wesleyan University.
---. Zhzion College.
---- Cornell University.
- .--- Trinity College.
WP 5' if
Elle wmstwnuitgg EBI Rights Evita QM.
The Peninsular Chapter
FRATRES IN URBE.
ELLICOTT EVANS, LL. D., Harvard, '39,
JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, B. A., '73.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
,DAVID B. DAY, Adelbert, '86, Law Department,
SAMUEL G. MILNER, M. A., '72, Medical Department.
J. E. CARPENTER, L. S. HARVEY.
M. N. MANN.
ROBERT H. DAY, GEO. T. GAMBLE,
JOHN A. NICHOLS, WM. W. PAREET,
JAMES E. TALLEY, HARRY W. YOUNG,
FRANCIS G. HOWARD.
HARRY M. BATES, ED. GAY,
BENJ. P. BOURLAND, Q WILLIABI P. HARRIS,
WILLIAM W. GRIFFIN, T. L. WILKINSON,
WALTER L. MANN, HORAOE VANDEVEN'PER.
THE ,DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY.
PHI .- .. - .-
TIIIQTA .... .
XI . ...... E
SIG MA- ..N.
Psr ...- . -- --
ETA-.. ....-. -
PI ............. --
IoTA.--- .-.-..--- ---
ALPHA PRIME ....
OMICRON ..... --..
NU .... I ....
MU ..... ---
Rno ..... ....
BETA P111 .----
PSI OMEGA .... ----- ----
BETA CHI---.--- .... ---.. .--
DELTA CHI- .... .... . -..---- -
DI-:LTA ....-- .-
BI-:TA ..... .---
THETA ZETA .-.-
ALPHA CI-II- ...-
Yale Qollege, New Haven,
X 1844. -
ROLL OF CHAPTERS. .
--- .--- ..... - -.... Q .-.... - .... . .-... .. Yolo Oollrvge
- .... 1s'owdo'in Collage
.--- .-.. Colby Ulivcrsllg
- ........ Amherst College
.-..- Univrersilg of Alabama
----- --- - Iirozmz Univm-slly
---- Unllvwsilg of Ilfi.-mlsszjnpi
-- -...- Iffl7"l7CU'd Uni'ver.silg
- ..-.. Univorsily of Virginia.
- .--- .--- ---- JI'm1,yon. Collage.
--.. .....- - -- -- Drwtmoulh College
C'1rnlrc1l l.7IllUf'7'SiLlf of1i'c11lzu:l'g
--- ---- --. --. 1Vl!llflU,llLl'.V Collage
- ...--. Unlf,'a1-sflg of Michigan
,--- ...-..-..... Iilillirmls College
.. -.--- College of Cilg of New Y orlc
- .--. .... .... I lamillon College
- - - -- -..-- Jlladison Ufzlvcrsifg
---- .----. Lqfugcltc College
. .- . University of Rochester
.- - .-- ..-. liulgcrs College
---- . . - - ---- Dc Prmw. Un'lvers'ily
------ ------ IVY?-Vll?lUfl7l Uflivwsilg
Ixlcnsxfzlnor' 1'oly!ccluzl1: fuslilute.
---- Western. .lfL'HC'7'7,'C llI'Li'UC7'8'lfy
-..-- ..... ..... I iorncll University
--- ---- Unl-varsity of Chicago
---- Un'ivm'silg of lSQq1'acuse
---- --.'- Columbia College
--- Universilg of California
-l-L--- .-.. Trinity College
sw VA A'
KUXWL dai. '
Ihr Ilmlurln- Ilunh' ,M ll I
7 ' J' +o o
'11 I' E
1 W P, O .I .. V , V . ., V I 6
fciljlumg jlfn'sullcn'uuulgQ, cyl lflliau bfiissygygsu TQQQJTSZE mg,
9 ' 9
'lhc Omicrcn Chapter
. FRATRES IN URBE.
J. Q. A. S1f:ssroNs, M. A., 0, '56, J. 'l'. SuNm-:m.AND, D. D., A, '69
W. Plf2R.RY, M. A., 0, '61, ' I-I. .W. ASIILIGY, M. A., 0, '79,
C. S. ASHLEY, A. B., 0, '84, h ,
FRATRES IN UNWERSITATE.
W1m.rAM H.Mc:Klf1m, 0, '72, Medical College,
011.-xnrncs Rmfzn, B! S., A K, '82, Law School,
11'1c,xNK S. l'AnK1-zu, of '84, Law School,
' .Lxmlcs N. SAUNmf:1es, A. VB., T, '84, Law School, A
V Wumlfmt R. 'l'nmvnmnfua, 0, '87, Medical Collegef N.
Sl-zlmxvrvlc M ,vl,'l1lc1c, A. B., M, '86, 1?4!St'G1'kIIIUl1t9.'x Q
Gmoum-1 P. CARY, Glcolmla L. CANFIELD, -
C1-iA1u.x':s H Coomcv, . S. K1-:MP P1'1"1'MAN,
.IonN M. JA.Ycox. A
Louis K. C0lN1S'I'Of3K, Graonul-1 XV. IQIMBALL, r X
W: Howm Mum, ' XVAl'.'l'l'IR R. lbxumclz, Y
I-I1-rmsluvr J. STULI..
V 1889. A f
W. H DAY, Jn., lfmmw W. DOUGLAS,
AR'1'lIUll S. l-I14:1m.1.w, W1m.1AM C. HEBARD,
0'l'Ho S. S'vULr..
.Lxlsucs R. ANGm.r., Wu.r.rAM D. BALL,
FREDERICK B. Cnosla, C1rA1u.Es S. VVITIIEPI.
THE SIGMA PHI FRATERNITY.
ROLL OF CHACPTECRS.
ALPHA OF NEW YORK .... ...... ................... . - --
BETAXVOF NEW YORK ...........
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS .....
DELTA OF NEW YORK ....... --
ALPHA OF VERMONT ....
ALPHA OF MICHIGAN .....
---- Williams College
---- University of Vermont
University of Mchigan
.,-.. A 5
WEEE greaiersniig DHI Signnna 335115.
The Michigan Alpha
FRATRES IN URBE.
EDWARD D. KINNE, B. A., '64, JOHN-F. LAWRENCE, B. A., '66.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
FRED. W. JOB, Ph. B , '85, Law Department,
CHAS. L. CARTER, '87, Law Department,
EDNVIN T. STEPHENSON, Medical Department.
JOHN D. HIBBARD.
GEORGE R. MITCHELL. .
C. ARTHUR HOWELL, LEWIS W. PARKER,
ORLANDO B. WILLOOX, JR., CHAS. P. TAYLOR,
EVERETT C. ROCKWOOD,
LUCIUS E. TORREY. DONNELL D. DAVENPORT,
THE ZETA PSI FRATERNITY.
University of the Gil! of New York,
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
------------- University of the City of New York
..----.-------------- Williams College
DELTA .... ..... R utgers College
OMICRON ....-- - . .... 4 ...... Princeton College
SIGMA--- - .--- University of Pennsylvania
CHI ...... ------ ---. ..-. C 0 l by University
EPSILON .... ' 4 .... Brown University
TAU ---- ---
LAMBDA ---- -n- ---- ---- - ---------- ---
--- .--- Tufts College
----- ---- ----Lafayette College
--- University of North Carolina
-... .......... University of Michigan
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
-. -- ...... Cornell University
IOTA .... .... - University of California.
GAMMA ...... - ..... ,Syracuse University.
T1-IETA XI---- --
ALPHA Psi- ....
NU -.--- -.-.- . - - .---
----. University of Toronto
--- - .--.-.. ..-- M c Gill University
Case School of Applied Sciences.
if ill. '
f'gQEEE.8,5j?i1'EEiEljHEiEQ REI Eelke mai.
The Xi Chapter
, E!-l'l'AliLISlIEll 1858.
FRATER IN URBE.
JEROME C. KNOYVLTON, '75.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATEQ
MIIJES H. CLARK, B. A., '84, Williams College. Mediclll Department
' 1337, . L
THOMAS J. BALLINGER, MYRON W. MIIITIS,
LOUIS A. MCLOUTII.
1888. . ,
GRoRcm J. WAGGONER, V- - FRANK W, HAWKS
1889. " ' '
ARTHUR D. WELTON, WIIILIS J. BECKLEY
A I I 1890.
ASHIIEY J. VANTINEn P I POMEROY LADUE,
HAIiRY R.. SEAGER, , FRED L. SMITH.
THE PSI UPSILON FRATERNITY.
ZETA.. -.... -
Psr- .... --
XI ....... --
UPs1LoN . ....
IOTA .... --
CHI .......... --
BETA BETA ....
ETA- ...... ---
ROLL OF CHAQDTEGQS.
------------- .------- Union College.
----- University of City of New York
. ..---................. Yale College.
- - ---Brown University.
- - - - - A mherst College
---- Columbia College.
---- Bowdoin College.
- - -- - - Hamilton College
--------- Wesleyan College.
University of Rochester.
University of Michigan
---- University of Chicago
---- University of Syracuse
---- University of Cornell
---- ---- Trinity College
- -- -- Lehigh University.
QAM 22,5 ,Q
sera T faiisaeaiaii FW
--'-' - ' .., 1 - -' '
T4 ,, N1
QM Hrrauierniig EBI Q25 myssiluug,
The Phi Chapter.
FRATRES IN URBE.
JOHN M. WHEELER, M. A., WARREN B. STICKNEY, M. A.,
'41, Union. '73, Amherst,
REV. SAMUEL H. ADAMS, M. A., 'HAROLD B. WILSON, M. D.,
-aa, mmmon. Im, U. or M.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
ROBERT N. DICKMAN, B. A., fee, U. of Pos:-graduate.
EPHRAIM D. ADAMS, JAMES E. BALL,
JEROME B. THOMAS, JR.
WIIILIAM G. ADAMS, FRED W. MEIILIIOP,
FRANK S. ARNETT, CHAS. T. MILIIER,
JOHN N. BLAIR, WILLARD S. POPE,
THOS. H. GALE, RALPH M. SIIANKLAND,
- DEAN C. WORCESTER.
EUGENE N. BEST, WILLIAM W. HARRIS,
HORAOE V. BIRDSELL, GEORGE P. HYDE,
FRANK S. BOURNS, OSCAR F. SOHMID,
JOHN N. GREENSHIELDS, HARRY B. WYETH.
CHARLES T. ALEXANDER, WILLIAM K. MAXYVELI4,
WILIJIAM B. CARPENTER, WILLIAM B. RIAMSEY,
ROYAL T. FARRAND, ' LEON J. RICHARDSON,
JOHN B. WARNER.
THE BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS. .
ALPHA ....... -- Mami University
BETA- Western Reserve University.
BETA KAPPA .... Ohio University
EPSILON-- ......... Center College
GAMMA--- Wash. di: Jeierson Coll..
ETA ......... Harvard University
DELTA ....... Depauw University
P1 ........ .... I ndiana University.
LAMBDA-- University of lllichigan
TAU -----. .--- W abash University.
KAPPA ...---- -Brown University
ZETA---Hampden Sidney College.
OMICRON-- University of Virginia.
THETA, Ohio Wesleyan University.
IOTA .--.-.--.--. Hanover College
MU -.----- Cumberland University.
CHI ----..------ .--- B eloit College
PSI . .---. .--- ..-- B e thany College.
ALPHA BETA---Iowa State Univ
AIJPIIA GAMMA-- Wittenberg Colt
AIAPHA DEL'1'A-- Westminster Coll.
ALPHA EPSILON ..--. ..-
Iowa Wesleyan Univ
ALPHA ETA-Dennison University.
THETA DELTA ---.----.--- - --..--..-
ALPHA KAPPA--Richmond Coll.
ALPHA LAMBDA- -....
University of Wooster.
ALPHA NU- University of Kansas.
XI .---- Randolph-Macon College.
BETA GAMMA---RMfg6T8 College.
ALPHA PI .--- Univ. of Wisconsin.
ALI'HA SrGMA-Dickinson College.
B ETA DELTA- - Cornell University
SIGMA.Stevens Inst. of Technology
BETA ZETA---St. Lawrence Univ.
UI'SILON --.---- Boston University.
ALPHA CHI-Johns Hopkins Univ
OMEGA-- University of California
BETA ETA---Maine State College.
BETA ALPHA ---- Kenyon College.
BETA BETA-- Zhtiv. of Jlhssissippi
PHI-- University of Pennsylvania.
BETA TIIETA-Madison University
NU ---- .-.-. ---.--- U n ion College
ALPHA ALPHA-Columbia College
BVETA IoTA- ----. Amherst College
BETA LAMBDA- Vanderbilt Univ
..- .....- ---. 0 hio State University
X 05-7' vi.f"'
f, 1 1 --M
.,. . .ff N' gf Ag'
. .11 N N 'Y ' ' "
, iv I ,L .
" aasf A
1 'F' FV' I Q Q, Y
',!'f'5". rfllf '
.5 ,4 11- f '- ggi.
JEUf j!E:H'5Hi18U'liEim3'.Ei1ffI' 8E5E EEZHEBQEE
The Lzunbda Chapter
FRATRES IN URBE.
FRANKLIN PARKER., M. A., '47, FRANCIS L. YORK, M. A 89
WIIQIJIS BoUuII'I'oN, B. A., '81, WILLIAM R. PAYNE,
JUNIUS E. BEAL, B. L., '82, J. J. GOQDYEAR.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. -
J. W. BRANNUM, '87, Law Dept., WEBSTER DAVIS, '87, Law Dept ,
E. E. OTIS, '87, Law Dept., 'I'.C.P1III.LI1's,B.S.,'87 Med Dept ,
GEO. C. MANLY, B.A., '87, Law Dep't and Post-Graduate
CLAIRE A. ORR,
JESSE C. SH.w1'UcK,
FRED. D. SHERMAN,
Fljlib. J. HODGIQS, B.
Jim. H. LEE,
ROBERT S. BABCOCK,
L. RosCoE DOUD,
DAN. P. GRAN'f,
FRED. M. CLARKE,
FRANKLIN L. VELDE
GEO. W. WHYTE,
W. 'FEIS SMITH.
LOU. B. LEE,
J. B. LEONARD,
ARTHUR E. ROXVLEY,
FRED. B. S1'.xI.DING.
RoIsER'r K. REILLY.
Pa., .... ---.-
Va., .-. -----
Pa., --- -.---
THE PHI KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY.
Jefferson Gsllege, Pa.,
ROLL OF CHACPTEWS.
ALPHA ---- .... ----
BETA .... ..-
Washington anrl Jtyferson College.
University of Virginia.
and Lee lhziversity.
BETA- ....... .--- .... .... - --- Alleghany College.
Pa., --- . .---GAMMA ..... - ....... ..... B ueknell University.
Pa., .... ..... E PSILON .... - .... --Pennsylvania College.
Va., ---- ...... GAMMA ..--- .... H ampden Sidney College.
S, C,, ,,.. ..... A LPHA..-..-. ........ -South Carolina College.
Miss., .... - .... ALPHA .... --.. ..... -- University of lllississippi.
Pa., ...- ---- -
Pa., --.. -----
IIfi'FEi5i1Z1Eh"2i'ia fuarshan ooziegef
Ohio Wesleyan University.
North Western University
-11:-University of Chicago:
GAMMA - .... --
GAMMA .... - ---- ---
-- ...... Wittenberg College.
-- --Iowa State University.
--- -- Columbian College.
. . . - - Cornell University.
- ..... Lafayette College.
zllizllniversity of Wooster:
Wisconsin State University.
.. ..... .... - Kansas State University.
- ...... University of llfiehigan.
N ---- ----
Ind. -- ..... I-PHA-.-.
Il1s.,' .... - .... .- BETA .... -
?hio, .... ..... ETA .... --
own .... ..... L PHA- .--
D. 0.2 --- ..... Am-HA----
N. Y.,--- ...-- ALPHA.-.-
Pa., --- .--- -'I'HE'1'A .---
Ind., -- ----- BETA .--. .-
no, .--- ..---
Wis., -... .-.- - ALPHA ----
Kan., ---- --.-. A LPHA----
Mich., --- ....- ALPHA----
Pn.,-.-. ..--- EPSILO
Ohio, ---. -...-
N. Y. --- -..-- BETA----
Md ., ...-- -...-. A LPHA -
'University' of Pennsylvania.
- - - - -- - - Ohio Sta te University.
-- -..-..- S1 raeuse Universiti
Johns Ilopkins University.
---.-- .--- ---- - ....-. Beloit College.
Wis., --- ---.- GAMMA
N. Y. --- ...--- IJELTA ------
Cal., .--. ...-.- A LPIIA-
Iowa, --- ------ Dl'IL'l'A ----
Minn. --.. - ---.- ALI'1'IA------
Iowa --.- ---- G AMMA
--- .. .-.--.- Hobart College
University of the Pacific
U- -1: ..-.----- .Simpson College.
.. .--.. - - - Carleton College
- - - - Cornell College
Q f+ o ' 5 +
with Qitiusstemnusiyg iwii igilius Efiatigigzu , sau.
h The Michigan Alpha
FRATER IN URBE. '
L. A. RHOADES, A. B., '84, A. M., 'S6.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
J. A. FAIRGHILD, Law Dept., C. J. Mmim, Medical Dept.
J. C. NEEDHAM, Law Dept., D. C. R. Miller, Medical Dept.
L. T. TURNER, Law Dept., W. R. JOHNSON, Pharmacy Dept.
L. L. DENNlE'P1', Law Dept., GQF. JAMES, '86, Post-Graduate.
P. F. Gosnv, Law Dept.
K. W. Hisss, C. G. CAMPBELI.,
' J osmfu HALS'fED, R. E. PARK.
R. G. COLE, F. G. PLAIN, p
D. S. Cimrsrovamn, E. F. WALBRIDGE.
W. J. HADIILTON, E. E. WASHBURN.
R. B. WILCOX, R. B. PREBLE,
W. S. HOIJDEN, F. S. Looms.
. HENRY HUDSON.
W. W. STEVENS, G. F. RUSH.
H. T. BANNON, G. M. AVERAIJLL
THE DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY.
NU - ......-
TAU - ....
ZETA .... X
THETA ..... ---
ETA ...... . ...-- -
BETA EPSILON ....
BETA DELTA ......
BETA THETA .... --
DELTA .... - ....-
PHI .......- -
IoTA ..... ---
KAPPA .....--- --
BETA BETA .....
XI- ...-- ----- - -
BETA ETA ...... --
PI .----- -------
eeoLL OF CHAPTERS..
- --..--- ---- ---. ------- ------ --....--Alleghany College
------------- ----..-Stevens Institute of Yeehnology
.. ......... .---Rensselaer Pol. Inst
----- .--- ---- ------ Lafayette College.
---- Washington and Jefferson College.
-- ................. Columbia College.
------..------------ Ohio Wesleyan
---- Wooster University.
- ---- Ohio University.
- .--- University of Georgia
---- University of the South
---- University of Ilfichigan.
--- ------ --..--- Ilanover College
----------- --------Albion College.
----Michigan Agricultural College.
-- .... ........ I Iillsdale College.
----De Pauw University.
---.----1owa State University.
----Iowa Agricultural College.
------------. Simpson College.
----- Zhziversity of Ilhnnesota.
T--- University of Colorado
-..--- Vanderbilt University
-..-- University of Mississippi
X .. 3.4 5
Jim: 1-5. 'Ivy 2, . :air-Z' iw 5, f
M .- rhy-
:Titus ,Qlfrfattenfnuitg 1m1llQeltat gmt Evite.
The Delta Chapter
FRATER IN URBE.
J. N. IVIARTIN, Ph. M., M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
C. C. CHxc1c1tY1ror.M1cs, Bethany, '87, Dental College,
. JAS. G. HAYS, A. B., U. of M., '86, Law Department,
.FRANK A. RASCH, U. of M., '87, Law Department,
ELXVIN SNVARTHOUT, Ph. B., Albion, '85, Law Department,
EZRA J. XVARIC, U. of M., '85, Pharmacy Department.
GUY L. KIEFER.
C. H. HATCH, FRANK D. BICDONELL
CHESTER H. ROWELL.
C. Kmlm EDDY.
JOHN R. Kmu-lv, WM. A. MCAR1'I'IUR.
WASHINGTON, D. C ................. , . ..... April 7 and 8, 1887.
' ALQDHA DELTA CPHI.
BOSTON, MASS ..... ........... ........ M a y 13, 14 and 15, 1887
DELTA KAYJTA EYJSILON.
WASIIINGTON, D. C. fwitlt Alumni Assooiationj - I
January 5, 6' and 7, 1887
' SIGMA YJHI.
NEW YORK CITY ...... N ............... ........ J anuary 4, 1887
CHICAGO .... ..................... .... J a nuary. 1887.
CPS! U TSILOJV.
NEW YORK CITY ...... ........ ...........
BETA THEM CPI. '
VVOOGLIN ON OHATAUQUA, N. Y.. .. . . August 26, 27 and 28, 1887.
PHI KAPWA CPSI.
WASIIINGTON, D. C ..... ................. A pril 6, 7 and 8, 1888.
CHICAGO .................... . .... 4th Dist. Con. April 6, 1887.
DELTA TAU UJELTA.
COLUMBUS, O.. . . . ..... .. .......... August 21, 22 and 23, 1887,
GAMMA PHI BETA.
.ANN ARBOR, MICH. ........ .. . . . .November 11, 12 ,anal 13, 1886.
, V x -
THE SOCIETY B'ETA.Af
. EOUNDZED AT, , ' -
- . ...,, x.Q..:.vJf : . '
, Sgraicidsg Uniyeifgihp '
Q ,4b791'yE -Jtzfgifkfaegif''fiff ,.'Q '
ALPHA ------ Wwmffy-
BEn---..- ' ' " g-,.k...-L-f.'Uhivefuzy 0f'momgan
GAMMA ..... Q ,-.4: gf of Wisconsin.
. N '
EM genesis UN Qgaunnunnuss 23515 iimieias.
VIOLET D. JAYNE,
K. GIcw1'1cUDE STEVENS.
ALICE M. Hosnmn,
ISAHELLA M. ANDREIVS,
The Beta Chapter.
M. RUTH GUPPY,
HONTA B. SMALLEY
JENNII-J B. Smnzl-JR.
THE SOCIETY GF DELTA GAMMA.
LAMBDA . ....
ACTIVE CHAPTERS. '
. .... Wisconsin Slate Universily
------ Uni-versity of Illississippi
--....-llf'i7l7l680fCl Slate Uni-versily
-------.Mount Union College
--- .... Albion College
..-. ---Adclbert College
..---St. Lawrence University
- .... E- Cornell University
...- Universily of Michigan
-,-- - - -- Buchlel Oollqqe
jk 'jf' ' in 1 .
QTUHQ g?9wn'wu'uByg NW ZQRLQHNU Qfiwunuunuaa.
SOROR IN URBE.
MATIE E. THOMPSON.
HELEN L. LOVELL.
FANNIE T. MULLIKEN.
BERTHA A. JOSLYN, Lrzzm I. SHIELL.
, , 1,
W K ICD
QELEHEQQEEEQ QEEEHEEEE' EET Eurasia.
. ESTABLISHED 1885.
Miss CLEMENTINE HoUGH'1'oN, MRS. JOHN DEWEY,
MRS. HENRY WADE ROGERS.
Mns. P. R. B. DEPONT, A MRS. GEO. S. MORRIS.
MINNIE O. F. CLARK, NELLIE HAIRE.
LAURA Wm'r1.EY, ' FLORENCE E. 'WHITCOLIB
THE SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY.
ETA .... -
XI ...... .---
RHO- ..... --
CHI ....... -
PSI ..... ..........
OMEGA - .........
Miami Gollege, Bxford,
CHA QDTEQQ ROLL.
-- ------ .-..- ---- --..- ----..--- Wooster University.
-..- IVl1SlLi7lgl07L and Lee University
------ ---- University of Alississippi.
..-..- ....----Pennsylvania College
-..--Indiana State Mziversity.
---- ..... Denison University.
-- ---- DePauw University
- -- - - Dickinson College
-- - - Butler University
. . - - Roanoke College
- ...... Lafayette College.
--. ....... Hanover College
------ University of Virginia.
- - - - - - Northwestern University
GAMMA GAMMA----- ..... Rancloqoh Macon College
DELTA DELTA .... .
DELTA CHI ..... --
ZETA ZHTA .....
ZETA PSI ...... -
SIGMA SIGMA .....
---- ----..-Purdue University.
- ..... .... I 'Vabash College.
--.. ...... --- Centre College.
---- University of Cincinnati.
PH1 PHI.- ....... ..... U niversity of Pennsylvania
ALPHA BETA ...... -- ....... University of California.
ALPHA GAMMA-. -- -.... - - .... ..... U niversity of Ohio.
ALPHA ETA ..... -
ALPHA THETA. -
---s- ..... Stevens Institute.
----- lhziversity of Nebraska.
- ..... ..-- ........ Beloit College
--------- .--- University of Iowa.
--- .---.Illinois Wesleyan University
ALIJHA LAMJQDA ..... -- .... .. University of Wisconsin
ALPHA MU- ---.. --
ALPHA CHI ....... -
ALPHA PI .... .--
- .- -.-.-- Ihz-iversity of Zexas
,--- University of Kansas
----- Tulane University.
. . A., .:,...x.s..mdk.flLA..A:..2.L..'.:..ss.AA-z..
-3 I is
H f ff, ww f
oc oc B
imp gtatertntitg EBI Sigma QUE.
T he Theta Theta Chapter
FRATRES IN URBE.
Ex-Gov. AIJPIEIEUS FELCH, JOHN W. BENNETT, '82,
Tuos. B. WHITE, '86.
LAW DEPARTMENT. 0
FRANCIS G. SCHINNWAY, CHAS. W. KUIiNE,
LYMAN B. SULLIVAN, JOSEPH H. INGWVERSEN,
ORLA B. TAYLOR, H. DoUGLAss.
CHARLES A. WING, A. B.
LYMAN A. BREYVER, '87.
DUDLEY H. DOE.
THE PHI DELTA PHI FRATERNITY.
Tllhe University of Hlichigan,
IIENT ........ 3 ..... -.-- --.. .... . ......... U n i versity of Michigan
BOOTH .... ........ ..... U n ion Law School, Chicago, Ill.
BENJAMIN- ..... --Illinois Wesleyan Univeraily.
Sq-ogy ,,,,,,,. ..... C' olumbia Law School, NZ K
CQOLEY ,,,,. .......... S t. Louis Law School.
Popmggy ,..,, ...... .J Iastings Law School, Cal.
MARSIIAIJL .... .... C olumbian Law School, D. CC
JAY ,,........ .... A lbany Law School, N Y.
WEBST1-:R-n-- ......... Boston University
HAMILTON ..... .... . - Cincinnati Law School.
GIBSON ..... .... U ninersity of Pennsylvania.
KENT CHAPTER, ESTABLISHED 1869
Elm Eiegasi jraaiesseiiggg, EBI gem QAM QM.
' The Kent Chapter.
' ESTABLISHED 1869.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
HON. THOMAS MCINTYRE COOLEY, LL. D.,
HON. CHARLES IRISH WALICER, LL. D.,
PROF. HENRY WADE ROGERS, A. M.,
PROE. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph. B.,
PROE. JEROME CYRIL KNOYVLTON, A. B., LL. B. '
FRED IVES CHICHESTER, JOHN ALARIC FAIRCHILD, A. B., df K NP,
CIIARLES GILBERT HINDS, GEORGE CULLEY LIANLEY, B. B., B 9 H,
JAS. N. SAUNDERS, A K E, AUSTIN MOCREARY KEENE,
GHAS. SUMNER PIERCE, CHARLES REED, B. S., A K E,
JOHN WESLEY MAYO STEWART.
Em rssismniig HEI Numa Sigma Nu.
FRATRES IN URBE.
GEORGE E. FROTHINGHAM,
The Alpha Chapter
DONALD MACLEAN, A. M., M. D.,
GEORGE A. HENDRICIKS, M. S., M. D.
O. E. E. ARNDT.
J. A. PRINCE.
M. H. CLARK,
F. S. HELLER,
J. L. I-IALSEY.
2 ff f
THE DELTA SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY
. FOUNDED AT
University of Michigan,
A PHA-H - .... .... - ...... ...--...... U n iversity of Mchig
B TA --,, , .. ...... .......----- .... 0' h icago Dental Co
ELM grrssierniig REI Balm Sigma Eeiias.
W. H. DQRRANCE, D.
IRVIN P. EDDY,
DEXVIi'T C. BAcoN,
FRANK C. BABcocK,
En. L. DRLLWAN,
E. T. LOEFFLER,
OMER E. PARSHALL,
The Alpha Chapter
FRATRES IN URBE.
D. S., - L. M. Jomss, D. D. S
H. W. DAVIS, D. D. S.
ARTHUR N. HART,
W. A. VVRIGHT,
S. M. STAUFFER,
ELMER E. DRAKE.
R. E. DRAKE,
W. S. TAYLOR.
"-' 5 'f ,i , jg, gm
'K N. ff
-kliv , if
N ,. N W ,, I I,
3 A :7' N '
. Q, .ES
EEw,5?raeEerniig MI gm Qlfhi.
' The Michigan Chapter.
. ' SENIORS.
A- J- PEMBERTON. L. A. Dmmoos,
F. J. HENNING,
S. S. HANCE,
A. W ESNER,
. L. BARIE,
Qgicnnshrrsz 1113 Suristics
NOT REPRESENTED IN THE UNIVERSITY
PHI DELTA THETA. p
E. S. BLAIR, '87, Medical Department,
J. B MFJACHABI, '88, Law Department,
CHARLES BAKER, '87, Pharmacy Department,
WILFRED STRIKER, '88, Pharmacy Department.
W. P. MORGAN, '90, Literary Department,
F. P. WHITELEY, '87, Law Department,
R. P. GILBERT, '88, Medical Department.
ummarg EBI jwuimyeuiig ,
CHI PSI ........................... ....,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, , ,-,,,,.,-,,,,,,, -
ALPHA DELTA PHI .............,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,.-,., ,,,-- - - -
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON .............,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, ----- -
SIGMA PHI .............................
zETA PSI ................... . .......
PSI UPSILON ..................
BETA THETA PI ........... -
PHI KAPPA PSI ............,. -
DELTA TAU DELTA ........,.........,.,.,. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, .,,----- - - - -
TOTAL .................. ,- .......... ........,, , ,,,, ,,,--- Q , - umm-
SIGMA CHI ........................................., ,,,,,,,.,,, ,,-,--,,- , -
NU SIGMA NU ..............................,.,.,,,, ,,,,--,,,, ,----- -
DELTA SIGMA DELTA ........................, ,,,,,,,-,,, ,--.,----
PHI CHI ............................
PHI DELTA PHI .....................,.....,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,--- ,--!--------
TOTAL ........ ....... .... - - ........ ,,,,,, ,,,,,-, ,--. ------- - - ---- - - - - m -
OF SOCIETIES NOT REPRESENTED.
PHI DELTA THETA ............. ...,,,,, ,,,,,,- , .,,,,-- ,-------------- ---- -
CHI PHI. ................... ...........,,,,, ,,-,,-,,,, ,.,-,,,- ,---------- u
GRAND TOTAL, 225.
. CHARLES R. VVIIITMAN, .
BOARD OF REGENTS.
JAMES B. ANGELL, LL. D.,
. JAMES SIIEARER, . . . .Bay City,
. EIEENEZER O. GROSVENUR, . Janesville,
. AUSTIN BLAIR, . . Jackson. .
JAMES 1".JOY, . Detroit, .
ARTHUR M. CLARK, Lexington,
CHARLES .T. NVILLETT, . St. Louis, .
. MOSES XV. FIELD, . . Detroit,
' JAMES H. WADE,
Secretary and Steward.
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
MEMBERS or THE FACULTIES
AN D OTH ER OFFICERS!
JAMES B. ANGELL, LL. D., W' T,
South University Avenue.
ALONZO B. PALMER, M. D., LL. D., '
Professor of Pathology and the Practlce of Medlclne, and Cllnlcal Medicine
and Dean ofthe Department of Medlclno and Surgery,
. 1 25 Ann Street.
CORYDON L. FORD, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Anatoxny and Physiology,
64 Washtenaw Avenue.
HENRY S. FREEZE, LL. D., A A fr, '
Professor Of the Latln Languages and Llternture,
Corn well Place.
EDWARD OLNEY, LL. D.,
Professorof Mathematics, NN my t St L
or . ae rec.
ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M. D., PH. D., ,
Dlrector of the Chemical Laboratory, and Professor of Organic and Applled
Chemlstry and of Pharmacy, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy,
50 South Ingalls Street.
Rav. MARTIN L. D'OoGE, Pu. D., lf 1-,
Professor of Greek Language and Llterature, '
CHARLES E. GREENE, A. M., C. E.,
Professor of Clvll Englneerlng,
87 Wllllams Street.
GEORGE E. FROTHINGHAM, M. D., N za N,
Professor of Materia Medica and Opthalmlc and Aural Surgery, and Cllnlcal
p ' ' 50 East Washlngton Street.
'The names of the Members of the Facultles Cexcept the name of the Presl-
dentj are arranged ln the following dlvlslons: Professors, Asslstnnt Professors,
Llbrarlan, Lecturers, Instructors, and Asslstauts, each name belug placed ln its
appropriate dlvlslon accurdlng to senlorlty of appolntmeut.
DONALD MAOLEAN, A. M., M. D., N z N,
Professor of Surgery and Cllnlcal Surgery,
72 Lafayette Ave., Detroit.
EDWARD S. DUNSTER, A. M., M. D., cl' T,
Professor of Ohstetrlcs and Dlseases of Women and Children, and Cllnlcal.
1 23 South Dlvislon Street.
VVM. H. PETTEE, A. M.,
Professor of Mineralogy, Economic Geology, and Mlnlng Euglneerlng,
52 Thompson Street.
JONATHAN TAFT, M. D., D. D. s.,
Professor of the Prlnclples and Practlce of Operative Dentistry, and Dean of
the Dental College,
, 18 South Unlverslty Avenue.
JOHN A. WATLING, D. D. S.,
Professor ofbCllnlcal and Mechanical Dentistry,
Huron Street, Ypsllantl.
JOHN W. LANGLEY, S. B., M. D.,
Professor of General Uhemlstry,
, Washtenaw Avenue.
MARK W. HARRINGTON, A. M., if T,
Professor of Astronomy and Dlrector or the Observatory,
JOSEPH B. STEERE, PH. D.,
f f Z "low ,
Pro essor 0 OU by Corner Hill Street and East Unlverslty Avenue.
EDWARD P. NVALTER., PH. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages and Llterature,
79 State Street.
ALEXANDER WINCHELL, LL. D., A K E,
Professor of Geology and Paleontology,
. 11 North University Avenue.
WILLIAM H. PAYNE, A. M.,
Professor of the Science and the Art of Teaching,
8 North State Street.
ISAAC N. DEMMON, A. M.,
Professor OfEngllsh and Rhetoric,
GEORGE s. MORRIS, PH. D., rf r,
Professor Of Et-hlcs, lllstory of Philosophy, and 'Loglc,
48 South State Street.
WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D. D. S., A K E,
Professor of Prosthetic Dentlstry and Dental Metallurgy,
42 South Ingalls Street.
ELISHA JONES, A. M., A K E,
Associate Professor of Latin,
72 South State Street.
ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A. M., A A lb,
Associate Professor of Greek,
MORTIMER E. COOLEY, lb, A
Assistant Engineer, U. S. N., Professor of Mechanleal.Englnecrlng,
10 Grove Street.
HENRY SEWALL, PH. D., A K E, ' 'Q
Professor of Physiology, '
11 Monroe Street.
WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, PI-I. D., A A -l-,
Professor of Practical and Patllologlcal Anatomy, and Demonstrator of Anat-
52 East Huron Street.
WOOSTER W. BEMAN, A. M.,
Associate Professor of Mathematics,
11 South Flfth Street.
HENRY WADE ROGERS, A. M., A A fb,
Tappan Professor of Law and Dean of the Law Department,
60 South State Street.
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH. D., M. D., -
Professor of Physiological and Pathological Chemistry, and Associate Profes-
sor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica, '
15 South State Street.
CHARLES H. STOWELL, M. D.,
Professor of Histology and Microscopy,
65 South State Street.
HENRY L. OBETZ, M. D.,
Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery and Dean of the Homoeopathlc
HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PH. B., A A al,
' Jay Professor of Lav-'J
7 Ln.wrence Street.
THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL. D., A A fb,
Professor of American I-Ilstory and Dean of the School of Political Science,
60 South State Street.
CHARLES S. DENNISON, M. S., C. E., E fl-,
Professor of Descriptive Geometry, Stereotomy and Drawing,
4 North Dlvlslon Street.
HUGO R. ARNDT, M. D.,
Professor of Materia Medica In the Homoeopathlc Medical College,
23 South State Street.
JAMES 0. wooD, M. D.,
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of XVomen and Children in the Homeco-
pathlc Medical College, .
47 An n Street.
37 East Catherine Street.
DAVID F. M'GUIRE, M. D.,
Assoclate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otologylln the Homoeopathlc
Medical College' , 85 Lafayette Avenue, Detrolt.
DANIEL A. MCLACHLAN, M. D.,
Professor of Theory and Prnctlce of Medicine in the Hommopathlc Medical
HENRY S. CARHART, A. M., if T,
Professor of Physlcs,
CHARLES I. WALKER, LL. D., A A II,
Kent Professor of Law,
LEVI T. GRIFFIN, A. M., B e n,
Fletcher Professor of Law.
BYRON W. CHEEVER., A. M., M. D.,
Actlng Professor of Metallurgy,
S. E. c
VOLNEY M. SPALDING, A. B.,
Actlng Professor of Botany,
50 Thompson Street.
CALVIN B. CADY,
Acting Professor of Music,
51 Washtenaw Avenue.
JOSEPH B. DAVIS, C. E.,
Assistant Professor of Clvll Englneerlng,
' 51 South Ingalls Street.
CHARLES N. JONES, A. B.,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics,
S. E. corner of Packard and Dlvlslon Streets
RICHARD HUDSON, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of History,
40 South Ingalls Street.
OTIS C. JOHNSON, PH. C., A. M.,
Assistant Professor of Applied Chemistry,
52 South Thayer Street.
BENJAMIN C. BURT, A. M.,
Assistant Professor ol' English and Rhetoric,
48 Washtenaw Avenue.
CALVIN THOMAS, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of German and Sanskrit,
IS Packard Street.
RAYMOND C. DAVIS, A. M., A K E,
01 Washtenaw Avenue.
orner Packard and Dlvlslon Streets.
HENRY C. ADAMS, PH. D.,-
Lecturer on Political Economy.
JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.
Asslstan t Professor of Law,
JOHN DEW EY, Pu. D.,
Assistant Professor of Philosophy,
JACOB E. REIGHART,
Assistant. Professor of Zoology,
CHARLES M. GAYLEY, A. B.,
Assistant Professor of Latin.
JOHN M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E.,
Acting Asslstnnt Professor of Astronomy,
P. B. B. DE PONT, A. B., B. S.,
Instructor in French,
ALFRED HENNEQUIN, PH., D,
Instructor ln French and German,
LOUISA REED STOWELL, M. S.,
Assistant ln Microscopicnl Botany,
GEORGE A. I-IENDRICKS, M.
Instructor in Anatomyj
S., M. D., N 22
ARTHUR W. BURNETT, A. B.,
Instructor ln English and German,
ANDREW C. MGLAUGHLIN, A. B., A A dl,
Instructor in Latin,
WALTER MILLER, A. B.,
Instructor in Greek,
JAMES MARTIN, PH. M., M. D.,
40 South Ingalls Street.
B., LL. B., z tr,
79 East Huron Street
21 Puclmrd Street
On leave ofubsence
21 .lefferson Street
70 East Huron Street
65 South State Street
6 Forest Avenue
73 South State Street
S9 South State Street
Lecturer on Oral Pathology in the Dental College and Asslstnnt to the Profes-
sor of Obstetrlcs,
CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, B. S.,
Superintendent ofshops ln Engineering Laboratory,
39 Llberty Street-
37 East Washington Street
THOMAS J. SULLIVAN, M. D.,
Assistant to the Professor of Surgery and General Surgery,
21 North Unlverslty Avenue.
HUGO LUPINSKI, PH. O., M. D.,
Asslstant Demonstrator of Anatomy,
Cor. East Liberty and Main Streets.
OSBOUENE E. CHADBOURNE, M. D.,
Assistant to thc Professor ot Pathology and the Practice of Medicine, and
Clinical Medicine, and Resident Physlcian and Surgeon ln the Univer-
CHARLES K. MUGEE, A. B.,
Assistant in General Chemistry,
33 Sou th Thayer Street.
WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL, M. D.,
Assistant in Mlcroscopy and General Histology,
JOSEPH H. VANCE, LL. B.,
AsslstantLlbrarian, in charge of the Law Library,
' ,Ann Arbor Town.
IDA R. BRIGHAMQ M. D.,
1 Volland Street.
KATE C. JOHNSON, PH. C.,
Dlspenslng Clerk lu the Chemlcal Laboratory,
52 South Thayer Street.
EUGENE V. RIKER, A. B.,
Assistant in Chemical Laboratory,
21 North State Street.
CHARLES L. DAVIS, PH. C.,
Assistant In Chemical Laboratory,
46 East William Street.
IDA A. MORRISH, M. L.,
Assistant in General Llbrary.
23 South Fifth Street.
HENRY K. LUM, M. D., -
Assistant to the Professor of Physiology,
22 East Unlverslty A venue.
ELSIE A. HALLOCK, D. D. S., O
Asslstant to the Professor of Cllnlcal Den tlstry,
80 South State Street.
GEORGE E. JAMES, A. B., rr xc Nr, ,
Assistant ln the General Library,
- 8 Jefferson Street
CHARLES P. BECKWITH,
Asslstant in Chemical Laboratory,
15 Church Street.
V Q.. :...z..i!.t1..iL0'JLii:,--' 1' , 1-13.3.11 ,gw
GEORGE W. WHYTE, B e n,
Assistant ln Chennlcul Laboratory,
35 Orleans Street
FRED. G. NOVIE,
Assistant In Organic Chemistry,
53 South Flfth Street.
EDSEL A. RUDDMAN, PH. C.,
Assistant ln Plmrmacognosy,
JAMES H. ANDREWS, M. D., 1
Assistant to tho Professor of Materia Medica and Opthalmlc and Aural Sur-
gery and Cllnlcul Opthulluology,
Cor. Huron and Fourth Streets
EDWARD R. PATTERSON, A. M., M. D.,
Ward Master University Hospital,
. University Hospital
MARY HELEN CULLINGS, M. D., I
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy,
40 South Twelfth Street
Ss aristt annul 'I' Hass sthlirattianua
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
In October, 1845, Chas. W. Noble and others attempted to establish
a Chapter of a College Secret Fraternity, and upon petition a charter
was granted to form the ALPIIA EPSILON of CHI PSI. About this time
the LAMBDA Chapter of BETA THETA P1 was established, but as the
latterdid not openly wear their pins, CHI PSI claimed the priorlty
of foundation, until BETA THI-:TA PI became inactive in 1864 and CHI
PsI's claim was then made good.
Both societies lived during the year of 1845-46 with at least the
tacit permission of the faculty, but in the spring of 1846 the permis-
sion of the Faculty was asked for the establishment of a Chapter of
ALPHA DELTA PIII, but being refused, they established it notwith-
standing such refusal.
Here is the rise of College Politics as it is known to-day. In the
fall of 1846 the two parties of college politics consisted of two parties
of Independents headed on one side by CHI Psr and BETA THETA PI
and on the other by ALPHA DELTA PHI. Political feeling ran high
and the attention of the Faculty was directed toward its causes. Soon
the authorities began to wage war on secret associations, and sent out
letters ot' inquiry to numerous college presidents, whose answers
showed conclusively that they had not had a chance to judge of the
total results of Greek Letter Societies and had given their answers
from special, instead of general results. Professor Ten Brook, after
gaining this and other more pertinent information, laid the results of
his labors before the Faculty. They determined to allow the members
to continue their organizations, but to circumvent them by pledging
the Freshmen not to join the societies. Thus the societies lived in
comparative peace from 1846-49. But in the fall of 1840 the Faculty,
learning that the societies were still in a flourishing condition, deter-
mined to expel the members of Cru Psi and ALP:-IA DELTA PHI,
most of the members of BETA 'I'HE'rA P1 having gone to Union Col-
lege. To all outward appearance the society connections were broken
up, but the members were ready to carry on a war to the knife in the
State Legislature, in which they were aided by Mr. E. L. Fuller,
SIGMA PHI, a member of the Legislature, and Mr. F. W. Shearman,
SIGMA PHI, Superintendent ol' Public Instruction. Finally in 1850,
after along and hard fight over what is known ns the " Finley Bill,"
which was to make the Regents elective instead of being appointed by
the Governor, the bill was dropped and a clause, productive of the
same results, inserted in the new constitution. The University was
remodeled and instead of having a professor annually elected by the
Faculty to perform the duties of president, he was elected by the Re-
gents and term of otllce unlimited. In the fall of 1850 a new Board of
Regents was elected, which at its first meeting dismissed all but three
of the professors and abolished the hated twentieth rule that "no stu-
dent shall be or become a member of any society connected with the
University whose constitution has not been submitted to, and approxfed
by, the Faculty." After this time the great Chancellor Tappan as-
sumed control and Fraternities were left to live or die as they de-
About this time Biafra 'PHETA P1 became nearly inactive, making
no initiations from 1850-53 inclusive.
After the storm had subsided, in 1855, DELTA KAPPA EPSILON es-
tablished its OMICRON chapter here and in the same year DELTA PHI
established a chapter which dissolved in 1875 after a life of twenty
years. This was followed ln 1858 by the MICI-IIGAN ALPHA ov SIGMA
PIII and the XI on ZETA PSI, in 1865 by the PIII OF Psi U1'sILoN, and
in which year BETA TIIETA PI became inactive, but was reorganized
in 1875, and was followed in 1876 by the IWLCHIGAN ALPHA on PHI
IQAPPA PSI, and in 1880 by the DEL'1'A 011' DICLTA 'FAU DELTA.
At present there are in the different departments of the Univer-
sity sixteen Fraternities and three " Sororities." In addition to those
named above, there are, in the Literary Department a chapter of PHI
GAMMA DELTA, and in the Professional Departments, chapters of
SIGMA CHI and PHI DELTA PI-II, Legal, NU SIGMA NU,lMedlca1g
DELTA SIGMA DELTA, Dental, and PHI CI-Il, School of Pharmacy,
the three ladies' societies referred to are chapters of DELTA GAMMA,
GAMMA PIII BETA, and the COLLEGIATE BRANCH or SOROSIS.
In 1849 slips containing the lists of CHI PSI, BETA TIIETA PI and
ALPHA DELTA PHI were secretly inserted in all catalogues sent away
by the students, but one being found on the campus the secret was out
and trouble began. V
Probably the only otllcial recognition of Secret Societies by the
University authorities, and at any rate the first open publishing of
membership lists is to be found in the Mzivcrsily Catalogue for 1850,
wherein are published the membership lists of CHI PSI and AIIIJHA
DELTA PHI, and in the same catalogue appears the following regula-
tion under the head of Literary Societies, having said that there are
two Literary Societies in the University, it goes on to add: "There are
two other societies beside the regular Literary Associations which,
having exhibited their constitutions and adopted regulations approved
by the Faculty, may, in accordance with the laws of the institution,
admit students to membership. By those regulations minors, in order
to become members, must exhibit to the President of the Faculty the
Written consent of parent or guardian, and admittance of students to
those societies, their time and place of meeting, twhich must, unless
otherwise permitted, always be within the University buildingsj and
their corporate good order, are under the proper supervision ofthe col-
lege government." In pencil on the margin are the words: " X irand
A A fb " fas the two referred toy. And again: "Mistake as to reason B
6 H became inactive and was not resuscitated for a number of years."
In passing it might be well to state that if any constitutions were
exhibited they were probably manufactured for the occasion.
The next publication of membership lists is in THE PALLADIUM,
the first volume and number of which appeared sometime ln the early
part of 1859-60, but no copy of which is obtainable, and the second
number of which appeared .Tune 27, 1860, under the editorship of the
following board: W. N. Ladue, X Y, W. J. Buchanan, B G II, Henry
M. Utley, A A dv, Walter McCollum, A K E, Aaron C. Jewett, A fb, Sam-
uel S. Walker, E KD, and Osgood E. Fuller, Z elf, and which is probably
the same board that published thc first number, as might readily be
inferred from their editorial.
TH:-1 PALLADIUM, as it was called, was at first entirely composed
of lists of membership of Secret and Literary Societies, but the edi-
tors express the hope that in future years it will be a repository for
literary productions. Tun PALLADIUM was published by the Secret
Societies, each having an editor that was chosen, usually, from the
senior class, but the tlrst board had at least onejunior. The constitu-
tion is unwritten and precedent alone governs the board of editors.
At the present time any Secret Society of two years open existence in
the Literary Department, on its application and the unanimous con-
sent of all the Fraternities represented thereon, is entitled to an edi-
torship, and any Secret Society, not having representation on the board,
may by consent of a majority of the editors be allowed to publish its
membership list for that year in the proper department of the book.
In THE PALLADIUM for 1865-6 appears the first real grindgand in
the volume for 1866-7 appears the tlrst humorous cut, one that would
probably not be accepted at the present date.
There have been twenty-eight volumes published, by this time the
number is swelled to twenty-nine, and as the standard of excellency
has been continually rising, the editors beg leave to state that in their
opinion tl1is volume is the best prepared of any that have appeared 5
and they deem it fully worthy to be, as it is, the number celebrating
the semi-centennial an nlversary of,the University of Michigan.
In 1866 the Independents thought that they ought to have a pub-
lication to offset the Secret Society organ, so they elected editors for a
publication to which they gave the name The Oastalia, under which
were the significant words "Published by the Independents."
In apologizing for inflicting a publication on an unotfending pub-
lic they give as a reason for publishing this book, that its pur-
pose is " to furnish in addition to the usual contents, valuable and in-
teresting information pertaining to the principal colleges of the land,
which will favorably compare with the unrneaning lists of names
surmounted by a skull and cross bones and similar piratical symbols,
as published in the Secret Society organ."
The volume is practically a reprint of THE PALLADIUMI omitting
as might be expected however all mention of Secret Societies and sub-
stituting for the lists some supposedly valuable general college infor-
mation. There were but five volumes published and but four of this
number are preserved where access can be had to them. The volume
published in 1868-9 is by far the best appearing and contains a photo-
graph of President Haven during his last year of residence and rule
at the University. I
About this time the publishing craze seems to have run very high
for in 1866 or 1867 appeared the first number of The Oracle, which was
published by the class of '69 in its Sophomore year, and which has
been published by each class in its Sophomore year since, with the ex-
ception of the class of '82, which attained a notoriety for disregarding
precedents of all kinds and failed to produce its Oracle. But '83 at its
turn took it up and it has become one of the regularly expected peri-
odicals of the University.. It first appeared in quarto form, much like
the college papers of to day in general and external appearance, but
about 1874 or 1875 it took its present form. One of the neatest and
handsomest appearing issues is that of the class of '88 published in
the last year. l
The first number is not obtainable, as is the case with many of the
publications, and arises from the neglect of the editors to place a copy
on file in the library, something that should always be done, that
there may be a complete file kept where ready access can be had to it
for reference in case of future sketches of the history of publications.
In the second number edited by Geo. E. Dawson, G. T. Campau,
C. S. Carter, T. C. Christy, G. C. Wattles, E. E. Darrow, V. S. Lovell,
and F. Emerick, they say, that the publication of Wie Oracle should
be kept up until it becomes an established custom, as it serves for an
outlet for the Sophomore views on numerous subjects, which views
they admit are usually believed to be rather peculiar. The work is
intended to be a faithful index of the character and ability of the
class, but if this idea has prevailed throughout there can be but a very
low estimate placed on many of the classes that have published
The Oracle. The purpose of the publication has degenerated from its
original one and now its contents set forth the underclassmeu exploits
of the class, and attempt to grind not only the freshmen but even the
In 1873 the PHI CHI Fraternity consisting of men chosen from the
Law and Medical Departments, thinking that not enough attention
was paid the Professional Departments in general, and the PHI CHI
Fraternity in particular, by T1-In PALLADIUM, brought out a pamphlet
called The Sapphire and set forth their ideas of the subject and aims
in the following editorial: "Having seen and felt that the interests of
the Law and Medical Departments demanded something more than
the pages of THE PALLADIUMI admitted, and knowing that the only
Way to accomplish the ends desired was to publish an Independent
pamphlet devoted exclusively to those departments, we now present
to the student and the public generally for their perusal and benefit
the pages of the Sapphire."
Having thus devoted themselves to the interests of both depart-
ments they proceed to carry out their good intentions by neglecting
almost entirely everything connected with either department and to
fill up their pages with thrusts at their rival in the law department,
the PHI DELTA PIII Fraternity, and at two of the Literary Depart-
ment Fraternities. This volume is the only one preserved, if indeed
any more were published. But it deserved not to be continued under
the same management.
In 1882 the student world was astonished by having thrust upon
it a publication the title page of which attempts to explain itself in
the following remarkably humorous way, and reads thus: " The Amu-
let published annually in their Junior year by the Ladies of Eighty-
four." In their editorial they call attention to the fact that their
printer tried to show them its absurdity but that they could not see
where the humorous part of it came in. Their one object seems to
have been a morbid desire to see some productions of their own in
print. This desire was gratified.
In 1882 was published a pamphlet by DELTA TAU DELTA and
circulated among the students, the reason of its publication was, that
DELTA TAU DELTA not having been in open existence for the neces-
sary time to secure an editorship and not wishing to be relegated to the
department of College Organizations, published this pamphlet which
contained their membership list and a few remarks pertaining princi-
pally to this Chapter.
It is a fact in the History of Michigan University publications,
that those started in a mere spirit of rivalry or with no defined pur-
pose, have always quickly met the fate they deserved, and have been
issued usually but once or twice. Of all such publications The Cas-
talia enjoyed the longest life and probably the best patronage.
:...,,..........,..s..,.,....,.,.t..-,1. .- A,
Do you ask me why Pm sighing ?
1've a Father who's most trying
1b his son whom he's supplying
With the necessary checksp
Jlly accounts are all inspected
And a bill like this rejected,
Paid for charity an IC"
And my Uncle's a relation
Who is down on education,
And who likes the perpetration
Of some joke at my expense ,'
I can't answer business questions,
So he ojers mild suggestions
That his nephew has no sense.
Then another great fanatic,
Is my Brother Matlzematic,
With his notion most erratic,
That my knowledge should be more ,
And he gives me worlds of trouble
Saying, " Freshman Jim knows double,"
Jim, my Cousin-what a bore I
And my Cousin in the city,
Debutan te and mighty pretty,
With her words sometimes too witty
Jllakes me tire of college lore ,'
For before a crowd of fashion,
Torn," she asks, without compassion
Will your boyhood soon be o'er ?"
Aunt Jerusha thinks there's danger,
That to drink I 'll be no stranger,
And my Uncle, who's a granyer,
Says that he can't never see
Why I am so slow a learning ,-
So whatever way Pm turning,
Such relations weary me.
.fdllmo Q S
f' 40,335 s
"Sadly ling' ggraiasf'
TEMPUS ................ ...................... - -J UN E, 1886.
HISTORIE PERSONA: ..... ....... T
Locus ....... .................. ................ A I 'PROPRI ATE.
" Could the immortal G. Wash., the father of his country, sing ?
That is the question agitating that precious bit of matter of mine by
courtesy called a brain. 'Harmonyj he says, and something else, I
forget what, 'are recommended by policy, interest and humanity,'
with the stress on humanity. That is as close an allusion to music as
I can ilndujust now in his writings, and candidly, chum, I don't think
he had music in mind at all when he wrote that, and I am afraid
that we will have to count Geo. out when it comes to any serenading
business." Having delivered himself of this effusion, Curry sank in-
to an arm chair, and put his feet on some manuscript lying on the
table. " A more pertinent question would be, whether you can sing
rejoined Ainsworth, after he had rescued his imperiled manuscript."
"Yes! yes! but then it is a comforting thought anyway, for both of
us, Ains., old boy, that singing is not one of the accomplishments re-
quisite for a great man. For instance, now, Geo. Washington-Hello,
it is two o'clock, and Mac. wanted us all to be at the Ditty-ti-Ditty
House promptly. Come along, old man, we'1l make 'em suffer," and
Curry shot out of the room in high spirits, and was followed by Ains-
When they arrived at their destination they found the chosen few
awaiting their arrival. Mac., as master-of-ceremonies, was gathering
statistics, with a view to the assignment of parts in the musical
performance which was to follow, for know that we have rashly
ventured within hearing distance of aflrst rehearsal. " Mendelssohn !
but what an array of talent we 'have," remarked Mac. shortly after-
wards. " Let me see. Yes, I guess we can form a quartette, according
to thestatements made, and the rest of ns can act as chorus. Whyte
says that he has a voice of good quality, but that it is not very strong.
Now, I think he had better take the part of heavy bass. Reynolds
says he has been complimented on the smoothness and roundness of
his tones, and consequently he is the very one to take the tenor part.
' The boys,f says Hetzler, 'won't let me sing at the house.' Undoubt-
edly we have come across a case ol' unappreciated merit, and we will
have the victim carry the air in our quartette. Demmon is very mod-
est and to him I shall assign the part of second bass. Hetzler, Rey-
nolds, Demmon and WVhyte. WVhy, their very appearance would
make the fortune of a minstrel manager.
Luckily, however, our performance is to be in the dark 5 otherwise
the effect would be disastrous to a little song, 'the author of which
shall at present remain unknown,' using the words ot' one of our well-
known professors." Mac. herewith produced some copies of a song
which he distributed. Privileged to escape we were about to remove
ourselves, when a little' cloud appeared in the horizon, portending a
storm. Fleisher, Hays, Parmenterland Hicks had had their heads to-
gether, and Fleisher, acting as spokesman, remarked that they did
not believe in this high-handed method of distributing the honors,
and he further believed that " we four would stand a mighty good
chance in a contest with the quartette named." " A sentiment
worthy of the immortal Geo.," said Curry. Mac. then remarked in a
conciliatory manner that on second thought, as he remembered that
the song he had in hand was to be sung, dolce con gnsto allegro non
troppo, con expressione, they had all better join in singing it, so as to
give the grand and majestic effect evidently intended to be conveyed
by the Song when properly rendered. The angry waters subsided and
we 'rem-ed followed by the opening strains of " Sadly the Senior
twangs his guitar," ew-
" I am opposed to slang in general, but to use tl1e favorite express-
ion of Mr, Spogpendyke, of revered memory, I say 'dad gast' those
boys over there. They have sung that song over and over again until
I am heartily tired of it, and then I don't want to shut down the win-
dows, for it is so warm. At first I was amused, but-'l " WVhy, do'n't
you see what it is all about? " rejoined the fair speakerls companion,
" some of the '86 boys are practicing up for a serenadc." " How stupid
of me! 'Sadly the Senior! Why, of course. If they don't come
and serenade us, I'll-well, I donit know what I will do. It will sound
better at night," she said, apologetically, " and then they won't have
that dreadful piano. A piano accompaniment, in my estimation, isn't
exactly the thing when one is singing about the Troubadour or Senior,
' with the accent on the 01-,' twanging his guitar."
Mac. had had a hard time in convincing Degenhthat he, Degen,
could spare the time from his studies to go with the party g and now,
at about midnight, as Degen, at the urgent solicitation of Mac., was
reluctantly closing his books preparatory to leaving his work for
awhile, some one shouted out in the hall below, " Come on, Mac., it's
After much unnecessary puffing and sweating, and just enough
swearing to make things run smoothly, the piano was at last safely
deposited on it-an express wagon.
Degen, unwilling to waste more of his precious moments than
necessary, had been examining the mules attached to the express
wagon, and but poor specimens they were. One would have thought
that 'he had never seen a mule before, to judge from the way in which
he used the scanty light given out by a street lamp across the way.
We were at a loss to see what of interest even Degen could find in
those mules, until the idea came that the investigation must have
V Y YYAY lv...-, , W 1-f-3aLg
some connection witl1 a remarkable theory he had advanced in the
zoiilogy class, and in which he seemed to take so much interest. Wie
are not learned enough to explain thoroughly the ground he took, but
can indicate its general character. XVheu asked what the habitat of
the Arachnidae .was Cfor the benefit of the uniuitiated we give the fol-
lowing table:-Arachnidae:spidersl Degen stoutlyaiilrmed that they
were " creatures inhabiting the ocean bed, and whose food consisted
of mollusks and other small shell food." A vast amount of research
was necessary to prove his point, and to give him all the chance possi-
ble, he was detailed to sit beside the driver, so that if occasion re-
quired, there would be some one ready to assist in curbing the efforts
the animals made-to stop. To keep the piano stool on the wagon Mac.
also rode, but the rest, not being proud, walked.
The first stage of the journey is soon over for the cavalcade has
halted and the young lady who was so desirous of a change of music
in the morning is not to be forgotten.
H Now boys," said Mac., when all had arranged themselves satis-
factorily, ' " con expressione,' I'll count four to give you the time, and
directly after let all commence and sing, one--two-three-four,"
and the " night breezes, startled at first, throbbed blissfully in
unison with the delightful music." At least, that is what the Argo-
naut said some days later. We can say that not only the night breezes
were startled by the first outburst of song, but also a certain young
lady who went to the window, and peered out cautiously. She evi-
dently did not believe her eyes, for she rubbed them to make sure she
was awake, and then looked out again. The laugh that rose to her
lips' was with difficulty smothered, and she half screamed, "Oh, Anne,
do wake up and come here. We're being serenaded," and the response
came, "Let me be. You ean't fool me. They are practicing again.
Can't I hear that old piano? and it sounds extra loud." A few words
explained the situation, and soon four merry eyes were gazing on the
spectacle beneath. " NVell, I never," began Anne," " they evidently
did not remember about that new electric light which has just been
put in at the corner above." " Oh! those mules! They are killing !"
said her companion. " Sedate, no doubt. Suitable to the purpose.
Not calculated to run away and smash things g but Oh ! ! ! what a sub-
stitute for a guitar! "
Though unconscious ot' the remarks their appearance had aroused
a remark from Curry, laden with philosophy, as was usual with his
utterances, made the party more cautious. " Gentlemen," said Curry,
" say what you will, dress has its influence. Geo. VVashington was al-
ways careful in matters of dress, as well as in other things. Now, look
at that piano, naturally a handsome one, but spoiled by its dress. so to
speak. Mules, express wagon and piano. The tout ensemble is not
striking, Gentlemen, it is not striking." Whereupon Demlnon wisely
remarked, " We've got to keep dark, and thank heaven for once, that
the streets are not well lighted generally. " They all agreed that un-
der the circumstances it was better to be heard and not seen.
Extreme care was taken that no one should be missed, and the
serenade went on right merrily. A
We would not have it go any further, as it was told us confidentially,
but it is reported that when Prof. de Pont was first awakened by a pre-
lude executed by Mac. on the piano, he jumped up and grasping hold
of a chair, while still halt' asleep muttered something about killing an
With tears in our eyes we record the closing scene of this memor-
able occasion, and the catastrophe was of Degen's making. Reynolds
was tired and had climbed up on the wagon. He was sitting on one
of the hind wheels, and at the moment of the accident was reaching
for his smoothest and roundest note. Two had found the back part of
the wagon a good resting place, and the rest were grouped about using
the wagon as best they could. Degen was evidently thinking very
deeply, to judge by the abstracted way in which he toyed with the
whip. Suddenly struck by some forcible idea he broughtithe whip
down on the back of one of the mules with a resounding whack. The
mules were startled and moved on a few steps quite suddenly. Mac.
and Reynolds had climbed to greater heights, and greater was their
fall. It was worse than a rush, and we laughed until we cried, hence
the aforementioned tears. Mingled laughter, groans, and cries of " I'm
dead, I'm dead," bade fair to arouse the whole neighborhood, when
Curry, with true Washingtonian clear-headedness jumped on to the
chariot, ordered, the driver to " get out of this," and shouted back,
" You fellows had better make yourself scarce if you don't want the
whole neighborhood td be out here investigating."
Exeunt omnes. No serious injury reported.
" Sadly the senior twangs his guitar,
,Soon he'll be hastening home and afar,
Singing, our college days soon will be o'er
Fare thee well! Fare thee well! Farewell once more.
Farewell, familiar scenes, dear to my heart,
Farewell to faithful friends, soon we must part,
Singing, our college days soon will be o'er,
Fare thee well .' Fare thee well! Farewell once more."
if-Q3 5 5 'lN3N'ERSXTY 1
M Pmmx mxcams
'Q' k ,ffffxw
ISUED ANNUALLY BY THE SECRET SOClETlES 0F TIIE LITERARY DEPARTMENT.
W. A. BLAKELEY, X if,
EDITORS FOR 1886-7.
J. E. CARPENTER, A A fb,
J. E. BALL, Al' T,
G. L. CANFIELD, A K E,
J. D. HIBBARD, E dw,
J. E. MILLS, Z if
W. T. SMITH, B 9 II,
J. HIALSTED, lb K if,
G. L. KIEFER, A T A,
W. W. I-'Am-'I-:1',
ED ANNUALLY BY THE S0l'Il0MORE CLASS.
EDITORS FOR 1886-7.
mom cuss OF 'ae.
W. R. AN'rIsm-:L,
W. S. HOLDEN,
C. S. Hvm-:,
Secretary and Treasurer,
D. P. GAHN,
A. E. JENNINGS
F. B. SPALDING,
H. C. ST. CLAIR,
Miss CLARA S. BIGELOW,
Miss LILY E. ROSIQWARNE
A- ' ,Li 1' ,,, .I-f.3"4f' at-' ' .- 'Tv'
: -,... ff 'fare-1. fx' if
' - E" ....-. v.', "H "'
'QE-i . 1 .. f,
-' gl: ".-,Liar '4 1: :, ' Q-3 '
. 'Hi .,,,
Y 'A ' wiglm :wi-.-4-...1-. -ef .
' - 1 .4A,....,.7:---511' --.ev--'--'.'
f't:.' ,J.:::gf'- " M ., . ff
Entered ll. the Poslofhoo at Ann Arbor Al lloenndfClnu Maller.
VOL XVIII. ANN ARBOR. MICH.. OCTOBER 23. IBM No 2.-
BOARD OF EDITORS. are urged to enter their names on the registers
. 'mm' 'Zo' LA hmm. provided for this pnrpnsu at the Steu'ard's oilice
vmmr-m-. 1: r. vom. r-v-mn. A. o. nw.-nm. and nt l!rown's drug store.
IW' W eA"u-L' lllllllllfl' I lAl.l.tllll
Tllllll Chllltkl. J. D. lllllalh LIIIIIY1 lotus, I. J looklli.
sae. sua rv.. num Munn
Immun no lsuuv. r.ri. snunir. Limo. c. uuln runner.
rl. I. umei llouaonvnv. J. c. cnmvtwiu lmtmnw. I. r lan
Putnam-I roruulauy :luring the mann yur by 'run canon-
. nn.: ,sneer-ues.
Alllllltlhlfribfwlh 3.07: ljllf PIN lfllr Clrilllltl Cuvifl Bl ilk
as him. :sm uisxvtml-m my he nu lat-mum vm ro-lu :nm
sy --uma am -sy mm www-a. or mam at msn- -ra. cumd-
cs-numim an mmuy minus mm undergraduates ui-i u-mm
Manu .immmslmiw is ru easmnu. num tw. Ann Amr.
nnnn n fn oovnuu amos. un noel
OME remark having been made on the fact
that the list of names oi' the entering classes
were not published in the last issue ot'Tulc Cuaoa-
xctl we oder the following in explanation: There
was no reliable list in existence beyond ene of en-
tries for examination which Till Cuansicts had
and used for mailing purposes. It preferred to use
up the spacolwhich so long a list would have occu-
pied ia reading material.
HE Palladium, according to its editors, will
be issued very early this year and it is desir-
able that all college organizations wishing to have
their lists published should send them in at as
early l date as possible. One important feature
which has been omitted for several years will be
introduced-a directory giving the town residence
of every member ofthe University. All students
l1E part of President Angi-ll's report to the
Beard of Regents which calls attention. to
the necessity ol' securing additional land near the
campus makes one feel that the University is ex
punding beyond all unticlpntinn Our liirty acres
will be full upon the addition of one more huild-
ing of large size and il. would seem as ifthis would
have to occupy the grmuul hitherto reserved for
athletics. indeed there is immediate need ofa
building for the nrt collections aloneg the work
done in the physical and pliysiolegiral laboratories
demands another and. it' u hygienic laboratory is
established, such a building will become :L neces-
sity. And when it is considered that we hope for
a gymnasium and that University llull is wufully
crowded in respect to class-renin the necessity for
more ground is clear.
N Saturday, Oct. 16, the University Rugby
team played a game with the Albion College
team resulting in an easy victory for the Univer-
sities with a score oi' 50 to 0. The teain was cap-
tained by ll. G. Prettyvnun and managed by J. L.
Daily. The following is thetenin with positions:
Snap-bank, Geo. Higgins 5 rushers, liuinps, Fowler,
Sprague, Wright, Kisknddcn and Frank lligginsg
quarter-back, Banks: hall'-backs, Prettvman and
Morrewg goal.J. L. Daily. Albion won the toss
and made a fair kick-otl'. llinrrow caught the ball
and returned it with a tine kick. 'I'he ball was
thea forced slowly toward the4Albion line when
Duffy made a catch sad kicked a goal from field,
VOL V.-ND. Ill
ann Anson, bhcniosn. Ocrnann 23. 1880. I'mci:,8 Cam-s
Tin: MICHIGAN ARGONAUT.
BOARD OF EDITORS
It e asvrar.11.uu-:rm Baum
s A ll-no-. n1,nauatn mmm.
J rt rn-nw. 11 M. mnmm., 'ns
a r.rua.'n 1 r:.1'lu.n.'na
r 1 anna 'n P.-1 mama. 10.
A. L lluelblft. '41
-anwn-nam. um W mr it nm mm carat
mu. mnuwaf- sua -mawxpuam memo -aa
wana a-mn an vain Nsws anna
'Two victories ter the U of M.
teams last Saturday: and that. too,
though neither team had all ot its
ANN' subscriber who frnls to get his
paper will receive it promptly have-.
alter, if they will at-nd us the num-
ber nt their l' U. box.
THB Rugby team is about as strong
as the team that want east in the tall
of '83. Morrow premises to make as
good a quarter-back asTom McNeil.
Till Students' Lecture Association
ct Hillsdale College furnishes a
course ol lectures in alla ways equal
to the one at the State University,
and ID one yay superior, i. e., in the
number ot entertainments. The Ann
Arbor course is as follows: A. P.
Burbank, Gen. Lew Wallace, Justin
MeCartKliy', and Joseph Cook. Tick.
eta, 12. We give six entertain-
menta egsxally as sped for the- same
price.-- illadale erald.
As usual, the Herald is sutfering
from mental aberration. We otlar
six lectures in our course, which, we
hope, will compare favorably with
that ot our rivals In addition we
eller several notable, lecturers as ex-
'l'he question may bo asked, why
do not tho students contribute more
freely tothe colluuins nt the college
pnpers?ur why do not our students
support a literary monthly, as the
students of the other :universities de?
There are two answers. First, a grcnt
many do not euro tn give time and at-
tention- to that sort of work. But the
chic! reason is that literary work out-
side -if college docs not redeivo any
direct encouragement from our facul-
ty it we are not mistaken, some of
the Eastern Universities go so turns
tn give credit for wurlfdenn on wl-
in-ge periodicals 'just as they' would
for a course in English.
A ilFIl'0ltT has been circulated to
the ellect that the uso oi' the univer-
sity building for political meetings
has been refused. This'is not true.
The fact is that n number nf students
met last week and formed a perma-
nent political organization. As n
permanent organization the use of
the buildings will not be grunted
them. The buildings will be still
open to any body ot the students who
wish to call a political meeting ofthe
whole body ol students. Anyone
who retlects upon this action ot the
president will ace that it is no more
than just. The interests et a politi-
cal organimtion are absolutely dis-
tinct lrom the general interest ol the
students. If a number el students
wish to unite Lheinselvea into a polit-
cal organization they have a perfect
right to do so, just as they have the
right to unite themselves with any
other organization, but they have no
reason tc expect that the ,use of the
university buildings will be granted
thanx tor that purpose,
W 'ran llnlllrl nuns.
Hobart Hall, the new building
which, when completed, is to be the
permanent home of the Hobart Guild,
is faatappi-cachingcompletion. When
the building has been completed
and it and the three Ieeturoshipa have
been permanently endowed, the whole
enterprim will represent not ics:-1 than
The lnnlding and tho Iecturaships
will make a magnificent addition to
our University: and the students for
whose sole benefit the enterprize has
been carried out, should feel extreme..
ly grateful to those members of the
Episcopal church, throughout the
state and elsewhere, to whose gener-
ous liberality and unseltish eliorts we
nanny sas sauna.
Few students who have not attend-
ed other colleges than our own, ap-
preciate the extent te which liberty,
intellectual, moral and personal, is
granted to them here.
But liberty ut college, like liberty
out of college, is only granted upon
condition that it be respected. The
only ground for liberty of any sort is
that our liberty shall not clash with
the liberty of our neighbors. ,
Children do not understand this
tact, but when men come to college
they should be able to see that, to n
certain extent, the interests ot the
whole are intrusted to them and that
every sin against goodorder and de-
corumlie a sin against the whole sta.
dent body, since it renders more
stringent measures' necessary and
thus, many times, -the whole stu,
dent body must sutier for the folly
ot- some two or three students.. Last
FROM THE BEGINNING.
NV. N. LHDUG, X NY, Walter McCollum, A K E
W. J. Buchanan, B 6 II, Aaron C. Jewett, A di,
Henry M. Utley, A A lb, Samuel S. Walker, E 41,
Osgood E. Fuller, Z elf.
Charles K. Adams, John S. Lord, A K E,
Charles S. Draper, X elf, Aaron C. Jewett, A ch,
James H. Goodsell, A A -lf, Lewis H. Redfield, E dw,
Sidney G. Morse, Z elf.
Clarence E. Wilbur, X SP, Rienzi H. Baker, A A wb,
Theodore H. Hurd, B 9 II, Charles B. Wood, A 41,
William E. Armbruster, A K E, Conway W. Noble, E wb,
Lewis S. F. Pilcher, Z NP.
Joseph C- Hart. X NP. Levi L. Barbour, A K E,
Henry M. Hurd, Henry E. Duncan, A 41,
Lincoln T. Farr, A A dw, , E. D. W. Kinne, 2 fb,
Homer L. Wright, Z elf.
William J. Maynard, X NP, Scovel C. Stacy, A K E,
Schuyler Grant, W. Jesse Booth, A dw,
William D. Hitchcock, A A 4-, Oscar P. Bills, 2 fb,
Benjamin F. Stage, Z NP.
Anderson Wing, X -If,
Edward C. Boudinot, B 0 H,
Charles M. Goodsell, A A Lb,
Gabriel M. Crutcher, A fb,
Sanford B. Ladd, A K E,
George B. Remick, E dw,
J. Barnes Root, NI' T,
George VV. Hunt, Z rr,
George W. Seevers, A dl.
John W. Remington, X NP, Henry Smith, A 111,
William W. Richards, B 0 ll, Henry P. Churchill, X dw,
Oliver P. Dickinson, A A dv, Lewis P. Judson, Z XP,
James R. Blish, A K E, A. Eugene Mudge, if T,
George C. Harris, dl A o.
Henry N. French, 23 df,
John G. McGill, 41 A 0,
George L. Maris, rl' T,
Charles Quarles, A A -If,
Theodore M. Shaw, X Alf,
Wickliffe W. Bellville, K 111 A,
J. Monroe Darnell, Z Alf,
Edgar S. Johnston, A fb,
Edward W. Wetmore, A K E.
Llewellyn P. Tarlton, X if,
Oliver H. Dean, K cb A,
Roselle N. Jenne, A A cb,
Galusha Pennell, if T,
Joseph M. Stout, 5111,
William K. Anderson, B NP,
Edward C. Burns, A K E,
Brutus J. Clay, A fb,
John G. McGill, 4- A 9.
Alfred E. Wilkinson, A K E,
W. Corwin Johns, A' A dw,
B. L. C. Lothrop, A KD,
Wm. A. Butler, Jr., E fb,
M. A. A. Meyendorfi, X '1',
William R. Day, A A mb,
Harlow P. Davock, A K E,
C. Wheeler Durham, X if,
Elroy M. Avery, Z if,
Marmaduke B. Kellogg, if T
J. William Johnson, 41 A 9.
Edward H. Jones, A 4-,
Charles P. Gilbert E dr,
Willard A. Kingsley, Z if,
Berrie L. Swift, rl' T.
J- Lathrop Gi11eSpie,X AP, Addison Mi1ie1-fi, A fr,
Earle J. Knight, Al' T, Alexander B. Raymond, A K E,
Morton XV. Latson, Z AY, Charles M. NVilkinson, A A dw,
Harry C. YVillcox, .E fl-.
William H. Wells, X Alf,
Dwight C. Rexford, A A fb,
William H. Hlnman, A K E,
Samuel T. Douglas, X AP,
Harry O. Perley, A A 41,
A. G. Bishop, A K E,
George H. Jameson, A fb,
Lewis B. Parsons, A eb,
Charles B. Lothrop, E fb,
John E. Ensign, Z AP,
Underwood, 'I' T.
Frank I-I. NValker, 2 fb,
John S. Richardson, Z if,
George Rust, Alf T,
Samuel E. Kemp, fb A lb.
Edward C. Hinman, X AP, Charles R. Wing, E ch,
Marshall C. Lungren, A A fb, Harry T. Thurber, Z'I',
Edward W. WVithey, A K E, Charles A. Warren, 11' T,
George H. Jameson, A df, Louis E. Morris, 41 A fb,
A. L. Arey,X-If, C. O. Ford, 2 lb,
E. R. Hutchins, A A fl-, H. C. Ford, Z NY,
W.'S. Russell, A K E, S. XV. Smith, APT,
G. E. Pantlind, A fb, V G. E. Putnam, mb A dv.
E. C. Swift, X 'IQ A. W. Hard, E fb,
C. L. Van Pelt, A A lb, C. W. H. Potter, All T, '
Bryant Walker, A K E, J. P. Dunn, Jr., tb A dw,
B. B. Campbell, Z NP.
Edward H. Guyer, X NP, Charles A. Bosworth, Z if,
William B. Ferris, A A LI-, Verner J. Tefft, if T,
Edward A. Gilbert, A K E, VV. Scott Judy, fb A dw,
Albert W. Hard, 2 fb.
Willialin V. Grove, X QP,
Thomas H. Noble, A A lb,
Ross Wilkins, A K E, '
E. A. Christian, X NP,
E. C. White, A A fb,
J. R. Russel, ,A K 14,
W. T. Hall, 2 fb, .
W. W. Hannan, X if,
F. F. Reed, A A dv,
C. H. Campbell, A K E,
C. S. Mitchell, Z if,
H. M. Pelham,1bK AP,
M. K. Perkins, X NP,
E. H. Bowman, A A -Iv,
C. Mandell, A K E,
E. H. Ozmun, 2111,
T. Brace, Z QP,
James H. Norton, X wk,
William E. Martin, A A
Henry S. Pratt, A K E,
Francis D. NVceks, E fl-,
Thornton W. Sargent, Z
Harry S. Ames, X -If,
John J. Cumstock, A A fb,
Henry A. Mandell, A K
Edwin E. White, E fb,
Leavitt K. Merrill, Z NP,
Marion B. Allen, E fl-,
D. H. Stringham, 'I' T,
, B. Frank Bower fb A 111,
John H. Black, Z WP.
WV. L. Axford, Z if,
O. Dunham, NI' T,
C. E. Epler, fl' A dr,
VV. F. Bryan, B 9 TI,
W. McKinley, -D K NP.
R. H. McMul'dy, 2111,
C. Whitacre, NI' T,
A. J. Babcock, flw A dv,
D. A. Gurwood, B6 II,
M. C. Miller, E X,
C. H. Johnson, if T,
S. Fuller, flw A fb,
O. F. Hunt, B OH,
C. R. Buchanan, fl- K
W. B. Stickney, 2 X.
Charles L. Collin, if T,
James W. Remick, wb A fb,
John H. Grunt, B 9 II,
Fred C. Coldren, 11' K NP,
VVa1tcr I-I. Hughes, E X.
John Morris, Jr., if T,
Elmer W. Parkhurst, fb A dv
Hurry McNeil, B G II,
John H. Jennings, fb K if,
Frank M. Gilmore, E X,
F. Arthur Walker, A T A.
Willis J. Abbot, X NP,
William Savidge, A A fb,
Willard B. Clapp, A K E,
Elmer Dwiggins, E dw,
Don C. Corbett, X AP,
Arthur H. Williams, A A di,
George B. Sheehy, A K E,
Delos Thompson, 22 -Iv,
Alvah G. Pitts,
R. H. Hunt, X 'I',
Alexander F. McEwan, A A -11, .
L. E. Dunham, A K E,
F. W. Job, E fb,
Harry F. Forbes, Z if,
Leslie B. Hauchett, NP T,
William F. Word, B G 1'I,
Lewis A. Rhoades, fb K Alf,
es L. Callard, A T A.
Thomas J. Ballinger, Z 'lg
Robert F. Eldredge, if T,
Thomas C. Phillips, B 9 II
Joseph V. Denney, di K if,
A T A.
C. Pitkin, Z if,
F. B. Wixson, W? T,
H. G. Hetzler, B 6 II,
F. B. Hollenbeck, dv K 'l',
E. F. Saunders, A T A,
FR0lI Tllli IIEGINNINGF'
JOSEPVH W. WOOD, President.
Henry M. Utley, Poet. Ebru L. Little, Historian.
John C. Johnson, Orator. Thomas B. Weir, Prophet.
RIDGELEY C. Pownus, Patriarch.
Edwin F. Uhl, Orator. H. Dewey Follet, Seer.
Wm. Eugene Nelson, Poet. Aaron C. Jewett, Scribe.
LEVI J. BROYVN, President.
Newton H. Winchell, Poet. Conway W. Noble,Scriptor Rerum
Orville N. Collidge, Orator. John H. MeClure,Arbiter Bibendi
W. D. HITCHCOCH, President.
E. D. W. Kinne, Orator. Joseph C. Hart, Historian.
Scovel C. Stacy, Poet. Wm. S. Brewster, Seer. t
JOHN B. Roo'r, President.
Sanford B. Ladd, Orator. Charles M. Goodsell, Seer.
Gabriel Czunpbeli, Poet. Albert Jennings, Historian.
'Y' Previous to 1861 the Classes had no organization.
SALEM T. CHAPIN, President.
Carroll S. Fraser, Poet. Sydney Beckwith, Seer.
Eleazer Darrow, Orator. Horace W. Lewis, Historian.
JOHN 0. ANDREWS, President.
George E. Church, Orator. Henry P. Churchill, Seer.
Dwight N. Sowell, Poet. Artemus Roberts, Historian.
E. S. JENISON, President. '
Edward S. Walker, Orator. Ed. S. Hessenmueller, Historian
Rollin J. Reeves, Poet. Qlsuuc N. Demmon, Seer.
BENJAMIN L. C. LATHROP, President.
WVi1liam J. Gibson, Orator. Henry Lamm, Historian.
Alfred E. Wilkinson, Poet. Thos. 0. Perry, Seer.
, 170. J
G. E. DAWSON, President.
B. Moses, Orator. C. G. Wing, Seer.
E. Fleming, Poet. R. H. Thayer, Magister Edendi.
W.,B. Stevens, Historian. NV. R. Day, Magister Bibendi.
J. A. MERCER, President.
R. M. Wright, Historian. R. E. Phinney, Poet.
H. B. Hutchins, Orator. C. E. Conley, Seer.
L. MOLEAN, President.
J. F. Dutton, Orator. W. T. Underwood, Historian.
W. A. Brooks, Poet. Hector Neuhofl,-Seer.
J. M. I'IEMINGXVAY, President.
H. W. Gelstoli, Orator. A. S. Todd, Poet.
H. Russell, Historian. NV. Hayman, Seer.
G. H. JAMESON, President.
C. T. Lane, Orator. H. R. Puttengill, Seer.
C. Thomas, Historian. '1'. H. Johnston, Poet.
C. S. BURCH, President.
B. C. Burt, Orator. L. Davis, Jr., Historian.
J. B. MacMahon, Poet. G. S. Hosnier, Seer.
B. T. CABLE, President.
R. T. Young, Orator. J. H. Steere, Historian.
H. C.fHarris, Poet. C. A. Blair, Seer.
J. S. AYIQES, President.
William J. Miller, Poet. George N. Orcutt. Historian.
Henry C. McDougell, Orator. Verner J. Tefft, Seer.
C. M. DAUGHERTY, President.
F. A. Barbour, Orator. , William L. Jenks, Historian
George Horton, Poet. Stuart D. Walling, Seer.
Crms. S. HENNINCF, President.
George Wright, Orator. I. K. Pond, Historian.
N. McMillan, Seer.
I 1 81
u B. S. WAITE, President.
W. W. Cook, Orator. A. J. Potter, Poet.
C. M. Wilson, Historian. Carrie C. Parish, Seer.
A WETMORE HUNT, President.
C. A. Towne, Orator. J. R. Crosette, Poet.
Allen Frazer, Historian. Nellie A. Stanley, Seer.
' DOUGLAS H. CAMPBELL, President.
James F. Gallagher, Orator. Lyman G. Morey, Poet.
William B. Cady, Historian. Laura. C. Hills, Beer.
H. A. MANDEIIIJ, President.
W. B. Garvin, Orator. A. M. Brown, Seer.
J, C. Moore, Historian. Kitty Van Harlingen, Poet
JULIAN H. TYLER, President.
A. S. VanVa1kenburg, Orator. Elmer Dwiggins, Poet.
Hugh Brown, Historian. Q Jennie Emerson, Seer.
THOMAS C. PHILLIPS, President.
John O. Reed, Orator. Mary B. Putnam, Poet.
Elmer E. Powell, Historian. David H. Browne, Beer.
W. A. MCANDREW, President.
Fanny G. Kahn, Vice President. M. D. Atkins, Historian.
S. B. Todd, Orator. Helen L. Osgood, Poetess.
Fred B. Wixson, Seer.
Shigeliide Arakauu, B. Agr., ............... .....
Snpporo Agrlcultnrnl College.
Webster Cook, A. M.,- .... - .... ...... -
Fred Calvin Davis, B. S., ......... ,---- ....... ..---
Mlchlgnn Agricultural College.
Robert Neil Dickmuu, A. B.,- .............. .----
Charles Dolan, A. B., .......... - .....
John Foster Eastwood, A. M.,- .... --
Ludovic Estes, A. M., .......
Estella Lois Guppy, A- B., ------ ------.
. Unlverslty of the Pncltlc.
Fred Jenner Hodges, B. S., ..-- - --..-.. . .--.... .---
Mlchlgnn Agricultural College.
James Allen Lewis, B. S., .... - ...........
Kansas Agricultural College.
Ross LeHunte Mahon, Ph. B., .........
Sedgwick Mather, A. B. .............
John W. Matthews, B. S., ...... ...................
Mlclilgnn AgrlculI.nrnl College.
Louis Delevau Niles, B. S., M. D., ..... .... .....
Michigan Agricultural College.
Frederick George Novie, B. S., CCIISIXLJ-.-.
--....-San Jose, Cal.
Belleville, N. Y
Richard Pluddemann, A- B-, ------ ------ - --
German Wallace College.
Charles Buchanan Scott. A- B-l-------
Rutgers Col lege.
Hannah Robie Sewall, A- Bo- ---- --- --- ----
Unlverslty or Minnesota.
Anna Mary Stackhouse, B. S., ...... ..... - --
Pennsylvnnlu Slate College.
St. Paul, Minn. .
. HllIIl0l't0ll, Pu.
Margaret Stewart, A. B.,---. ...... ..... .... W y andotte.
Edwin Pritchard Trueblood, B. S
- Enrlhnm College.
Stephen Francis Weston, A. B.,---
An Lloch College.
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CLASS COLORS, BLUE AND MAIZE.
RAH l RAH l I RAH l ll EIGHTY-SEVEN.
S. KEMI- PITTMAN ................ - ---- --President-
Mlss ANNA B. PURMORT ......
T. F. MORAN ..............
A. G. Nswconmn ....
Miss Nmwm BROWN .... -
ARTHUR G. HALL ....
FRED. B. PELHAM ---
BENNO ROHNERT ......
T. J. BALLINGER .....
- .... Marshal.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY.
Oh a wonderful class is '87,
Though its numbers are less than the stars of heaven 7
Its the oldest, the brightest, the best in college,
And no one denys this, who has any knowledge.
We were born in the Fall of '83,
A good old year, as you'll all agree,
We were strong and sturdy, brave and bold,
And had made a record at one year old.
Once we were Freshmen, but not a bit green,
That color about us was never seen.
Read our history, shining and bright,
Itls a chapter of pure, unmixed delight.
In battle array, on the foot-ball day
We defeated the Sophs. and sent them away 3
NVe held them down till they kissed the dust,
It seemed rather hard, but we found that we must.
At Rugby, at Field-day, all stood in amaze,
Even holding their breath, in order to gaze
On the spoils that our champions gain,
On the vanquished conquered or slain.
Halloween night, prepared for a fight
We painted the town in the jolliest plight,
A shouting, shrieking, jovial clan.
In for a lark was every mang
Sidewalks suffered, front gates too,
But never a deed were we known to rue.
Over the fences we tumbled our foes,
With never a. care for their many woesg
We dangled them up to the corner lamps
So that many were taken for common tramps.
The long vacation soon rolled past,
Noble Soph-o-mores, now, at last.
Our ORACLE, no need to tell,
Increased our reputation well.
We smiled on Longus, and crusted Pat.,
We found ourselves quite equal to that!
Wead we killed in our second year,
Howison we shipped, without any fear,
Gayley, the last of the furious three,
A coldness arose 'twixt the class and he.
Burt, a problem knotty and tough-
' Our ORACLE treated rather rough,
We pictured him out in a manner unique,
Feeding the Fresh. in a way antique.
His stubble heard and his goggle eyes,
Hisjestures wooden, his leer quite wise,
His soft, low voice, and his a-i--o-
Was enough to make a church-yard crow.
Hudson-Well, you know yourself,
That Prof. was once a preacher 5
He ground us hard from beginning to end,
But we couldn't turn out such a teacher.
As Juniors we hied in Eutopian dreams,
And were up to all sorts of unheard-of schemes g
NVe bolted lectures, and quizzes too,
To have with a co-ed a nice interview.
We mashed the modest Freshman with our smile and our plugg
We crushed the High School maiden, the modest little sub.
And we tried to makea hit
In posing for the Prof. who teaches Greek Lit.
When staid folks were sleeping at home in their bed
We were out humming, indulging in spreads,
Coasting, skating, rushing, at midnight on the ice,
Next day bolting, flunking, golly, that was nice.
And now as Seniors mighty we look our record o'er
And find it much more wonderful, than any class before
As all roads led to Rome-for at least so it was said,
S0 all now lead to college-to '87, I allege.
From' every State and Nation, upon our Mother Earth,
Of' men both great and little, we find no kind of dearth,
Ionia, Pekin, Cairo, send representatives g
Ohio, Kansas, Texas, are all contributors. '
Skinner is our leader, the mightest in the class,
But his brains and body balance not, alas !
Connell is our genius, by everyone allowed,
lWhy should the spirit of Seniors be proud U
Hawkes, Ballinger, Cramer, monstrosltles three,
Make for the class, one longjubileeg
The flrst is a compound Corinthian brass,
The second a ranchman whom none can surpass,
As Jack he first entered this mundane sphere,
And as Jack he has played many parts since, here.
The defeated hero, of an hundred fights,
His barks are mighty, but not so his bites.
The third aspiring youth, unknown to fame.
An humble place he fain would gain, '
No howling, ranting demagogue,
Butjust the tail that wags the dog.
Hewey, of Alpha Nu renown,
As a second Cromwell takes the crown.
McEnany, a true Uriah Heap, -
A place on the committee he's sure to reap.
Miss Canfield, the breaker of boyish hearts,:
Deals in nothing but Cupid's darts.
She sings as her lovers are about to go-
" Clothum verumque cano."
Pack, so natural he seems affected,
Since Senior elections has been quite dejected
Philosopher, Stoic, Historian he,
Yet doesn't see how his defeat could be.
Halstead, Hibbard, Kiefer and Ball,
Are Trojan workers, one and all.
Their labors have made them cynics blase
At least this is what the co-eds say.
But you've heard enough of our brilliant ones,
And of all their history, now I'm done.
There is only one lastly, I wish to add,
A lastly that cannot make any one mad,
It's three cheers for '87,
The best class under Heaven.
There is nothing to its glory
For which each and every one of us
Would not do or dare.
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY.
I toy here with thy hind hoof, oh Mule of Poetree,
Come, kick me to the regions of rhymed insanity !
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You couldn't say we'd started, though we'd started just the same,
Till Chalkie came among us, and enrolled his suw-toothed-name g
And Prexy 'phoned the Sammies, and smiled an awful smole,
" A pair of new suspenders, of a color barber-pole,
To celebrate the coming of this golden, happy year,
For '88 and Chalkie are with us-do you hear!"
Oh yes, a year most golden-with just enough of brass
To make the gold ring better, or ask a Lecture pass. X
Though Chalkie long has left us for his native western sand,
And now surveys coyote-holes, though surveying little land,
Though Prex, the heartless suitor, soon jilted his suspenders,
And cut them for a quilt-patch, ask him if he remembers ,-
Yet surely you'll admit now from what you've heard me tell
This was a year most golden-please ring your chestnut-bell!
Dave Heineman in this year,-ah neler returning hour-
Invited up some fellows to his den in Winchell's tower.
A miracle he showed them, the first and only time,-
He bought a can of oysters, for which he paid-a dime.
You all have heard the old saw, that of a new invention,
Necessity is the mother, the father-we won't mention g
But when you hear of Davy, I think you'll say with me,
The mother of invention is a grim economy!
Ford had to use a soap-dish, yes, was served in it twice over,
While 'Scaddin ate his oysters from a Bixby blacking cover,
Ford never saw a soap-dish, nor used one if you please,-
So he rather thought such service was the latest social sneezeg
But 'Scaddin was offended, as surely he might be,-
Yet he swallowed wrath and oysters with seeming ecstacy-
Which simply means, I tell you, these youths stirred up with strife
Would willingly do murder, though such might cost a life.
I now refer to something, 'tis very sad, I think,
Each word I pen with tear-drops, though I write with Thomas' ink 5
One day our P. M. Hickey invoked the powers above,
Began to raise some sideburns and then he fell-in love.
Ah yes, indulgent reader, 'tis a world of joy and pain,
This falling into love-scrapes-and falling out again.
Pie's maid had sunburned ringlets that were red as any brickg
He didn't see their redness, they were all pure gold to Hick.
You've heard of Cupid's wonders, don't marvel when I say
She turned him to a poet-his feet are built that way.
Nay, chide him not, sweet reader, but lend a kindly ear
While I repeat his poem, so fraught with love and beer.
T0 LIAR Y JA YNE.
Why do I linger here alone 59
To thee 1 fain would fty J
Oh Mary Jayne, thy heart of stone
Drives me to rock and rye .'
Thy vision haunts me night and day
With love my accents quivery
You came and stole my heart away-
Nor left me scarf-e my liver .'
Oh, Ilfary Jayne, some desperate eve
On raging .Hurorzls rocks,
Ihiless you soon my love receive,
Thcy'Iljind-a pair of socks .'
I sing of aspirations and of their dismal doom,-
Excuse me should my tears make duck-pools in this room 5
Burl:'s highest aspirations were to earn his daily grub
Byjoining and addressing the famous Lime Kiln Club.
Alas, poor Burt was black-bailed, not because he was a clam,
But as member Jones expressed it, him they call the Givadam,
" De style of ellicution wid which this man Bird makes free
Is too much out ob keepin' wid dis club's dignity !"
The club's communication' is a very lengthy note,
From which, with every pardon, the following we quote:
" 1 humbly pray the privilege of Lime Kiln membership
To study oratory from your President's own lips,
I beg the further honor that the club be taught by me
Correct articulation and my own delivery.
In cultivating voices I use a little scheme,
Embracing several vowels, and simple though it seem,
I know it is effective for so my wife she says-
It is based on a steam piano in seven languages.
Armed with my little training, the club would soon become
A school of oratory unrivaled 'neath the sun.
Your club has brains, has power, but lacks the sturdy rules,
The somewhat earnest training of all histrionic schools.
The schools of Zulu Minor, of which I feel I am,
The only living master-next to your Givadam.
Armed with my littlepamphlet of subjects for debate,
My rules of Zulu Minor, I confidently state, '
Such grand and stirring speeches would be delivered here,
That Webster, Caesar, Nero, and even Dr. Steere,
Would troop into the hall-way, released from slumbers deep,
Take seats on window ledges, and listening, groan and wecp 3
Drop tears for their faded laurels, drop curses for the hall,
Against their mighty rivals, and their own mighty fall.
You'd have to add a gall'ry and a million seats or so
For how would rush the people-oh give me just a show i"
Then, oh, the awful voting! whoever would have guessed,
That of three hundred members, but two were well impressed g
While from the other hundreds the single sound was heard,
De scheme am wus dau useless, we fire out dis man Bird!
With all the other doings of this same college year
You are perhaps familiar, I'l1 simply mention here-
In quickening up his cohrage, after Char1eston's earthy quakes,
Or Ypsi. Shaw's good credit got very low at Drake's.
The chalk marks on the window grew deep and deeper still
Tlll they looked like belts of strata on the Cup and Saucer hillg
Though Drake refused more credit, in hope Shaw still lived on 3
Drake shook his dst one morning: " Pay, all my chalk is gone !"
Shaw turned with scornful movement, " What care I for thy fist,
' From henceforth on, vile caitifi I'm a Prohibitionist !"
One bright day of April, I believe it was the first,
Miss Hosmer took her birthday, I think the twenty-worst,
Which may mean twenty-second or simply twenty-eight,
The year's of no importance-I use it for a date ,-
You know it well,-when Sessions, our timid little fairy,
Spoke earnestly on " Bunions, are they Really Necessary ?"
Oh Mule, my Mule of Verses, I did not toy in vain,
You kicked me where I wanted-now kick me back again !
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Ulut, bnsor mortnh-x say it ull is guin
From over-cultivation of conccitq
CLASS COLORS, SEAL-BROWN AND GOLD.
RAH! RAH!! RAHH! EIGHTY-NINE.
HAROLD REMINGTON .........-.... .... . .
Miss MARY L. CHILDS .....
Lrswxs C. SABIN .........
EBEN A. THoMAs-,.---
FRED. S. LooMxs ....
JAMES E. DUFFY----
D. B. 'GAHN .....
- . ---Treasuren
-----F50z Ball Captain
- .... Marshal.
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY.
We belong to that class who are of the opinion that history should
not be adorned by high-sounding terms and phrases, but should be
portrayed plainly, and written on the brazen tablets of the past, free
from hieroglyphics, as if spun out by the Fates.
Therefore, O gentle reader, doubt not the veracity of these lines,
for the story you are reading is not fiction like the other three herein
contained, but truth is stamped on every letter, and each word glows
with the mighty dame of honor. .
Whether the " all " is the " being " or the " being " is the " all,"
and whether the "being " is from the " non-being ll or not, the " alll'
being an undifferentiated fluidity, we cannot say, but we do know
that the " alll' is comprised in that illustrious class, whose feet Iirst
trod the classic shades of our Alma Mater in the month of September,
It was not our fault that we came together, and, as it were, by the
processes of evolution at last became the class, to which all the world
could point and say in the language of Captain Cuttle, "This is a
class, as is a class."
To be sure we pity the Juniors much that they are not permitted
to be our exam ples. ,g
The Seniors make a fair class. But we pass in silence that con-
glomerated association of anlmalculze, otherwise known as '90.
As we carrie into the midst of these halls of learning, just fresh
from our Prepdom, and with enough knowledge to be ourselves
Profs. C23 we were suddenly crushed by a question or so from Longus.
Did we yield? No, else could we not have belonged to glorious '89.
When at length we were enrolled on the registers of the Athens of
the West, there came the struggle for existence against our foes, in
which they became so terrified at our prowess that they preferred to
finish the conflict in our absence.
We dislike to " toot" our own horn, but as it must be done by
somebody, we take the responsibility as we think that we can do it to
the best satisfaction of all.
We are a class of reform, and do not believe in the barbarous mode
of warfare now in vogue, and so we gracefully succumbed. Nay, even
to carry out our high principle, some of us remained at a, Long dis-
tance from the conflict. -
At first, under able political leaders, we seemed likely to beltorn by
discord, but at last, the Angel of Peace spread her white wings oler us,
and has since dwelt quietly in our midst.
There have been a few changes in our numbers, some few leaving
and others taking their places, and much to our sorrow, we have lost
In the classroom it is ever the same, but we are too modest to say
that our Prof's never saw our equals.
How grand and noble is the Sophomore! What agraceful car-
riage! What 1ofty'feelings he inspires, as he draws near! What a
great example for verdant freshmen.
His clothes are faultless and his cravat is of the latest conception,
in short, he is the model of perfection.
We know you will anxiously await the next event in our history,
but as all histories must close, so must this, but time runs on forever.
. HISTORIAN '89,
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NVhen ruhhzund Autumn so skillfully traces,
NVlth gold und crimson the meadow nnd plnln,
The Campus nuzl other Arlnn-nun places
Grow green ns if kissed hy the spring-tide ming
For the Fresh is comcxwlth his staring eyes,
His questionings full of n vague sufprlieg
His evident marks of n fu,r1nyn.rd's truces,
Yellow or red with the hurvcstls stuln.
CLASS COLOR, VERDANT GREEN QB.
D. BRONVN ..........,......... .... -
Miss FRANC AP.Nm.n. .... ....
W. B. RAMSEY ..... --
H. R. SEAGER ...... --- --..--OratQr.
Mrss ANNA ADAMS --..- -.--
Miss FAITH Hsmucu
J. A. C. HIIIDNPIR ....
F. R. ROMI-:R ......
H. J. KENNEDY ----
J. R. WILKINSON ..---
P. B. HERB .--.--
- --. .... -Prbphetess.
Fool. Ball Captain
Base Ball Captain
FRE SHMAN CLASS HlSTGRY.
It is said that the Freshman year is the most interesting and the
most vividly remembered of the four years at college. Our experience
bids fair not to be an exception to this rule. For is it not true that we
have made this year interesting not only for ourselves but also for the
class of '89? , Have we not reason to believe that it will be as distinctly
remembered by the Sophomores as by ourselves? Do you not think
O reader that, as a class, they will smart forever beneath the sad
defeats administered by us.
The reminiscences of this year will always move us to sing a song
of joy, and them a song of sadness. Its recollections will always be
delightful to us and gloomy to them. Each is a drop in the ocean of
memory which time nor anything but death can' dry.
We have participated in so many scenes and incidents that space
will not permit the historian to go into detail. VVe came hither stran-
gers, friendless, and unacquaintcd with college customs. '88 sought
us out, counselled and advised us. They saw us successfully annihi-
late our enemies, the presumptuous class of '89, They cheered us on
to victory in the struggle for supremacy.
With light and hopeful hearts we entered upon the four year's
struggle. Not were we unnerved by the formidable enemies Trigo-
nometry and Higher Algebra. Not even the thought of the coming
examination has been able to dampen our spirits. Every obstacle has
bee11 overcome. We are care-free and happy. And we have occasion
to be so. We have won laurels in foot-ball and rugby. On field day
We covered ourselves with glory and first prizes. How inanfully we
battled against our contending foes! How completely did we curb,
nay, crush their arrogant pride! The Sophomore with pompous micn
and majestic gait is no more! No longer is seen that haughty auda-
cious overbearing, heartless, and once, as we thought. dangerous
individual. He is vantluished. He is crushed.
Thoughts of organization did not enter our minds, until we were
challenged by '89 to a foot ball game. Confident of success, we ac-
cepted the challenge. Our hopes did not deceive us, as was shown by
the outcome of the game. Although we were defeated in our first
game, our courage did not fail. The second game was entered with a
vigor that carried every thing before it. The Sophoniores, together
with their pride were crushed up against the medical building. Night
having come on the game was postponed. But the time for the de-
cisive game soon came. It was gloomy to the Sophomore. The
Freshmen phalanx turned out in full force. The struggle lasted over
two hours. At the conclusion of it a shout which almost rent the sky,
loud and prolonged, arose from the throats of the Freshmen and
their Junior friends. The cry " Wahu '00 " which struck terror into
the hearts of the enemy and filled them with foreboding of evil,
prevailed. Disheartened and weary the Sophs slunk away. O ye
pitiable Sophomores l Would that we could console ye !
As a class We are second to none. We boast of our enviable
position in athletics. We glory in tl1e fact that we form an indispen-
sable element in the base-ball and rugby teams.
But this is not all, for did you ever hear of such sympathizing,
patriotic and loyal young ladies, as are those in our class. Nothing
was so much enjoyed by us as their reception. We cannot express
our thanks sufliciently.
Our oiiicers have been chosen. May they discharge their duties
faithfully, and may the class of '90 be known as the most orderly and
most excellent' Freshman class in the annals of the University of
Michigan. HISTORIAN, '90.
M, H, CLARK .... ...... . ---President
J. F. ABBOT .... -..-- ..--Vice-President.
W. H. WINSIJOW ...... ----. -O1'atOr.
A. H. BROWNELL-..-- .... Poet.
F. C. THOMPSON --- --.-Historian.
W. A. Cowu-:.--,, ,.---
E. J. PRICE ........ ......
B. A. MEAOHAM-
O. E. E. ARNDT-
W. H. STAUFFER . ...-. -.-- ------
C. W. PRET'1'YMAN----.- .... .- -.---Presideut.
Miss C. ANDERSON ..... ..... V ice-President.
H. HULST ...... .. ..... ..... S eeretary.
NV. H, SNYDER .---- ...... '1 'reasurer.
W. L. GRIFFIN- .... ------ -.-- -.--..Chorister.
W. H. DODGE .... ------ - -----President.
MRS, RITTER- ........ -..-. V ice-President
T. S. BLAIR .......... -- - .... Treasurer.
W. R. TROWBRIDGE ..... .... . Foot Ball Capt
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SCHOOL OF PHARMACY.
E. R. BEAL- .... -- ............... ----P1-esident.
Miss FLORENCE HENDERSHOTT .... -Vice-President.
WM. H. DCEHNE----..-- .............. Secretary.
E. L ELLIS ..... .... T reasurer.
B. S. KRAUSE ................. .... F ootBg.l1 Captain
E. J. WARE .-........ ..... .... P r esident.
F- D- WISEMAN ----- ---. V ice-President.
C- N WATERMAN ----- Sec. and Treas.
Foot Ball Capt.
COLLEGE OE DENTAL SURGERY.
WM. SAUNDERS .... ...... .... P r esident.
MISS EVA SM1'1'H---- .... Vice-President
JOHN MAR'PIN .. .... .... S ecretary.
E. E. PAYSON --- .... Treasurer.
P. J. SULLIVAN ..... Historian,
DR. CORBIN ...... .- Orator.
WM. A. POWERS ..... Prophet.
F. W. GORDEN .... Poet. .
F. L. SMALL .............. ...... ..... 18 I arshal.
F. P. WATSON .......... - .... President.
Miss M. J. ROBISON ..... .... V ice-President
W. S. TAYLOR ....... 4-- ----Secretary. ,
F. H. HOLMES ..... Treasurer.
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QS. G. MILNIJR .... ...... - --
MRS. WHEELOCK ....
MRS. LRE .... .... . .
MRS. SNYDER ....
J. S. CAMPBELL ....
MR. SNYDER .....
MISS MERRILL ....
MR. G. BAILEY ---- ---- ---- - ----- ----
E. A. DARBY . ...........
MRS. H. L. PORTER .... -----
MRS- L. A. HENDI-1RsHo'I"r ....
G. D. ARNDT ...... ..... - --
W. F. BRooKs----,
E. W. RUGGLES ...... -- -
C. A. MACRUNE ........ -
MISS DAVIS. .........
ROY COPELAND ...... --
MISS NINA WALKER:---
CHAS. W. NOBIIE, '46 ..... .--. ...... President.
E. BRUCE CHANDLER, '58- . ..... --Vice-President.
VOLNEY M. SPALDING, '73.--- .---Sec1-etary.
ZINA P. KING, '64. ..... .... . ---'l'I'eusurer.
P. R. CHASE, '49 --..-. ..... N ecrologist.
T. W. PALMER, '48 .... .... - .... O rator.
FLOYD B. WILSON, '71 ...... - .---A1teI-name.
I-IAMIL'I'oN J. DENNIS, '58 ......... Poet.
ALICE E. FREEMAN, '76 ........... Alternate.
M. H. GOODRICH, '45, 4
N. W. CHEEVER, '63, .... -Board of Directors
J. E. BEAL, '81,
WILLIAM H. DALY, '55 .......... -Presidenp
LUCY M. HALL, '78, I
J. D. MUNSON '72,
S. W. SMITH, '77,
W. W. JOHNSON, '84,
F. P. WOODIN, '86,
MINNIE S. MCCARTY, '86,
C. G. DARLING, '81 . ..... ...... T reasurer.
V. C. VAUGHAN '78 ..... ...... S ecretary.
HON. T. M. Coomw ........ ..------President.
HON. A. W. FELCH ...... .... ' 1'reasurer.
PR01-'. H. W. ROGERS. ........ .... S ecretary.
T. J. WRABIPEIJMEIER, '78--------
G. A. Kmcnmsu-JR, '83,
A. B. STEVENS, '75,
HENRY Hmm, '75,
S. E. PARKILI., '77-------
A. C. SCHUMACHER, '84 ........ ---
L. M. JAMES, '85- . .......... -- ..... President.
H. W. DAVIS, '86- .......... .- ...... VicefPresidents.
MRS. MATIIJDA NEHLS, '8li.-------Secretary and Treasurer
R. C. OTIN, '77 ...... ..-- . ........... President.
H. B. WILSON, '86---- - ---Vice-President.
R. C. RUDY, '86.-..- . ....... ..... T reasurer.
MIss'E. E. Bowan, '83 ..... - .... Secretary.
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BASE BALL ASSOCIATION.
P305-, P. R. B. nn PoN'r- ....- .... . -.--President.
Louis E. DUNHAM .....
EDWIN F. SAUNDERS ........... ..... S ec'y and Treas.
6014030 OF UDIWECTOWS.
John D. Hibbard, John M. Jaycox, William D. Condon,
Geo. J. Waggoner, F. W. Mehlhop.
Frank A. Rasch, - Manager. ,
John D. Hibbard, -
F. D. McDonell, Catcher,
J. D. Hibbard, Pitcher,
W. B. Carpenter, Short Stop,
T. L. Wilkinson, First Base,
C. T. Miller, Second Base,
W. H. Muir, Third Base,
W. S. McArthur, Left Field
A. D. Welton, Center Field,
J. M. Jaycox, Right Field. '
The Nine is not fully organized as yet. for the season of1887.
RECORD OF THE U. OF M. BASE BALL CLUB.
SEASON OF 1886.
I I BATTING. ' FIELDING.
159. 5 5 is 51-.ig QQ
1515 531 325.25 EE 5
Fu' 'Es' F,-'1 N: 39:1 H.. 41 ,541 :"bf'-
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5 EEN 5? 2212 5 5 5125
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........-..-.--1---'---. 1 - 5- 1
Universities ..... 7 5 20670 956 G8 .271 6.85 151 l06N 54 3111.820
Opponents-- .... 7 2 264 56. 4,50 66. .223 6.61 174 120 68 2941.812
INDIVIDUAL RECORDS OF THE NINE, SEASON OF 1886.
+51 ,ZS . +5 L 1 L 45 L+-5 'B 43 .
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.E NAMES. 5 55,3 is zibcqgdqi E 202
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EIMQDQM11--- --- if' 7 so 0l101s1.aas 8542: 5 .012 s
21Smith- ...... .... U . 6 25 7' 8 8 320 48 9 8 .876 4
1 Muii-,,-- ..., .... 1? 1 4 Oil 1 250 1 4 2 .714 9
31 T1iompSon---- -- gb 3 1 12 . 5I 3 51.250 41 sa 1 .675 5
I Jaycox .... .--. rf 1 4 111 lF.250 0 0 0 ...... --
45Condon ...... .... 1 I 6 25111, 7 8 .240 7'1 2 .8003 8
5gHibbard.-.- .... p-ss 4 18 . 4 4 6.222 418 12 .647'l0
61Bush ..... .- -- 50 6 251' 7 5 5.217 10 8 10 .642 ll
7We1ton .... .... 1 if 6 24 7 5 7.208 3 0 2 .600 12
81 Miller -- 56-0 6 20 6 4 42001020 0 .833- 7
1 Mehlhop .... .... 1 11 fi 25 1 3 5 5 .200 50 2 9 1 .852 '6
9'Lee .... ..... .... li 5 21 4 4.106 4 5 71 562513
10McArthur .... -- if 1 4 1 0 0.000 0 1 01 1.0001 1
11 Carpenter ..... .... s s '1 I 3 ON 0 0,000 0, 4 0 Q 1.000' 1
12 Wilkinson .... .... 1 bi 1 1 4 21 0 0 .0000 15, 0 1 1137? 2
rf P-"ff, ,,., , ..-, '63
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2, at Ann Arbor. 15,-U. of M.
9, at Detroit. 7, U. of M.
22, at Orchard Lake. 14, U. of M.
29, ut Guelph. 3, U. of M.
13, at Detroit. 9, U. of M.
5, ut Ann Arbor. 13, U. of M.
16, at Oberlin, O. 9, U. of M.
15, at Ann Arbor. 13, U. of M.
2, at Ann Arbor. 3, U. of M.
Oberlin College, 7
ROARUD OF MANAGERS.
F. F. BUMPS- ...... .... ................
D. C. WORCESTER ..... ....
C. D. A. WRIGHT ...... -----
JULIUS HEGELER- ............. .......
JOHN L. DUFFY,
JOHN L. DUFFY, -- Manager.
H. G. Prettyman, F. F. Bumps, F. G. Higgins, Geo. Higgins,
C. D. A. Wright, A. C. Kiskaddeu, C. N. Banks.
W. M. Morrow.
J. M. Jaycox, James E. Duffy.
John L. Duffy.
W. W. I-Iarless, C. D. Smith, W. R. Trowbridge, O. C. Malley
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F. F. BUMPS .........-............ .... P resident.
D. C. WORCESTER ...... --..--Vice-President.
C. D. A. WRIGHT ....... Secretary.
JULIUS HEGELER .------.-.--......... Treasurer.
CDICRECTOC72 OF GYMNASIUM.
Prof. August Reinhardt.
BOARD OF MANAGEUQS.
John L. Duffy, Geo. Whyte and the officers of the Association
FIELD DAYEHMAY 22. 1886.
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE RUGBY ASSOCIATION.
OFFICECRS OF THE WAY.
PRES. H. G. PRETTYMAN ............ - ........... Clerk of Course.
T. H. 1VICN'lGIL.-..-.. . .............. - - .............. Marshal.
PROF. HENRY SEWALI., JAMES H. WADE, PROF.
A. H. PATTENGILI ...... ..... .... - - -- ......... Judges.
PROF. M. W. HARR1NG'1'oN, PROF. J. M. SCHAE-
BERLE, DR. F1mMoN'r SWAIN, WM. WATTS,
O. C. FUQUA .......... . .... J ........ - ..... .---Time Keepers.
EARNEST STENGER, R. W. BEACH, ED. COME .... Measurers.
ED. COME ..... ------- .... .... - Q .... - ..... .... .... S t arter.
ED. COME .......... .... . - ....... --- ...... ........ J udge of Wrestling
PROP. P. R. B. DE PONT ...... ...... . --- .... Referee.
E VEJV 7' S.
110 Yards Dash-F. N. Bonine, Medic '86 ...... .... - .... ..... 1 1 secs
Drop Kick-J. E. Duffy, Lit. '89 ....... .--- .... - .... .. .... -168 ft. 75 in.
Standing Hop, Step, and Jump-Wm. Morrow, Lit. '90. .... 29 ft. 4 in
80 Yards Dash-F. N. Bonine, Medic 'SG ............ 4--..-- .... -..-8sec5.
50 Yards Dash--F. N. Bonine, Medic '86 .... .... ...,,,,,, , , 05 2.5 Bees,
Standing Broad Jump-L. G. Carpenter, Law '87 ...... ..... 9 ft, 45 in
Running Hop, Step, and Jump-Wm. Morrow, Lit. '90. .... 39 ft. 2 in
Passing Rugby Bull-Wm. Morrow, Lit. '90 ........... ..,, 1 21 ft, 11 in
one Mile Walk-H. Tibbits, Ln. 'se .... ..... ...., 7 min, 495 secs.
Running High Jump-F. N. Bonine .....
Putting Shot-L. F. Gottschalk ...... ---
Throwing Hammer-L. F. Gottschalk.--
Half Mile Run-U. A. Gile ...... .-g-.---
Foiiing-C. Byrnes.-.-- .......... -----
FIELD DAY-OCTOBER 30. 1886.
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE RUGBY ASSOCIATlON.
-' OFFICEQQS OF 'THE CDA Y.
GEO. WHYTE ..... .--.'-' .... .. ............. ..... - ----
JOHN DUFFY .... .... ...... ...... ......... . .......
PROF. HENRY SEWALL, JAMES H. WADE, PROF.
P. R. B. DE PONT ........ ............ .........
C. BYRNES, A. C. KISKADDEN, ED. COME .... ----
ED. COME. ....... ..... ..... .... . .... 4 .... - ........
ED. COME ....-. .--.-- . . -----..---.-..------------- -
PROF. J. M. SCHAEBERLE, J. Es'rEs, O. C. FUQUA-
Pnor. P. R. B. DE PoNT---- .-.----- ...---- - -----
Clerk of Course.
Judge of Wrestling
Running Hop, Step, and Jump-Wm. Morrow, Lit. '90 ..... 40 ft. Q in.
Wrestling-G. W. DeHaven, Lit. '90. ....... -
100 Yards Dash--C. D. A. WVright, Medic '87-..--
Drop Kick-J. E. Duffy, Lit. '89 ...............- 163 ft. 10 in,
Standing Broad Jump-F. Ducllarme, Lit. 90 ..... -11 ft. If in.
220 Yards Dash-C. D. A. NVright, Medic '87 ..... - ..... 24 4-5 secs
Passing Rugby Ball-Wm. Morrow, Lit. 90. ..... ..--- ..... 114 ft. 8 in
Exhibition by Prof. Reinhardt ............ .... ........ ...... ........
120 Yards Hurdle Race-C. D. A. Wright, Medic '87 ........ 19 1-5 secs
440 Yards Dash-Postponed---- .... .----.-.. ---.. ...... -.. ...... ---------g--
Rugby Game-U. of M. vs. Albion ----- ..... U . of M.. 245 Albion, 0.
BEST RECORDS OF U. OF M.
440 Yards Dash
220 Yards Dash
110 Yards Dash-
100 Yards Dash
1. Moore .... . ............ ..... , .... - - 52 secs
N. Bonine, May 22, 1886
N. Bonine, May 22, 1886 ....
N. Bonine, May 22, 1886 ....
80 Yards Dash-F. N. Bonine, May 22, 1886 .....
--- ...... 23 4-5 secs.
50 Yards Dash-F. N. Bonine, May 22, 1886..--- ..... 5 2-5 secs
Drop Kick-J. E. Duffy, May 22, 1886 .... .... ....... ....
-168 ft. 75 in
Passing Rugby Ball-VVm. Morrow, May 22, 1886 ...------------ 116 ft
Standing Broad Jump-L. G. Carpenter, October, 1885 ..... 11 ft. 11 in
Throwing Base Ball--J. D. Hibbard, Nov. 15, 1884- --.. ..... 377 ft. 1 in
Throwing the Hammer--F. N. Bonine, October, 1885 .... ...... 8 4 ft.
Putting the Shot-L. F. Gottschalk ........ .... .... --- ...... ...... 7 6 ft
Mi1eWalk-H. S. Tlbbitts, May 22, 1886 ........ ..... 7 min, 49Q secs
Hurdle Race-C. D. A. Wright, May 22, 1886 ...... ....... . .-21 4-5 Secs
Hop, Step and Jump-Wm. Morrow, May 22, 1886 ...... .... 3 9 ft. 2 in.
BEST COLLEGE RECORDS.
100 Yards Dash-E. J. Wendell, Harvard .....
220 Yards Dash-W. Baker, Harvard ......
440 Yards Dash-W. Baker, Harvard- ---
- ------ 10 secs.
------22 2-5 secs
Q Mile Run-W. Baker, Harvard ....... ...... 2 min, 1-5 sec
Mile Run-T. Cuyler, Yale--.--- - ---. ..... ..... 4 min. 37 3.5gecg,
Hurdle Race-W. H. Luddington, Yale ..... ....... - 17 1-5 secs,
Mile Walk-E. C. Wright, Harvard ........ .-- .... .-
----7 min. 1 sec
Running High Jump-W. B. Page, Univ. of Penn.--- ..... 6 ft. Q in
Running Broad Jump-O. Bodleson, Columbia--..-- ..... 21 ft. Sl in
Throwing Base Ball-J. D. Hibbard, U. of M.- ....
Putting Shot-D. W. Reckhart, Columbia- ----
Drop Kick-J. E. Duffy, U. of M
- ..-- 377 fn. 1 in
------36 fn. 32 in
----168 fn. 75 in
I ,uummnm,Xnouvnq,., I ' 3 I rx
BWLI M, w,,v1,f,1,v' 1. f ,.'frfVMl Klum ,QM r,l fully!! fl ffffllimfx, ll 'ff'fffrfc4U-'X'
Of"1"'f C.7a".'. S.
FIR?-I' SEMESTER. .
S. Kimi' 1'1'1"1'M.xN- . ........... - .... l'rcsi1lent.
1+'nAN1c J. ISAKICR ............. . ..... Sody and '1'r0us.
C. T. Miller, U. L. Carter, XV. Howie Muir, .l. B. Sweitzer.
I". J. BA Kim ........................ .l,l'CSlllCllt.
YV. HOW!!-I MLTIIC.. ......... . .... ..--Sec'y and 'l'1'eas.
Jf.YEC'UTf Y 'ff COM.fVffTTff.7f.
G. R. Mitcllell, A. G. llzlll, U. T. lllillcr, J. R. Angell
T0 U UUa7.dJVI.7fJV TS.
Double:-4-.laycox and Muir.
lst. Class Singles-C. 'l'. Miller.
:ffl Class Singles-T. H. Gale
Doubles-Muir and Angell.
1stCluss Singles-C. T. Miller.
2d Class Singles-G. R. Mitchell
f nmmlg, 932555 mes! Qlfelnrg nil inneriwsg, ellegeg.
White and Purple.
Rah! Rah! Rah!! Rah! Rah! Rah!!
Brown University, Liber Brown Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Providence, R. I. Brunensis. ' Brown.
Columbia College, Columbiad- . Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
New York City. The Mme,-g Blue and Wwe' C-0-1-u-m-b-i-as '
College City of New York. llderocosm. Lavender. , Rah! Rah! Rah! C! C! N! Y!
C01-neu University ' E . . Cor-ne1l! I Yell! Yell! Yell!
Ithaha, N. Y. Cornelzan. Red and White. Copneu!
Wah-hoo-wah! Wah-hoo-w h!
Dartmouth lgmllege, H Aegis. Green. ' Da-d-d-dartmoutha!
a'10Ve'fN- - Wah-hoo-wah: T-I-G-E-R!
HaU1i1t0H Cflllege . . . Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
Clinton, N. Y. Hamiltonian' Pmk' Hamilton ! Zip-rah-boom !
Harvard College, . Rah! Rah! Rah!! Rah! R h! R h!'!
Cambridge, Mass. Index' Crimson' Rah! Rah! Rah!! H:rvard!a '
Lafayette College . Rah! Rah! Rah! Ti !
Easton, Pa. L Melange- Maroon 6r,Wh1te. Laf-wyeigg
Lehiggofffdviiilfkhem, P... 1 Epefeme- Blue eve White RWLB! Rah'1if.'.l5i1fg1f?ah! Rah!
Madison Ulgiigggh, N. Y Salmagundi, Magenta 8a Blue. Rah! Nah! Rah! M-a-d-i-s-0-u !
University fifngzliigg-Zyzlbgch' PALLADIUM, Blue and Maize. Rah .' Rah .' Rah .' U of
Mass' Inst' Teggmn' Mass' Technique. Cardinal du Gray. Rah! Rah! Rah! Tech-nol-o-gy!
Unive"smieE5.1f1Z?,?na.,p.. Reeefd- Blue end Red- H""fa'1! Ii-'L1Zf35'.Q1.I?.3L?ff.'5
Princeton Cggciigton, N. J. Brie-d-Bram Orange 85 Black. Hurrahl SkEInr1'a1l3gomIgIuri311i Tiger!
Rensselaer Polyhw 5233.31 . Y. Transit. Cherry. Rah! Rah ! R1232-ie-Razr!! Rah! Rah!
University cgcggggslteg. Y. Intemresi Blue and Gray. Hoi! Hoi! Iiaigh-gatlg! Rah! Rah!
New Brunswick, N. J.
Rah! Rah! Rah! Bow-wow-wow!
Stevens Inst. Tech., Eccentric.-- - Boom-rah! Boom-rah! Boom-rah !
Hoboken, N. J. Bolt. Cardinal ee Gray' Stevens.
Tnmty Cougglltfol-dy Conn. Ivy. Green Sa White. Trin-eye-tee! Trin-eye-tee! Trin-eye-tee!
H+ smumigi, Qgssg anal QE-inlmg nfl iaeserismg, 2QgEi-uilegges.
University of Syracuse,
Pink and Blue.
Blue and Brown.
Srah! Srah! Srah! Syr-a-cuse!
Srah! Srah! Srah! Syr-a-cuse!
Srah! Srah! Srah! Syr-a-cuse!
Hoop la! boom-yah! Rah! Rah !
Tufts! Hoop-la! boom-yah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! Rah! U n-i-o-n!
'I-Iika! Hika! Hika!
Rose. Pink and
College Hill, Mass Blue.
Schenechaty, N. Y Game"
Vassar College, Ha7P6"'S
Poughkeepsie, N. Y BCIZUCW-
VVes1eyau College, ' l ,
Middleton, Conn 0NaP0d"" a
Willinglcmege, CA ,Y - 5. A - u
Williamstown, Mass. I Galle menslan
Yale College, Banner-
New Haven, Conn
Rah! Yum! Yum!
Rah! Rah! K C N
Rah Z Rah !
Rah ! Wes-ley-an ! .
Ra! Ru! Ra! XVillizuns! yarns! yulns!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rall! Rah! Yale!
H. A. KYICR---
'1'AvLoR .......... -- . ..... .
H. C. N1cHo1.s. ....
G. F. K 1-:CK ---
C. B. DAVISCN
E E. Beal
C. W. Berry
C. B Davison,
J. E. Beal,
I L. D
G. E. Frothingham,
J. J. Goodyear,
F. N. Henion,
O. F. Humphreys,
--- - Secrem ry.
G. F. Keck,
H. A. Kyer,
H. C. Nichols,
F. G. Osgood,
HENRY S. FRIEZE, LL. D ..........
LEVI D. WINES, C. E .... -- .... .-,...
P. R. B. DE PONT, A. B., B. S ......
ROSSITER G. COLE .... .-...... ...... ' 1' reasurer.
CALVIN B. CADY ...... -
BENJ. C. BURT, A. M .... - ---
Miss JULIA ROMINGER ....... .... L ibrarian.
Miss CHARLOTTE I-IUTZEL ........
Miss MARY L. Woon ...... .... . '..-
BOARD OF QIGEECTOOQS.
Henry S. Frieze, LL. D., Levi D. Wines,
Calvin B. Cady, Benj. C. Burt, A. M
P. B. B. de Pont, A. B., B. S., Mrs. J. B. Angell,
Mrs. B. P. Crane.
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY.
HENRY S. Fmiczs, LL. D- ...... ----President.
EDXVARD L. WAI.1'la1z, PH. D. ......... Vice-President..
Woos'ri-:R W. BICMA N, A. M ...... - .... Secretary.
LEVI D. WINES- ....... .... ...... . .... ' F reasurer.
' GEOAUQQJ OF QIWECTOGQS.
Henry S. Frieze, LL. D., Alexander Wiuchell, LL. D.,
Edward L. Walter, Ph. D., Wooster W. Bemun, A. M.,
P. R. B. de Pont, A. B., B. S., William H. Dorrance, D.D. S.,
Calvin B. Cady, Levi D. Wines, C. E.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC.
HENRY S. Frm-:zE, LL. D ............. President.
ALEXANDER XVINCHELL, LL. D ...... Vice-President.
WILLIABI J. HERDDIAN, PH. B., M. D--Secretary.
CHRISTIAN MACIK ....... --. .... ....... T reasurer.
CALVIN B. CADY ...................... Director.
680110279 OF TQQUSTEES.
Rt. Rev. S. S. Harris, D. D., Detroit, Hon. B. M. Cutcheon, Manistee,
Thos. J. Keech, Ann Arbor, Hon. G. B. Loomis, Jackson,
Hon. Noah W. Cheever, Ann Arbor, J. E. Beal, A. B., Ann Arbor,
Prof. G. S. Morris, Ph.D., Ann Arbor, Ottmar Eberbach, Ann Arbor,
Joe T. Jacobs, Ann Arbor, Israel Hall, Ann Arbor.
UNIVERSITY GTLEE CLUB.
R. G. COLE ............... -- ...... ..... D irector.
G. J. WAGGONER - ......... - ................ Treasurer.
' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
J. D. I-Iibbard, G. B. Hodge, B. L. Greene
S. K. Pittman, R. G. Cole, H. V. NVincl1ell
M EM BE 028 .
FIRST TENoRs- SECOND TENORS-
J. J. Selbach, R. G. Cole,
M. H. Clark, J. E. Carpenter,
G. J. Waggoner, C. P. Taylor,
E. S. Upson. W. C. Elliott.
FIRST sxsses- SECOND BASSES-
S. K. Pittman, J. D. Hibbard, -
G. B. Hodge, B. L. Greene,
J- B- TUOIIIRS. F. D. Wiseman,
H. V. Wiuchell. R. S. Smith.
Miss WILSON .....
IWIISS ANGELL -......-
ORIN CADY .... . . ............. ,-
Miss May Whedon,
Miss Lois Angell,
Miss Jane Mahon.
Miss Mildred Knowlto
Miss Lucy Cole,
Miss Carrie Ball,
Miss Daisy Richardson
Miss Annie Wilson.
Miss Mary Scott,
Miss Charlotte Hutzel.
MILES H. CLARK ...... ...--. ..... President.
FRED MCOMBER- ...... .... . Business Manager.
GUSTAVE WESENER .... ..... L eader of Orchestra.
ALLEN B. MARTIN .... - ..... .... L eader Of Band.
Miles H. Clark, Clarionct,
Gustave Wesener, lst Violin,
Frank Minnis, 2d Violin,
Walter J. Johnson, Bass,
Fred McOmber, Flute,
Allen B. Martin, Cornet,
John Wesener, Trombone,
C. D. Wiley, Drummer.
CHEQUAMEGON BAND AND ORCHESTRA.
E. B. PERRY .... ......... - ----
E. N. BILBIE .....
E. L. DRAKE-----
E. L. Drake, Solo Bb Cornet
Meade Vestal, lst Bb Cornet.
G. A. Isbell, 2d Bb Cornet,
F. G. Plain, Bb Clarionet,
E. B. Perry, Solo Alto,
W. H. Bell, lst Alto,
E. T. Loefller, 2d Alto,
W. W. Tidd, lst Tenor,
F. C. Babcock, 2d Tenor,
R. E. Drake, Baritone,
E. N. Bilhie, Tuba,
E. T. Edmunds, Tenor Drum.
Director of Orchestra.
E. N. Bilbie, lst Violin,
W. H. Bell, 2d Violin,
E. T. Loeifler, Viola,
E. B. Perry, Flute,
F. G. Plain, lst Clarionet,
F. C. Babcock, 2d Clarionet
E. L. Drake, lst Uornet,
W. W. Tidd, lst Horn,
Meade Vestal, 2d Horn,
R. E. Drake, Trombone,
G. A. Isbell, Double Bass,
E. T. Edmunds, Drums.
':8rH'I:I Qfnninr 551141 I'- 1'g2IlIi2EI1iUII.
' OFFICE 033.
Gino. J. WAGGONER .... - ......... .... C hairmun.
R. G. COLE ......... .... S ecretary.
F. D. .M.CDONELT1 .... - ................ .... ' Dreasurer.
COM .M I TTEES. A
L. K. CoMsToc1c, Chairman.
G. R. Mitchell, F. W. Hawks, R.. G. Cole, H. J. Williams,
M. M. Mann, F. J. Hodges.
J. E. CA1cPENTIc1e, Chairman.
F. S. Arnett, D. Davenport, H. J. Stull, F. D. McDonell.
A. B. CLARK, Chairman.
J. H. Lee, F. W. Mehlhop, C. H. Hatch, F. G. Plain.
Siusieesis' Elllglllllfw sasunziaeiiungd.
C. Y. DIXON ...... .---- -----President.
E. L. MoAr.LAs'r.v:R ...-- ----- V ice-President.
F. E. BEEMAN ........ ..... C or. Secretary.
F. L. STEVENSON. ..,. ..... R ec. Secretary.
R. C. BRYANT ..... ..... T reasurer.
C. A. READ ........... ..-- -.. .... - ..... Assist. Treasurer.
Senior-W. M. Austin. Junior-A. C. Kiskadden.
Sophomore-J. E. Talley. Freshmen--A. McNeil, E. B. Conrad
E. T. Austin.
MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. Q
Senior+G. W. Luceu. Junior-E. D. Gardner.
Freshman-W. H. Dodge.
Senior-W. R. Guy. Junior-D. Decker.
W. A. Dothauy.
D. J. Sinclair.
A. M. Harrison.
Senior-A. Covert. Junior-C. McAl1aster.
F. W. MEHLHOP .... .. ....... -
D. .B. GAHN ........... -
PROF. .P. R. B. DE PoN'r ........
L. BOYLE ....... .... - ..... .... .
J. E. Talley,
Miss A. Adams,
Miss M. Breakey,
Miss L. T. Angel
P J. H. Lee,
.M E .M BE RS.
Miss A. Condon,
Miss L. Gallagher,
I, Miss F. Slaght.,
General Property Man.
F. D. McDonell.
Miss N. Garrigues,
Miss Annie Wilson,
Miss Ida Belle Winchell,
L. Boyle, WV. H. Muir, Geo. Whyte,
J. H. Lee, H. Wyeth, H. B. Wilson,
F. D McDonell, J. E. Talley, Malcolm Gunn,
F. W. Mehlhop, D. B. Gahn, C. T. Alexander,
E. R. Burdick, J. Bowman Sweitzer.
' HOJVOGQAR Y XMEMBEUQS. '
Mrs. J. B. Angell, Mrs. P. R. B. de Ponta, Mrs. G. S. Morris.
JOHN M. DEWEY, PH. D- .............. President.
A. F. YVESTON, A. M .... -- .... -Vice-President..
A. J. COVELL, 'S7- ..................... Sec. and Treas.
Prof. B. C. Burt, A. M., A. F. Weston
Miss Violet D. Jayne, '88,
- Qialilimasl Salaam ssmialimgd.
T. M. COOLEY. ................ --- ...... President.
R. HUDSON----- .- .... Vice-President..
E. D. ADAMS ..... ..... S ecretary.
E. D. PEIFER ......... ---- ..... ........ T reasurer.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. .
T. M. Cooley, R. Hudson, I-I. C. Adams, H. W.
E. D. Adams, E. D. Peifer, R. C. Bryant,
J. I-I. Powell, G. C. Manly.
Sluunlrnutzfs' Qlfturistieaq, Assssmrriautienq,
A. J. Covsnn .--- ..... ......... P resident.
C. E. GODDARD ...... - .... Recording Secretary.
S. G. JENKS ..... -.---- .... Assist. Rec. Secretary.
J. E. TALLEY ..... .... O oi-responding Secretary
A. E. .TENNINGS .... - .... Treasurer.
F. B. WALICER .... .... L ihrarian. W
C. V. NAFE ........... .... - ---Chorister.
vice-PRESIDENT AND MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE.
Miss C. E. CHAMBERLAINJ
L. C. BACKUS.
Miss J. M. MCLAREN l """"
W. R. GUY ...... .... .--. . ..---
W. F. BROOKS --..- ------
E. R. BEAL .... . ---
W. A. Powmas ......... -------
' MOORE' L- -Literary Department.
E. S. Shaw, F. W. Stevens, G. A. Brown,
W. H. Winslow,
' Miss E. R. Clark.
PIIILI1- R. WIIITIIIAN ............. President.
BIQNJAMIN P. BQURLAND,
JUSTIN B. BULLIS, ..... Vice-1'residents.
Miss MARY E. ASIILIQY,
MISS IDA A. Monmsrr----- ..... Secretary.
Glsoncm M. KENDAIIII .... -..---Assistant Secretary,
EDXVIN H. EHRMAN .... ..... '1 'reasurex-.
'1'IIoMAs H. GAL!-1. ....... .... - -..-Assistant. Treasurer
Miss DIARY E. THOMPSON, Chairman.
MISS ANNIE VVILSON, Chairman.
Mrss FANNIE FISHER, Chairman.
G. M. Hmwmv .... -- .
G. A. BROWN---
CLYDE SLoANr:' ....
F. B. WAr,K1':1z .---
W. '1'. SMITH ...... --
Miss Nl-:frm BROWN- ---
E. A. THOMAS. .... --
Senior Sibyl Editor
H. W. HAwK1cs----. .... ---- . .
W. S. HOLDEN .... .
F. S. Looms --,--
T. C. SEVERANCE -.--
C. R. STICKNEY -----
J. C. Mos:-:s ---..- .......... ---President
E. H. EHRMAN ....
J. A. SINCLAIR ....
C. H. WEBSTER .....
----Rec. Sec'y and Treas.
BENNO ROHNERT- ............ ---Libra1'ian.
Miss C. E. CHAMBERLAIN ...... . ..... President.
Miss CARRIE E. BRITTEN ..... .... V ice-President.
Miss KITTIE E. BARNES .... .... S ecretary.
MISS E. R. CLARK .-...-... .......... - Treasurer.
C. R. BECKWITH- ........... ............ 1 4--P1'esident
C. W. Kuhne, R. E. Park, O. B. Taylor,
G. L. Canfield,
J. C. Shattuck.
N o'rx-1.-The Club has not been fully organized, as yet, for 1887.
9 9 X 4 6 ' l
Qlllnusoorszatg nmfrl gigrlnegssng. Nsffznfnaurilrgllggj
Ulf' 'Ill I IC
KNIGHTS GF LABOR C75
CAWAITING RECOGNITION BY GRAND MASTER WORKMAN POWDERLYJ
MCENANY - .... ----
TOM-JACK -..-- ----
STULL - ....... ----
T. M. Coomsy,
ARNET1' --.-- ........ ----
Grand Muster Bolter.
Supreme Groom of the Stable.
Eminent Authority on Snaps.
FLUJVKEQQS .ANG BOLTJMCS OF .MINOR QEGGQEES.
Eddy, Day, Slmnklund, Howard, McAl1aster,
Sprague, Pope, Baker, Howell, Walbridge,
Park, Nichols, Hawks, Velde, Heiueman.
Cl'5AST GCRAJVO aaomms. b
Jack Burchard, Dou Corbett, Fred Job, Elmer Dwiggins,
Bij Grovenor, L. C.. Hunt.
iugivasgisies nfl igwminmi -ifinslergrseisssies.
NAME SVVEARS SMOKES DRINKS LIKES 'WANTS
-M B-LL-NG-R--Every known oath--Everything--Everything--Hot Frankfurts-To be a poet.
-B M-RE- ......... Thinks it wicked---Corn silk .... Milk ......... Socials .... ..... T o be an angel.
S- ARN-TT .... ..---Gad yes .... - .... .... P apex' ........ Soothing Knee breeches--A cage.
B. YV-LC-X ...... Just learning- ....... Xvhen On the sly---Girls. ........... To smile.
P. C-RY .......... At Burt ............ . One puff- .... Absinthe- .... Co-education ---Robert's Rules.
B. TH-M-S .... ---At the combinatibn-Rattam ...... Too good-----Politics- . ....... To be class president
E. P-RK--..- .... Like a trooper------ -XVhenyou do-Through a Philosophy ..... Nothing.
D-v-NP-RT .-.. You ought to XVell, yes----Sworn off C?J-Detroit ..---. ---More rope.
L. V-LD- .... -- -Through his nose---Cubebs .-----
Afraid to --...
K-RK. -DDY.---Garl Darn- ...... ----Onoccasinn--Makes him
D. XV-L-Y ...... Never .--- ---- .... -Never ..-..-- Never--------
Tennis - --.-.---
To stay with
To be tough.
To be a missionary.
QLQEMQB Eigeileesinz 'jimiiiuissi Qqiiluuln.
J. Eugene Carpenter, A A flu
S. Kemp Pittman, A K E,
J. Denison Hibbard, E dv,
F. Winchester Hawks, Z 11'
glee isis its fraternity.
Qfafulug fob -ihs object lffie eamjoipixeait of coffcgle life an-6 Wm Ballet-
mcvulf of ff:-e coffc-ge 'iuoz-fb in ge-niezaf.
Edward C. Pitkin, Allfl.
PAST GRA ND MEMGEJJW.
Lewis E. Dunham, Nr...
' GWAJVUJ MEMBERS.
Fred W. Job, W. A. Blakeley,
J. B. Sweitzer, ilu., J. D
Guy L. Keifer, J. E. Carpenter,
J. M. J aycox.
'F Elected for this year und now named as members.
Geo. L. Canfield
M. W. Mills
CHI PSI QUARTETTE.
H. G. Williams, lst Tenor, W. A. Blakeley, lst Bass,
A. B. Clurk, 2d Tenor, Malcolm Gunn, 2d Bass,
J. Bowman Sweitzer, Pianist.
STAR AND CRESCENT QUARTETTE.
G. T. Gamble, lst Tenor, Walter L. Mann, lst Bass,
, R. H. Day, 2d Tenor, W. W. Griflln, 2d Bass.
SIGMA PHI QUARTETTE.
Charles P. Taylor, lst Tenor, John D. Hibbard, lst Bass,
E. C. Rockwood, 2d Tenor, C. Arthur Howell, 2d Bass,
Chas. P. Taylor, Guitar, John D. Hibbard, Violin,
Lucius E. Torrey, Guitar, C. Arthur Howell, Plano.
ZETA PSI QUARTETTE.
F. W. Hawks, Zither, A. J. Vantine, Guitar,
G. J. Waggoner, Mandolin, M. W. Mills, Guitar,
T. J. Ballinger, lst Tenor, W. J. Beckley, lst Bass,
A. D. WVelton, 2d Tenor, L. A. McLouth, 2d Bass.
BETA THETA Pl SEXTETTE.
T. C. Phillips, Second Tenor and Leader,
Jed H. Lee, lst Tenor, Geo. N. Whyte, lst Bass,
J. C. Shattuck, lst Tenor, D. P. Grant, 2d Bass,
A Fred. J. Hodges, 2d Tenor.
Psi UPSILON' QUARTETTE.
W. W. Harris, lst Tenor, J. B. Thomas, Jr., lst Bass,
F. W. Melhop, 2d Tenor, J. E. Ball, 2d Bass,
Banjos-R. N. Dickman, Guitars-J. B. Thomas,
J. N. Blair, F. W. Mehlhop,
J. B. Warner, J. E. Bull,
C. T. Miller.
f PHI KAPPI Psi QUARTETTE.
F. G. Plain, lst Tenor, R. E. Parke, lst Bass,
R. G. Cole, 2d Tenor, W. S. Holden, 2d Bass,
W. C. Malley, Pianist.
DELTA TAU DELTA ORCHESTRA.
C. Kirk Eddy, lst Violin and Leader.
F. A., Raseh, Cornet., F. D. McDonald, Banjo,
C. H. Rowell, Flute, VV. S. McArthur, Bazoo,
C. H. Hatch, Snare Drum, J. R. Kempf, Bass Drum.
Rest of the Crowd, Jews Harps.
CHI PSI BALL NINE.
H. G. Williams, c., Fred. A. Joss, s. s.,
Chas. E. Roehl, p., M. S. Thompson, r. f.,
H. H. Hunt, lst b., Malcolm Gunn, 1. f.,
A. M. Blakeley, 2d b., W. A. Blakeley, c. f.,
A. B. Clark, Manager.
, STAR AND CRESCENT BALL NINE.
QM. M. Mann, c., R. H. Day, s. s.,
W. L. Mann, p., T. S. Harvey, l. f.,
T. L. Wilkinson, lst b., J. E. Carpenter, c. f.,
B. F. Bourland, 2d b., W. H. Harris, r. f.,
R. B. Day, 3d b.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON GUN CLUB.
Goo. H. Kimball, President, H. J. Stull, Vice-President,
Otto S. Stull, Sec.-Treas.
Geo. P. Cary, Chas. H. Cooley, W. NV. Day, Jr., A. Hebard,
W. C. Hebard, W. H. Muir, F. S. Parker.
HONORARY MEM BERS.
Professor P. R. B. de Pont.
Dr. Henry Sewull.
SIGMA PHI TENNIS CLUB.
Fred. W. Job, President, G. R. Mitchell, Secretary,
D. Davenport, Treasurer.
COMMITTEE ON TOURNAMENTS.
C. L. Carter, T. W. P8.l'k6l', E, T, Stephenson,
O. B. Willcox, Jr.
PS1 UPSILON BALL CLUB.
Mehlhop, lst b., Gale, c., Warner, 3d b.,
Farrand, c. f., Carpenter, 2d b., Harris, s. s.,
Miller, p., Wyeth, 1. f., Adams, r. f.
BETA THETA P1 BALL CLUB.
Franklin C. Velde, Third Base and Captain.
Sterling Parks, c., Fred. B. Spalding, p., Fred. D. Sherman, lst b.,
R. S. Babcock, 2d b., Geo, N. Whyte, s. s.,
D. K. Reilly, l. f., T. R. Doud, c. f., F. M. Clarke, l. f.
PHI KAPPA PS1 BALL CLUB.
R. G. Cole, c., K. W. Hess, p., E. E. Washburne, lst b.,
F. S. Plain, 2d., W. C. Mallery, 1. f., R. B. Wilcox. 3d b.
W. S. Holden, s. s., S. F. Rush, c. f., W. W. Stevens, r. f.
W. S. Holden, Manager.
DELTA TAU DELTA COMBINATION.
F. D. McDonell, Guy L. Kiefer,
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LINCOLN F. BUZZARD, Class ol' 987,
DRONVNED IN BASS LAKE, AUGUST 19, IBS4.
NELLIE L. COIYIAN, Claus of '88,
Dum AT LoNr:MONT, COL., Sl4:l'T1cM1um 1. 1886.
LIZIIE ll. XVAGNER, Class ol' 988,
DIED AT ANN A luzon, MICH., SI'II"1'1CMBl411l 6, 1886
J0lIN Tl-l01VlPSON, Claws of 986.
Du-an AT Cm4:'roPA, ICANSAS, JULY 18, 1886.
MR. 0. IVI. RUGGLES, Class ol' 988.
Dmn AT ANN Annon, MICH., Oc'1'o1uc1: 29, 1886
MRS. C. M. RUGGLES,
Dum AT ANN AR1i01i,1Tf1fJlI., NOVIEDIIKI-Ill 3, 1886
C' uthair Huh Vgsettt.
JEIIAN de l'0YNTYlYRE, CIIRONIQUES RlME1'IS de CALEYS, A. D. 1356.
Love is a wondrous and most marvelous thing .-
It worketh weal past all rnen's reckoning
Of power therein, running thro' all their days
Of life in subtle interlinked ways
Inseparable. This tale is proof thereof,
That nought is that -hath power such as love.
Qbn sad years gone, when Caleys town was still
In our fair lfrench hands, not at Edward's will
As now, God heh: us .' dwelt in this same town
Two lovers, o'er whose tender heads had flown
Scarce twenty summers warmed with lovers' sighs
And watered with soft showersfrom love's eyes,
Whereby their growth of love grew doubly sweet.
Their fathers' gardens all in one clid meet,
With no disunion of dividing hedge,
And as one ground stretched unto the edge
Of the town-wall. Here in this garden grew
This sweet pair up, asjlowers grow with dew
Of morn and eve, as twain buds on one stem,
For the same birth-stars shined upon them
As the same sun doth shine on a twin-rose.
Theirfathers two were men who did dispose
Well their afairs and gat much wealth withal.
This young Lothair, for so did men him call,
Was son of the chief burgess of the town,
Eustace of Saint Pierre, and had renown
Of generous mood and manly heart and fair.
This sweet Lysette was daughter of John Dair,
And dwelt within the fairest house of all
In Caleys town: the great timberdd wall,
The carven door-posts and the glistening glass
Thereover set in fra-mes of beaten brass,
The goodly chambers rich with tapestries
And curious work of carven mysteries,
Mote well make glad all that did look on it.
Now at this time whereof I speak the heat
Of August lay upon this town, and ten
Long months of siege the king of England's men
Had kept this poor folk from supply of food .-
Whereby much hunger had sore tried their mood,
Inclining them to yield to the English king.
These sweet two lovers this same evening
Sate in this garden, as is lovers' wise.
This Lysette was a maid with wondrous eyes
Of deep sad brown, soft as a patient deer's,
And broad low brow, whence o'er her half-hid ears
Her brown hair rippled as a breeze-blown pool.
C Whenas she loosed it from the shining roll
She could clothe all her chaste sweet body in it
E'orn her white shoulders to her white small feet.J
Wiereto had she a full soft gracious heart :
Of her store God 'wot she would gladly part
With all thereof to make poor jollc all ease.
This young Lothair was a youth as mote please
A queen to page, tall of his stature, fair
Of .face and form, with curling close black hair
And black bright eyes, and thereto had repute
Of playing on. harp, shuwm, zithern, or lute
Dt this garden sate they
Whereas the slumbrous mystic moonlight lay
On musk-rose and sleeping clove-gillylower
Witli honeysuckle Iruilded in a bower
Ib screen them from the lilting low moon's glance,
Whose light mote now but kiss their feet askance,
Falling upon the crushed sweet-smelling thyme
That grew before them. In the shadow dim
These twain sate with their lates, and in the charm
Of this perfumicl hour forgat the harm
Ilanging upon this town, jorgat the dire
Dread want of folk that famishedfor desire
Of food, forgat the languorous nights and days
Of deferred hope of succor, the fierce ways
That fierce men use toward them they take in war
TVhenas long siege hath vexed sore their power
And their mad wrath is waxen sevenfold hot,-
All these, these soul-enthralled twain forgat,
And sate singing of love. Love, love alone
Sang they unto the silvery sweet soft tone
Of their sire-stringed tutes. Erst this Lothair
L3 A, fit. im! ,gy
Poztred a rapt love roundel in Lgsettds ear :
" Love, that is best of ull sweet things that be,
Love lend his music to these words of mine:
For what were words without love's fire did shine
Thru' their dim shadowy insuilieiency ?
Ah love is deeper than the durk deep sea,
But words be flushing foam upon the brine g
Ah love is best of all sweet things that be:
Love lend his musie to these words of mine!
My soul doth burn to melt und merge in thee,
Fade from this being and be wholly thine:
Yet can my word show with zz word's faint sign
My spirit's glow, the fire of love in me,
Love, that is best of all sweet things that be '? "
S0 of love CZOILIIUILHLH this Lotlmir said
These singing word.-1, and would Qt' this sweet maid
Some new sweet token of love natltless he wot
Right well her love of him. She to her lute
Breathing her song with shining love-lil eyes
Upraisrlcl, answered in this singing wise .-
" 0 word of love, thou sweetest word ot' all,
Thy sound is best of all the heart may know :
For if thou wert not could the pent soul show
Love's fervor, could e'en love be musieul ?
Nay, on the deep sea's depth no eye may full,
But flashing foum shineth us bright as thou,
0 word of love, thou sweetest word of ull,
Sound that art .best of all the heart may know!
Yet love that words mote wholly tell were small :
Thou wouldst not have thy hot heart's passionate
Drained to the depth in one word's overflow?
Nay : my hushed heart can heat but at thy call,
O word of love, thou sweetest word of all ! "
So spake they singing, as true lovers use.
Now it ehaneed at this hour that for the dew's
Cool of the eve, this Eastace and John Dair
Walked in this garden talking, nigh by where
These lovers sate :
" Friend Eastace," quoth this John,
Ilast heard the most hard bitter terms whereon
Our townsmen mayjind grace in Edward's sight S?
Sweet Mary pity us ! This fierce king did plight
Them mercy if six men most notable
Bear him the great keys of the citadel, U
Barefooted, in their shirts, ropes round their necks,
To die at his fierce pleasure, as him likes
To slay or spare. Nag, said our captain then,
The rather hold till we be all dead men
Than yield us so."
Here between their words brake
That love-song of Lothair whereof I spake
But now, and allthe air wasfilled of it ,-
And thereonfcllowed the melting sweet
Words of Lysette as I have writ above.
Zhesefathers' hearts were molten with the love
Whereof they sang .-
" Hark ye,'l quoth this Euetaee,
Whileas tears strewed the furrows of his face,
Falling. " Now by the blessed mother of God,
It were a heavy thing for the sad rod
Of death to fall on this sweet loving pair
By famine in this town. God wot 1 were
Fain even to die if these lovers mote be
Thereby spared to that fair love ye see
They bear them. Come, Qfer we us as twain
Of those sigu men ye spake of: haply then
Other some of this town mote do this thing,
And if we pray unto this cruel king,
As a deathfavor, that he may bestow
On these lovers share of our goods, that show
Our love of them by dying for them thus,
Haply we mote prevail. Eke in our loss
Of life here haply we shall get great grace
In the eyes offair Lord Christ."
To this Eustace,
C'ertes," qaoth then John Dair, " I wot not how
This thing may be but in such way as thou
Hast said." ,Sb loved he Lysette, parfay.
So came it that upon the morrow-day
This Eustace and John Dair, ojl their extreme
Love of these lovers twain did ofer them
Freely to yield them to this fierce lcing's might .-
Whereat, for love of Caleys, four that hight
Chief burgesses eke qfcred to go thus.
Then of her grief all day within her house
This sweet Lysette moved with sad soft tread,
As sad maids use, what time there lieth dead
Some one in the fair chamber, where the bright
Funeral candles burn low with dim light,
As grieving. Whenas sad night felt she showed
IIer in this garden, where Lothair abode
Her sweet sad coming even in this same bower
Of honeysuekle and clove-gillifiouver
Whereof I spake.
Imote not stay to telt
What there they said .- ye shall it know full well
In a brief space. Down thro' thejiower-paths
They passid, tween the swaying vines, whose wreaths
Cut sharp and black against the low full moon,
No sound above their heart-beats save the tune
Qf a sweet night-bird that did burst and wane
On the hushed air odorous with origane,
Till they reached the town-wall, whercthro' a strait
And lowly port was cut, with iron-barred gate
And cunning concealed passage in the stone.
Ilerethro' passing, they had soon left thc town,
When in a spot whereas on either hand
The rustling rushes shone i' the moonlight .'
" ,Stand ! "
Quoth a rough voice, " what make ye here 2 "
This young Lothair answered, scant of his breath .-
" Two Caleys jblk seeking the queen we be ,'
0 sir, we pray you of your grace that ye
Do let us on .' "
Then as this ward here spied
The piteous poor pale face Lothair beside,
It rued him of her and he let them on.
So spake Lothair to each ward whereupon
And ever even so they name
To the English chamber where mid many a dame
The queen sate neath a crimson canopy.
This sweet Lysette, with a poor piteous ery
Did cast her sobbing at this queerfsfeet, fair
Amid the brown 'wreaths of her downfalten hair .'
" Belle muciume, Den des cieulx nos aide! 'l
This Edward's queen, to hear this young sweet maid
Sob out these sad words in her own. French tongue,
Was moved with envtreme pitying love, and hung
O'er her low head to hear her choking words,
That swelled her white round throat as a bircl's
Singing, and said her,l?tlher und Lothaii-'s
011 the morrow should die, pleading with prayers
For loving i-ntereession with the king,
A?:eing how she and Lothair had done this thing
For love of their twojathers, that must meet
Death on the morrow ifthe pitmus sweet
Virgin found them no favor in her sight.
" IIo11- .' " quoth this queen, " this thing here
Well thought on more .' "
Therewith she, to get space
That she mote well bethink her of what grace
This maid should find with her, let bring afair
Harp all bedight with gold, and bade Lothair
Sing to them. Now Lothair stood gazing by
Where were wrought bright on the fair tapestry
Angels that sang God's love, amid the light
Of shining singing stars on Christ's birthnight,
And Marg mother with the wondrous face
Of new-born Christ. And in another place
Our blessed Lord stood in the Jordan-stream,
Ilis fair head shaip against the aurcole's gleam,
lVith John knelt therebeside robe of red
Outpouring water on his holy head,
And a gold rift in the blue heaven above
Wherefrom in a gold cloud God's milk- white dove
Descended of his love. And lo the cross :
Thereon our Saviour, dead for love of us,
And blessed Mary there and Ilfagdalcne
In stoles of black, sore weeping of their teen
On that sad day. Lothair gazed in thought
To the wall-ward where those pictures were -wrought,
The while hhzjtngers strayed on the strings
In prelude soft ,' then swift irnaginings
And fear and hope and passionate prayer coursed
From soul to tongue i' the song's inspired burst .-
" Descend into the heart of England's king,
O Love, when-ewithout, life were life no more,
O Love, whereby the world holds at the core,
O Love, wherewith the stars of heaven sing !
Sound out, my song, upon the soft harp string
And let thy music move ns ne'er before:
Descend into the heart of EngIand's king,
O Love, wherewithout life were life no more!
0 Love, whereby the cruel cross's sting
Was sweetened, what time our Redeemer bore
Dea.th's pang for us, now when our need is sore
Forsuke us not, but let thy dov-e's white wing
Descend into the heart of England's king! "
The song ceased, but the harp's strain lingered on
In rapturous close. In this queen's dark eyes shone
Love-light as soft as an Arabian pearl
That on the dusk throat of some dreaming girl
Sleepcth i' the moonlight of the far fair clime ,-
And tears hung on her lashes or the chime
Of sweet sounds died out on the dim air.
" Would God my lord had heard but yoor song's
prayer .' "
Quoth she. " But go now with the grace of God ,'
Ye shall be hoqoen, by Saint Peter's road,
So far as fair Christ's love shall in me lay."
So came it that upon the morrow-day,
Whereas King Edward stood in his house-door
That he had builded in this camp, whereo'er
were hung four quartered shields dinted with use
Deep in the lions and the flower-de-lace, u
These six burgesses from out Caleys town
Came sadly unto him and kneeled down,
Barefooted, in their shirts, ropes round their necks,
Upon their deathly cheeks dark dried tear-jleeks
For leaving them they loved. Then Eustace
Oravld a deathgfavor of this king's grace :
That on these lovers twain he mote bestow
Share of the goods of them that died so
For love of them. Then all they six upgave
This king the keys, praying as C'hrist's grace mote save
His soul from helljire he mote show them grace.
Thereat this cruel king seowled in hisjace,
And wrath so worked on his heart withal-
That for some space he mote not even call
Out a loud word. Yet when his tongue gat free
He cried out .-
" 110 .' God and this body of me .'
String me them up .' " -
This queen tsweet Christ her
Did then a deed of noble lowliness
For her remembrance of her promise made
To help these lovers as Chr1Lst's love her laid
In her weak power .- for upon the stone
At this king's feet she cast her, making moan
That he mote spare them :
" O sweet gentle Sire,
Ye wot I have craved of your love no desire
Since that I fared u'er the narrow sea: '
Spare them, for love of Christ, for love of me .' "
Her tears fell on his feet as summer rain
After long drouth. When that he saw her pain,
IIis loved wife there kneeling at his feet
With piteous sweet tear-dimmed eyes, the heat
Of wrath died in his look, as dieth the wrath
Of the jlerce sun, when, on his drouth-struck path
Soft weeping tears of ruth, some pitfous cloud
For love of the seorehedjlelds doth undershroud
His blazing anger. So passed thu: king's scorn.
For love of her and her sweet babe unborn
Full tenderly he raised her crowned head
Unto his breast, and from her cheek kissdd
Those qucenly tears :
" Would ye were othcru'here,"
Quoth he : " 1 wot not to cleny the prayer
Ye make me in your humblleness : these men
ffrcely grant you of my great love."
This queen let take them to a chamber fair l
And clothe them newly. And this young Lothair
And swcet Lysette had full greatjoy and grace .-
For this great king in love of this Eustace
Made him in Oaleys town chief man.
Ye have seen how throughout all men's ways doth go
Lovc linked inseparable, and proof thereof,
That nought is that hath power Such as love.
3 Sturt 3151510132
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
BY CALVIN THOMAS.
At Commencement time in 1887, our University proposes to com-
memorate the semi-centennial anniversary of its foundation. In the
life time of a university fifty years can hardly be looked upon as along
period. NVe indulge in the hope that in the lapse of years alma mater
will celebrate her two-hundred-and-fiftieth, her five-hundreth birth-
day, as elder sisters of hers have lately been doing. To the annallst of
those days the period we now look back upon will be as a span to be
disposed of, perhaps, in a page or a paragraph. Even to us the retro-
spect of half a century brings with it no keen sense of remoteness from
the founders. What we see at the other end of the vista is not a strange
people speaking a strange language, reasoning with another logic and
dreaming another dream than that of to-day. On the contrary we see
men who are essentially of our own era. We can read their thoughts
without a keyg we appreciate their difliculties, we understand their
But in another view of the matter, the natural View of youth, the
University will doubtless seem to have passed already through a long
and notable career. The record of the first half century shows, at any
rate, no lack of movement and no dearth of honorable performance.
It is not devoid of grounds for a certain amount of self-complacency
and pride, and it contains also not a little that we could now wish had
been otherwise. Its chapters are now inspiring, now diverting, again
painful, but always instructive. In short the record is full of food for
thought and deserves sooner or later to interest every son and daughter
of alma mater. May it not miss its deserts through the poverty of
this sketch or the unskillfulness of the writer!
By an act of Congress passed in 1804 one township of land in the
prospective Territory of Michigan was set apart for the support of
a seminary of learning. A 'Territorial government was organized in
1805 but no immediate steps were taken toward utilizing the congres-
sional grant. The war with England came and the scanty population
of the Territory had upon its hands more pressing business than that
of higher education. But the subject was not forgotten and by 1817
public opinion had begun to call for active measures. It was then that
the governor and judges rose majestically to the occasion and promul-
gated an act to establish the "Catholepistemiad, or University of
Michigania." This act is couched in a marvellous pedantic jargon
which gives to it the appearance of an elephantine jest. It is, how-
ever, no jest, but, apart from its dialect, the work of a man who knew
what he was about. The Catholepistemiad was to be, as its name im-
plies, a seminary of all leal-ding. It was to be an association of
scholars representing the entire sisterhood of sciences. This is a con-
ception ofa university which we have not improved upon. A band
of schoolrnasters engaged in bending twigs, a school intended to
afford a " general education," more or less tinged by the religious life
of a sect, a place with appliances for the teaching of mechanical arts,
4' The history of the Unlverslty is now an oft-told tale. What ls here at-
tempted ls not an abridged chronicle ol' details, which are lully described in all of
the authorltleshbut a history of the university idea. I therefore dwell somewhat
fully upon the early days, the period of the "makIng" of the University, and
touch but lightly upon the recent and fanxlllar past and in general upon all those
miscellaneous happenings which are not vitally related to my central purpose.-
or agriculture, or book-keeping-these are all good and indispensable
in their way, but they ought not to be called universities. That good
name does not even belong to a group of schools, the great end and
aim of which is to fit doctors, lawyers, preachers and teachers to earn
a living. A university is for the sake of knowledge and not for the
sake of bread and butter. '
Excepting the appointment of two "didactors" at a salary of
312.50 each, and the establishment at Detroit of a primary and classi-
cal school, no serious attempt was made to start the impressive ma-
chinery of the Catholepistemiad, and in 1821 the concern was legisla-
tively annihilated and its assets turned over to a corporation of twenty-
one styled the "Trustees of the University of Michigan." This board
continued in office until 1837, and in the main administered its trust
well. In 1826, Congress was persuaded to revoke the grant of 1804 and
give in its stead two entire townships. This land was soon after ju-
diciously located and when the people of the Territory began to think
of admission into the Union they found that they had prospectively
abouta million dollars with which toendow a university. In Jan-
uary, 1837, Michigan was admitted into the Union by Congress-it had
already for more than a year been a state cle facto-and-on the 18th of
March of the same year the Legislature passed an " act to provide for
the organization and government of the University of Michigan."
This act, indeed the whole of Michigan's first educational law, was
framed substantially in accordance with the recommendations of the
Rev. John D. Pierce, whoin the summer of 1836, had been appointed
Superintendent of Public Instruction. On the 20th of March the pro-
posed university was by legislative act located at Ann Arbor, and on
the following day the regents appointed under the new law by Gov.
Mason were approved by the Senate. On the 5th of .Tune these regents
held their first meeting.
It has been seen that the law under which the University came
into existence was practically the work of an individual. Who was
thls man and what were his aims and his theories ? Mr. Pierce was a
graduate of Brown University and of Princeton Theological Seminary
and had come into the Territory in 1831 as a missionary pastor. Not
long after this a translation of Cousin's famous Reportii' fell into his
hands and he made a study of it. The Prussian system won him as it
had won Cousin, and when he found himselfcalled upon to draft the
educational law of a new state it was not England or New England,
but Prussia that he had before his eyes. This is a matter of some im-
portance. In lS37 the influence of Germany upon education in this
country had hardly begun to be felt. The idea was, to he sure, begin-
ning to get abroad that the Germans not only had a literature worth
looking into but were also leading the world in education. But as yet
the German idea of a university had not been imported. Our colleges
were a more or less distant imitation of I-Iarvard and Yale, as these
had been an imitation of the English collegiate schools. A university
in the German sense-an institution crowning the educational system
of a state, treating its students as free adults engaged in a bona jide
pursuit of knowledge, offering its advantages at the lowest possible
price, sending down its roots into the life of the people to take thence
thesap of its own vitality and paying back the debt by raising the
level of intelligence and adding to the value and the dignity of life
throughout the entire Common wealth-a university upon this theory
was as yet an experiment to be tried. That the experiment came to
be tried in Michigan under reasonably favorable conditions, is largely
due to Mr. Pierce, whose office was modelled after that of the Prussian
Minister of Public Instruction, and who is said to have been the first
American to hold such a position under a State government.
We see then why it was that in the legislative act which practically
'l' Rapport .sur l'ELat de l'Inst1'ucliori publiquc clans quelqucs Pays dc Uzillemagne
et particulibrcment cn. Prwssc. The work was an epoch-making one and has left its
mark upon France as well as upon Michigan.
embodied the Superintendentls ideas, it was stated that " the object of
the University should be to provide the inhabitants of the state with
the means of acquiring a thorough knowledge of the various branches
of literature, science and the arts." That was surely a good enopgh
program, but it is well enough to remind ourselves that the adoption
of it had in it no element of the sublime. There is here nothing of
that moral greatness which we see, for example, in connection with
the early gifts to Harvard. There men denied themselves bread in
order to give to the college. But the framers of our law, it must be
borne in mind, were not yet proposing to tax themselves for the sup-
port of their popular university. The money for that purpose was to
be given, had been given, by the federal government. They were only
defining the spirit in which the gift should be used. In the act under
consideration it was decreed that the University should consist of three
departments. A German University, as is well known, has uniformly
four, namely, theology, law, medicine and philosophy. Mr. Pierce
saw that in a land without a state religion, the theological faculty
could not be used, and he accordingly planned that the Michigan in-
stitution should bea triad instead of a tetrad. For each one of the
three departments he drew up a list of professorships, which were to
beincreased in number only by act of the legislature. There were thir-
teen professorships in the department of Science, Literature and the
Arts, three in that of Law and five in that of Medicine. If one sur-
veys these lists in the light of to-day, they seem on the one hand ab-
surdly inadequate and on the other marvellously comprehensive. If
We except music, pedagogy, some branches of engineering and certain
special developments of professional training, there is no work going
on upon the campus to-day which was not provided for in this original
scheme. So far then as concerns the theory upon which the program
was drawn, so far as concerns catholicity of spirit, and loftiness of
aim, here was essentially the ground-plan of a university in the Ger-
man sense of the word.
But there were two important matters in which the German ma-
chinery could not be adapted to the new conditions. The first of these
related to govern ment. The Prussian universities, so far as they are
not managed by their faculties, were and are under the control of -a
ministry. The plan works well because the minister and his subordi-
nates must be themselves university men. They have come up to
their positions through long years of serviceg they are familiar with
every aspect of educational discussion. There is no possibility that
theinterests of higher education shall be imperilled by falling into
the hands of uninformed or dernagogical guardians. But what was to
take the place of this machinery in Michigan ? This problem of gov-
ernment was an ilnportantone, the mostimportant one, perhaps, which
can confront a state university under democratic conditions. On the
one hand anything like direct and thorough-going popular control
would be eminently unsafe. An institution which is to do the work
of a university must be managed in all matters of detail by men of
scholarly temper and scholarly training. On the other hand a body
of scholars can not well be entrusted, ought not to be entrusted, except
under definite restrictions, with the purse-strings of the common-
wealth. The problem was solved for Michigan by the creation of the
Board of Regents. The theory was that a body chosen from men
prominent in the public life of the state and chosen expressly to man-
age the affairs of the University would manage them in the spirit of
scholars, while at the same time keeping the institution in close rela-
tion to the people and appearing, when necessary, before the people to
advocate the cause and explain the needs of the concern committed to
their care. In an intelligent democracy, such as Michigan has always
been, this is probably the best arrangement that could be made. The
second point in which German precedent was of no use had to do
with preparatory schools. In Prussia the university receives its stu-
dents from the gymnasium, where they have passed through a long
and vigorous preparatory training. The university rests upon the
gymnasium and would be impotent without it. What was to take the
place in Michigan of the German gymnasia? Of course to set up a
true university inthe edge ofthe woods at Ann Arbor, and to take no
thought for feeders ofthe same, would have been simply qnixotic.
But there were as yet no public high schools, and no academies which
could prepare students tbr college. Evidently such preparatory schools
were a necessity more pressing even than the University itself. And
so it came about that the organic law provided for " branches " of the
University, to be established here and there through the State as the
public convenience might demand.
A Such then was the general situation when the new regents held
their first meeting in 1837. They met in AnnVArbor, then a viilage of
about 3,000 inhabitants, flanked to eastward by a stumpy tract
known as the Rumsey tarm. Here they decided to plant the proposed
temple of learning. But it is not strange that at first they' paid, upon
the whole, more attention to the branches than to the central concern.
The Regents supposed that their resources would be am ple. The
child about to be born would have an income of from 800,000 to 370,-
000 per annum, and it did not, therefore, seem perilous to vote at once
for the establishment of eight branches, and to appropriate 38,000 for
the payment of teachers in the same. One of these branches was
actually set going at Pontiac in the Fall of 1837. In the course of a
few years seven others had been established at 'various points in the
State! In Ann Arbor, too, things did not remain atastandstill. The
campus was cleared of stumps and the erection of buildings begun.
First to go up were the four professors' houses, three of which have
only lately been metamorphosed and expanded into a dental college
and two hospitals. The fourth is now inhabited by the President of
the University. Next in order of time came a college building which
'Namelvz Monroe, Kalamazoo, Detroit, Niles, White Pigeon, Tecumseh and
in its day was thought to be grand and costly. It is now the " north
wing" of University Hall. Then it was a dormitory with " 32
studies, 32 wood-rooms, 64 bed-rooms and 6-1 closets." The edifice was
ready for occupants in 18-ll. '
' Meanwhile the finances of the University had passed under a veny
dark cloud. Mischievous relief legislation had diminished by one-
half the endowment of the University and the prospect of still further
relief made it difficult to collect either principal or interest from the
purchasers of University lands. Under these circumstances it would
probably have been better had the Regents simply folded their hands
and waited for a better day when the income of the University should
be on a definite and assured footing. Such, however, was not to be the
course ol' events. By 1841 the people had begun to call for a Univer-
sity. The Regents had a building in which to start one, and thc
ominous report reached them that the young men prepared for college
in the branches would be lured away to other states unless provision
was made for them at home. And so it came about that in July,
1841, the Regents formally resolved to' " authorize the organization of
the University at Ann Arbor by the appointment of a professor of
languages." It was also agreed that this personage, besides conduct-
ing the University, should maintain a preparatory school. The posi-
tion was given to George P. Williams, principal of the Pontiac branch.
Prof. XVilliams was, however, soon transferred to the chair of math-
ematics and the Rev. Joseph Whiting, of the Niles branch. was made
professor of languages. The faculty thus constituted announced itself
ready for business, and in September, l84l, six young men presented
themselves as candidates for the joys, the asperities and the rewards
of a " university " course. They were examined, and set to work in
Latin, Greek and Mathematics and thus was alma mater born.
Not an imposing infant truly! The awe-inspiring Catholepiste-
miad of Judge Woodward's imaginationg Mr. Pierce's copy of Bonn
and Berlin, had emerged into life at last as a feeble NVestern echo of
the ordinary New England college. Faint enough was the resemblance
of this establishment to its supposed German model. Its students
would probably have found themselves in deep water among the
quartanerr of a German gymnasium., and its teachers were men who
conceived it to be the beginning and end of their duty to assign and
hear lessons from a text-book, and to exercise a wholesome moral in-
fluence upon those committed to their charge. The mountains had
travailed long and had finally brought forth a-well, a. something
which proved to have in it vitality and a capacity for growth and
which, now at any rate, whatever be its defects, does not deserve to be
called either a mouse or ridiculous.
. From the foundation until the present time the essence ofthe his-
tory we are tracing can be compressed into aformula. The University
has been trying to grow into something like the stature originally im-
agined for it, and 'to do this withdut ever casting off' the swaddllng-
clothes in which its infancy was wrapped.
During the first decade of its existence the institution attained no
remarkable prosperity. Five or six new teachers were added to lts
faculty and the number of students increased steadily until 1847 when
there were nearly a hundred. After this the number fell away, but
this temporary decadence was more than made good by the establish-
ment in 1850 of the Department of Medicine, By this time however
the University was in a had condition. It had no official head, it being
thought that the possible duties of such an officer could be well
enough performed by members of the faculty acting in turns. fSuch
was, and in fact is, the German practicej. Moreover the Board of
Regents was a large and unwieldy body, only a few of whom were
disposed to take their educational duties very seriously. The few who
were so disposed found themselves powerless for good because they
could really do nothing of importance without first asking the
' The highest or graduating class ls called "prima," the next "secunda," etc.
legislature. Worse than all there had come to be feuds in the faculty
and feuds among the regents and both regents and faculty were
engaged in a gigantic feud with the students. Altogether the outlook
just at the midday of the century was depressing enough. It is not
strange, therefore, that the people in revising their constitution decided
to make some radical changes in the government of the University.
They reduced the number of the lloard from nineteen to eight and
prescribed that these should be elected by the people and vested with
greatly increased powers. It was also made their duty to elect as
soon as possible a president of the University. In August 1852 the
new regents chose for president Dr. Henry P. Tappan whose adminis-
tration begins the history of the University as an educational power in
Michigan and in the Northwest.
The Hrst president of the University, whose memory is treasured
as a precious thing by all those whoqknewl him, was a man
marvellously well adapted for the work he had to do. What was
needed, it will be observed, was not the invention of a new machine
but a man who would make the existing machine work and do what
had been expected of it. To this end of course it was necessary that
the new president should be in sympathy with the ideas which 'had
been embodied in the Michigan law. Dr. Tappan was in sympathy
with them. He was fresh from a study of the educational ' systems of
Europe and had come home full of enthusiasm for the system of
Prussia. He saw in Michigan a good field to put into practice ideas
that were dear to him. But what was needed ?
The German university is founded upon the idea of freedomg
Lehrfreiheit and Lernfreiheit, liberty for teacher and liberty for
learner,-those are the two pillars which support the arch. But ot'
these pillars the Michigan institution at that time knew but little.
Dr. Tappan found the students of the Literary Department housed
in dormitories and subject to surveillance at the hands of professors and
of sotcalled "monitors" selected from their own number. Life was
regulated for them as for schoolboys. They were required to do this
and forbidden to do that and violation of the rules was visited with
petty penalties. Their hours for study were prescribed and they were
required to attend prayers twice each day, the first time at half past
five or six o'clock in the morning. Their course of study was a four
ylears' curriculum of text book work without elasticity and without
liberty of choice before or after entering the University. Passing from
students to faculty, the situation was hardly better. The atmosphere
was unfavorable to scholarship and therefore unfavorable to the
highest kind of academic teaching. The scholar, all intent upon
intellectual problems, feels himselfgalled and wasted by the functions
of a disciplinarian or a schoolmaster. The teacher, whose art at its
highest consists in imparting his own intellectual life to his pupil, can
not thrive if the relation between himself and the pupil is one of
constraint or aloofness. More than this, at the time we speak of the
Regents had fallen into the practice of appointing teachers, not with
reference to their scholarship or professional ability, but with reference
to their church connection. An effort had been made to maintain a
balance among the religious denominations of the State and of course
it would have been but a short step further to insist upon a religious
qualification for all teachers.
It would certainly be wrong to say that with the arrival of Dr.
Tappan the reign of complete liberty was at once inaugurated.
Neither the students nor the people were prepared for that and no one
knew better than Dr. Tappan the vast difference between a German
university and the one under his care. But he could at least set about
lessening that difference and so prepare the way for future development
in what he felt to be the right direction. This he did and did
energetically. I-Ie began by insisting that appointments to the faculty
should be made solely with reference to scholarship and professional
ability. In the course of a decade he had called about him a corps of
teachers, which had perhaps no superior in the countryg teachers
whose work and intiuence will remain pernianently associated with
the history of the institution. He also commenced loosening the grip
ofthe New England tradition. The dormitories were abolished and
with them passed away the necessity as well as the possibility of the
system of espionage that had been in vogue. Morning prayers were
put at a reasonable hour and afternoon prayers dispensed with.
WVithal the president took pains that students should themselves know
the basis and grounds of' the new policy. In his conversations with
them, in his public addresses. i'n pamphlets and in reports, he
commenced a systematic education of' students and public as to what
the University should be and become. With regard to courses of'
study there was a great disparity between what the new president
wlshed and what he found possible. His desire was that the
undergraduate studies should be simply preliminary to entrance upon
university work proper. He saw that these studies afforded
substantially the same training as those ofa German gymnasium.
Early in his administration a " University Course " was talked of and.
later was actually offered. But few however cared to take it. The
American idea of' a four years college course leading to the bachelor's
degree as a linality was too firmly fixed. The authorities therefore had
before them this alternative: XVhether to weaken and shorten the
undergraduate course in the hope of inducing students to remain and
prosecute higher studies after its completion, or whether to strengthen
the course in the hope that time would at last render practicable that
which was then impossible. Dr. Tappan and his colleagues chose the
latter course and beyond all doubt chose wisely.
But the most important single act of Dr. Tappan's administration
was, probably, the establishment oi' the scientilic course. The
importance of' this act consists in the fact that it committed the
University thirty years ago to a solution of what has now come to be
one of' the burning educational problems of the day. The question is
this: Is it best to exact the same line of preparation from all
candidates who desire to pursue a college course?, Hitherto the best
American colleges have answered this question in the affirmative.
They have said to the world in effect: "If you want a liberal
education, the best there is going, then get up your Greek and Latin
and come this way. If you desire something else, go elsewhere."
But now these institutions llnd themselves in more or less ot' trouble.
A pressure is being brought to bear, especially upon Harvard, to remit
Greek as a sine qua non for admission. The signs are that this
pressure will not be resisted much longer. But when Greek goes, the
principle goes. The theory of a patrician education to he insisted
upon for all who wish to "get the bestl' will have collapsed and it
will then be a still easier step to admit students who know no Latin,
or nolalgebra. And then the embarrassing question ofa degree will
arise. Will Harvard ever confer the degree of B. A. upon men who
know no Greek or Latin? There are historical objections to such a.
course which can not be argued down. To give the same degree to
one, who has spent four years upon natural science and to one who has
given his time to Latin and Greek is simply to make the degree itself
ridiculous. But what will the alternative be ? Either no degree at all
or a plurality ot' degrees. The former, however rational in itself, is
probably out of the question. The latter is the policy ot' the
University ot' Michigan. The objections to that policy, or at least to
the arrangelnents that have grown out of it in Ann Arbor, are indeed
serious both in theory and in practice. There is little reason for
supposing, and none at all for hoping, that those arrangements stand
for a flnalty. Meanwhile the system has its undouhted advantages.
It silences popular clamor and disarins the criticism of all one-sided
theorists. It enables the University to repel with irresistible logic the
charge that it is the exponent of an exclusive, or worn-out education.
It puts the several different kinds of education in fair and open
competition with each other. Time will tell which has the most
vitality and the most efficacy as an educational instrument. Our
posterity will be grateful for the very experiment we are making.
In 1863 Dr. Tappan severed his connection with the University.
He had found the institution weak and left it strong in the affections
of the people. The roll ofits students and its faculty had been trebled
in size. The School of Engineering had been established in 1855, that
of Law in 1859. The University had acquired the leading place among
the educational institutions of the West. During the presidency of
Dr. Haven it continued steadily prosperous. As the number of
students increased expenses likewise increased until the University
could no longer live upon the income of its endowment and the fees
of its students. President Haven appealed to the Legislature for
relief and obtained it. Since 1867 the Legislature has given to the
University in the form of special appropriations, including the
proceeds ofthe twentieth-of-a-mill tax first levied in 1873, about a
million dollars. Such a sum, representing the attitude of ten
successive legislatures would seem to indicate that the people of
Michigan believe in their University and propose to stand by it. And
this certainly is as it should be. It is better for the individual to pay
for his education than to receive it as a gift and the same is true of a
people. If the University is not doing what the fathers intended,
then it rests ultimately with the people so to change it that it shall
fulfill its high destiny. On the other hand if it is already, as its
friends believe, in a considerable measure fulfilling that destiny, then
the support of it is one of the best investments which an intelligent
people can possibly make through the medium of taxation.
In 1869 President Haven resigned his office and for the next two
years the affairs of the University were ably administered by Dr.
Frieze as Acting President. During this brief interregnum two steps
were taken which were of importance for the kind of history we are
here tracing. These were: The admission of women to the University
and the announcement that henceforth the graduates of approved
high schools would be received into the freshman class without
examination. The admission of women was by no means a new
question. As early as 1858 several young women had applied for
admission to the University and been refused. Regents, faculties and
president were all opposed to itg it would work a "revolution in the
management and conduct of the institution and would not be for the
interests either of the University or of the young women themselves.""'
But the matter began to be discussed by the people, the cause of the
women gained ground and in 1867 the Legislature expressed the
" deliberate conviction that the high objects for which the University
of Michigan was organized would never be fully attained until women
should be admitted to all its rights and privileges." The next
Legislature reiterated this opinion and asked that provision be made
by the Regents for the instruction of women. And then' one day in
January, 1870, the Regents discovered and recorded the discovery in a
resolution " that no rule existed in any of the statutes for the exclusion
from the University of any person possessing the requisite literary and
moral qualifications." That part of the population thus somewhat
vaguely alluded to, lost no time in claiming their rights. They came
and kept coming and now they are as a fact in nature. " Co-education,"
as the question is still understood and.debated by saltwater greybeards
is for us a profoundly uninteresting question. It would not be worth
While to mention again the dire predictions which the step occasioned,
and which time has persistently refused to verify. The Legislature of
1867 were entirely right in saying that the admission of women to the
University was demanded by the very nature of the institution.
Whatever duties the State may have in the matter of providing
educational facilities, certainly apply to the one sex as much as to the
other. The question then was: Should the people of Michigan
maintain two universities, one for men and one for women ? If so,
'I' The substance of a resolution of the Regents passed in September 1858.
why? To this question no answer could be given which did not
at once resolvexitself into a falsehood or a prejudice. " There is no sex
in science," is an oft-quoted proposition which, so far as the tribunal
of logic is concerned, settles the whole matter irrefutably. That the
Germans have not yet settled the matter as we have is only another
evidence of the familiar fact that prejudice may be stronger than
The other step above referred to, the admission " on diploma " of
the graduates of approved high schools, might at first seem an
unimportant matter. It was however, far from unimportant. It
involved a practical realization of the old idea of the branches. It
closed the broken circuit in the educational system of the state and
established a relation which has grown more and more valuable both
to the schools and to the University.
The history of President Angell's administration which began in
1871 can here be hardly even summarized. The change, the
development has been enormous. New buildings have been erected,
new departments of instruction founded, laboratories equipped, the roll
of teachers doubled and the library more than trebled in size. The
President of the University is one of the best-known men in the State
and through his tireless efforts the institution over which he presides
has become more and more firmly intrenched in the good-will of the
people. From the point of view of this narrative the most important
events that have happened during this period are the lengthening of
term and the raising of standards in the Professional Schools and the
extensive introduction of the principle of elective studies in the
Department of Science, Literature and the Arts. The studies of the
senior year were make elective in 1873, and in 1878 the present " credit
system " was adopted. What that system is and how it works need
not be set forth here. It was adopted in accordance with the policy
of liberty and expectations were cherished that it would result in more
independent and more solid work on the part of students. These
expectations have not been disappointed, but nevertheless the credit
system as now organized certainly has its defects. Chief of these is
the tendency it seems to invite to work for credits instead of for
knowleclgeg to dispersion of effort instead of concentration, to the
pursuit ofa large number of heterogeneous subjects some of which are
chosen not because they are especially desired but because they
"count " toward graduation. To obviate these evils and to accomplish
various good ends the so-called university system was established in
1882. In the development and extension ot' this arrangement and in
the improvement of facilities for study under it, lies, it would seem
the great goal of our future progress. As time passes, we may expect
that the line will be distinctly drawn between University Work and
work preparatory to the University. Where this line should fall for
practical purposes may continue for some time a difllcult question.
But drawn it must be sooner or later. In theory it ought to pass
through the point so beautifully located the other day by Professor
Peabody in his admirable festival sermon at Harvard. A student is
ready for the university when he " ceases to look upon study as an
obligation and begins to look upon it as an opportunityll It would be
dillicult to state the matter more admirably. University work should
be dominated by the sense -that study is an opportunity to be eagerly
accepted and made the most of. The preparatory course should be
dominated by the sense that study is an obligation to be faithfully
performed as the teacher directs. Liberty to pursue the studies of
one's choiceg facilities for pursuing them to any desired extent,
opportunity to associate with able scholars who will impart not only
knowledge of facts but also the method and the spirit of their
respective sciences,-this is a university from the student's point of
view. An association of scholars ready to give, and provided With all
needful facilities for giving, higher instruction in their several
specialties to those who really desire, and are prepared to receive such
instruction-this is a university from the teacher's point of view.
As we look carefully at alma mater with this ideal before our eyes,
who does not see that she is already well on the way toward becoming
a true university in the highest and best sense of the word ? And who
does not also see that before reaching that position she has still a
goodly distance to travel ? V
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S, ,- 'f
A FARCICAL COMEDY
IN ONE ACT.
ny ALFRED HENNEQUIN.
Pnon-Essen ARTHUR PRETTIMAN .................................... An earnest teacher.
JAMES MIDDLETON ................... ..... Pr Qfessorkv assistant. In love.
EDMUND PRETTIMAN ..... ...... Pr ofessorks son. A silly boy.
JOHN STEDMAN ........ ........... A practical widower.
RALPH FIREBALL .... .... A n ardent lover.
MARIA SMITH ....... .... ........................... A m aiden lady.
LUCY PRETTIMAN ................ ...-- .... Professm-'s dauphler. A modern Miss.
MRS. EMMA CONWAY ...... .. ..... ..................... A charming widow.
Mas. EMILY Wrrnnow ..... ........ - -Q---In the market.
ADDIE Wrrlmow .......................................... ... ..... ........ So sweet I
The scene is laid in Ann Arbor.
A drawing-room at Professor Pretliman's house. In the reara
common school-room black-board on which is written :
" Not to know love is not to live ! "
As the curtain rises, Middleton is seen reclining in an arm chair.
He islreading. After a while he rises and walks up and down the stage
in deep meditation. He often consults the book and appears to be
memorizing something. He makes sudden stops and carries his right
hand to his heart, assuming very sentimental, and tragic airs. After a
time he stops infront of a chair ,- gives it a look of deep aiection, and
finally falls on his knees before it, as if in an ecstasy of love. He rises,
and faces the audience. '
Dress: A modern dude. Age 25.
1 With satisfactiong Yes, that wasn't bad! QSighs.l But what I
need, to perfect myself in the-art of love-making, is a. live model to
practice on. It ls my experience that a chair is an unsatisfactory thing
to make love to., To be sure, I have tried a dress-makerls dummy:
but even dress-makers' dummies are, as a rule, cold and unresponsive.
Now, if she were only here, and I had the courage . . . CWith
resolution.J Come, come! I must not forget that very important item
in to-day's lesson. COonsults the book.j Ah! here it is! CReads.J
"Before falling at a young lady's feet, do not forget to pull up your
pantaloons at the knees, so as to avoid any possible accident to the
seams." QiSpeaking.l Yes, I fully appreciate the recommendation.
It might no longer be an Kneesy position. fWalks up and down the
stage.J A year ago, who would believe it ?-after twenty lessons only,
-Professor Prettiman engaged me as his assistant! CWith prideg
Assistant to the eminent Prof. Prettiman : The discoverer of the Art and
Science of love-making! Oh, what an art! . . . QMechanicallg.J
Individual and private affairs conducted at ,home on most reasonable
terms. Perfect success guaranteed, in every case without regard to
race, color, or previous condition of servitude. Desperate cases a.
specialty. To have discovered such an art is immortality l ! l ! CS'its in
arm-chair, left front, and studies, making numerous gestures.l
ENTER LUCY 1'RE'rTrMAN.
Dress .- Most coquett-ish. Age 18.
Illiddleton does not, at first, notice her. She walks up behind him
and looks at him with great tenderness. After a moment she coughs.
Middleton starts, rises and faces her.
CSimpering.J I . . . beg your pardon, Mr. Middleton, I
thought my father was here.
The Professor, Miss Prettilnan, has gone to Mrs. XVithrow's to
attend a private case 5 one that requires his personal attention. A case
of protracted love: very rare, the parties are married, I believe.
CAs4Jde.J I wish we were! CAloud.J And when do you expects
I do not know g I have been directed to instruct the pupils in the
art this evening.
Indeed! fAside.j He needs a little coaching himself, I think.
CAloud.J And pray, Mr. Middleton, what is the subject for to-day's
QEmbarrassed.j Why, ahem! K-k-osculation, Chapter IV,
Oh, Ahem! Kosculation. And what is that?
C0onfused.J It is the' . . . really Miss Prettiman I was just
attacking paragraph 8 when you entered. I know what the thing is,
you know . . . but . . . ah, I couldn't very well define it!
Perhaps you can illustrate it. '
tflonsulting book.J But it requires two persons.
Well, we are two persons. CAside.J And not likely to be one
unless he shows a little more spirit.
Why, so we are! I . . . I l1adu't noticed that before.
Let me see the book, ftakes the book and readsj " Chapter 4. The
proposal, its theory and practice. Paragraph 8. Do not fall on
your knees too soon." fSpeaking.7 You have mastered that paragraph,
havenft you, Mr. Middleton ? fReads.J "Watch for the right
opportunity, and do not ever attempt it when the young lady is
standing. 05710 takes a chair, brings it close to Middleton and sits in it.
.Reads.J "Endeavor to bring it about that the youug lady's hand
hangs by the side of her chair." 0S'lze lets her left hand hang down and
fumbles with Middletonks coat-tail. Speaking :J Well, Mr. Middleton ?
fShecpishly.J Well, Miss Prettiman.
I thought it took two persons.
ENTER MARIA SMITH.
Dress .- Like a ybung girl of 16. Age 45.
The others do not notice her,- She stands, looking on, at the right
rear door. '
fLucy continues :D The book says you should take my hand.
tHe timidly takes her handg-that you should press it. It does not say
how hard, Ceonsulting bookj but you needu't he afraid of crushing it.
Now you fall on your kneesg tHe does so,J-utter deep sighs, tHe
utters deep sighsg-press my hand to your heart. Clie does so.J The
young lady rises 9 tShe rises, Middleton remaining on his knees, holding
her hartds.J Oh! you rise too, Mr. Middleton. fHev'ises.j You fold
me in your arms and say-
C Wtth warmth, holding Lucy in his arms.j O, Lucy, Lucy ! I love
ou! Ilove ou!!!
CAside, her head resting on his shouldcvnj At last!
CA! the door.l Ahern! Ulfiddteton and Lucy start. They draw
fSpeaking 'very toud.J Repeat this exercise six times every
morning in your room alone, .Miss Prettiman, until you have
perfected yourself in it--Ah, Miss Smith !
0S?ueetty.j Come in, Miss Smith, we were just practicing
paragraph 8. lAside.J Hateful old thing! Going through the
motions you know, ha, ha !
Cflwkwardtyl. Yes,-just practicing paragraph 8,-going through
the motions, you know, ha! ha !
. Oh, I thought you were practicing the whole chapter, and going
.through the emotions,-he! he!
Clmpatientlyg-I don't see, Mr. Middleton, why you or I should
be called upon to explain our .... , doings to Miss Smith.
tfioing to rear door.J I leave you with that charming creature. Hb
Jlfaria, before lea11ing.J Take care of your emotions, Miss. Smith !
Q Brit Lucy-rear.
M ARI A. ,
CAs the door eloses.J The silly thing! CAseumes suddenly a 'very
sentimental airy-goes to Jliddletomj Mr. Middleton, what chapter
are you studying-now ?
Q Who has been pretending to ready Chapter IV.
The proposal! What an inspiring subject! QS'he draws closer to
Illiddleton. Ile recoilsg
tAwkwardly.J A diflicult subject, Miss Smith.
Not at all! I know all about it. You begin by tearing your hairy
Ml lm I, wI'oN.
fPretending to consult the book.J You are mistaken, Miss Smith.
The Professor says- I
Clnterruptinyj I tell you I know all about it-by experience.
For instance, if I were going to propose to you
fFleeiug.j But, you know the old proverb, Miss Smith. "Man
proposes --." I .
Clnterruptingj I should approach you like this-
with outstretched armsg and, in a voice quivering
iff'2.','f7j,,'jg':4 with the emotion which I strove in vain to suppress,
I should cry-
kffl CShe has continued to advance towards Middleton
N 4 with outstretched armsf he recalling towards the left
rear door. The door opens. Middleton steps to one side. Maria, un-
able to restrain her imgietuosity, jjalls in Edmund P1-ettiman's arms, as
he enters. .She continues to Edmund with a sudden change of tone.J
You little idiot!
, ENTER EDMUND PEETTIMAN.
Dress : Like a boy of 14. Age 19.
C He dtsengages himself from M'aria's embrace and fa
near the door. Jlliddleton fans him with his book. Jlfaria goes to one
lls in a chair
side and tries to blush.J .
I did not hurt you, Prettiman, did I?
fWith a foolish laugh.j Oh, no!
CAside-sweetly.J I really believe I kissed him.
Poor fellow l
QA sudden knock at the rear oor. J
to take a book, goes to right front, sits down and pretends to read. Ed-
mund goes to right rear corner, sits down and twirls his thumbs. Md-
d Thei all start. Jllaria hastens
dleton opens the left rear door.J
. ENTER JOHN STEDMAN AND MRS. EMMA CONXVAY.
Dress : The former in a matter-ofqfact manner. Age 35.
The latter, the height of fashion. Age 30.
' fC'oming forward.J We are not too late, are we? Is the lesson
No, Mr. Stedman. Pray take a seat.
All rlg11t,al1 right! There is no special hur1'y,but I wouldn
miss a single lesson. l,TaIces a newspaper, sits down at the right and
reads. J r
CGoing to 1l!aria.j Oh-h-h-h. My de-ar Miss Smith! How-w
W-w do ye do ?
CSharply.j Very well, thank you, Mrs. Conway. Ufery sweetlyq
And how is your husband? Cllfidcllcton looks curiously at Mrs. Con-
way, and tries to restrain a laugh. Maria adds :J Oh, excuse me! I
had forgotten you were divorced from Mr. Conway.
CAside.J The wretched old maid! lGoes to Jlliddletonq Why is
it that marriage has such a sunning influence on some people ?
That's the effect of storms.
Un his corner, lwirling his thumbs,-aside.J No, she didn't hurt
me, but she did kiss me.
CRising and going to 1lIaria.J I hope you feel smart this evening,
Miss Smith ?
lLooking lovingly at him and as U answering her own tlzoughts.J
Oh, yes, I do, I do ! ! ! iStedman looks at her euriouslyq
iTo Middlelonq See how lovely she tries to look, just because she
is talking to a man! '
iBluntly to Maria.J Now what is the matter with you, Miss
lTo Sledman.J Oh, awake me not from so sweet a dream ! ! ! ! I
am lost in an ecstasy of heavenly though-ts ! ! ! ! I soar! ! ! !
Eye-sore, eh! Donlt be too hard on yourself, Miss Smith.
CAs if suddenly awakening from a dreamnl What you need Mr
Stedman, is a wifeg one who could be a. mother to your dear little
tBluntly.J You could, eh ? Ulfaria nods a0ir1nati'vely.J
CAsidein his corner.j No, she didn't hurt me, but she did kiss
A sharp ring at the door bell.
fJoyfully.J Ah ! tlmt's tl1e P1'ofessor's ring!
CR'isiny.J My papa is coming! ! !
c ARTHUR PRETTIMAN, MRS. EMILY WITHROWV,
Miss ADDIE WLTHROW.
Dress the Professor. A military man in civilian clothes.
Age 55 His hair is white and cut Zz la Pompadour. Long
Mrs With ng costume. Age
row: A rich widow's mourni
Addie Withrow: Very plain attire. Aye 17.
, 'S As the door opens Professor Prettiman is seen ceremoni-
, moustaches waxed at the ends.
ll it .
ly 'F '
'la p ously ushering in the ladies.
sm ' 1'Ro1-wassolv..
C With great dignity.p Good eveningladies and gentlemen fTh
all bow together in a peculiar manner. Edmund is looking up in the
professor's face as if in love. P- ' "
mfessoi continues to Edmund J Stud
yourlesson, sirg you'll never know how to make love. fEdmund goes
to the right front, sits down and twirls his thumbs. Continues, to Mrs.
Wilhrowg It was I, my dear Mrs. Withrow, who taught them to bow
in that elegant French man ner. fPedantically.J The first step in the
art, my dear Mrs. Withrow, is to be able to bend the spinal column
gracefully. CTo the otbersj I will be ready in u few moments. Pray
be seated and review what I have written on that most important
tTheg produce books similar to 1iIicldlclon's,' take seats in various
places. The Professor leads 1lh's. Wtthrow to left front. She sits
down. The Professor stands, looking at his pupils. IIe continues, go-
ing to IiIaria.J Miss Smith, what wus that particular gesture intended
to illustrate ?
A womuu's loving embrace, Professor. CTheg all laugh silently ,-
Edmund especiallyg .
tAsiole.J No, she didn't hurt me, but she did kiss me!
tTo Jlaria.l Such at kiss, Miss Smith, would he too-spasmodic.
This is the nuture of a. womun's kiss.
Qlilaria shows great delight. She draws near the professor. Ile
continues.-J No, Miss Smith, not you. QTo Edmundj Come here,
sir! Let me give you u womanls kiss. C.1fI1'fCt sulks.y
tApproaehing.y Oh, I know, papa! CLoolcs at ZlIaria.J
CiSleverely.l Whut, sir! fPlaces Edmund in a peculiar posttiorul
Do not move: it will not hurt you! Mb Maricuj Observe, Miss
Smith! Lib the others.J Note well how I do it. fOn second thought.J
Come closer, so that you may note every detail. fThe,y form a half
circle around Edmund. Continues, pedanticcillgq It is the love that
is in a. kiss that gives it its sweetness.
ALL. flilvcept the Professor-.J
Chapter IV, paragraph 8.
Readyl? tHe kisses Edmund on the forehead. Continues! Ladies
and gentlemen, resume your places, and meditate on what I have
written on that important subject.
lResuming her plaee.j I ought to have had that kiss.
- Cigtanding near lllrs. Withrow.J You were telling me, my dear
,Mrs. Withrow, that the young man in question is deeply in love with
your daughterg that you even think she has married him secretly?
I really do not know, Professor. He acts so strangely, and so does
tPedantieallg.J Does he let his eyelids drop when he meets your
daughter? Does he turn suddenly deadly pale and then blush to the
tip of his ears? Is he thin and haggard ? Do his manners denote a
certain absent-mindedness? Does he often look at her like this ? .tHe
assumes a most ridiculous love-sick expression. All the seholarsfcopy
the expression, and retain it.J
He doesn't look-quite so sweet, Professor.
CiSbberly.j Oh, ho! It's not a common case then ! tHe walks up
and down the stage, suddenly notices the love-sick expression all the
scholars have retained. He looks at them critically, and adds, approv-
ingly.J Very good! very good, indeed! l l You may now take a rest.
C They all give a deep sigh and resume dnatural expression. The Pro-
fessor borrows Stedman's book, remains in the rear and is apparently
looking up a certain point. 17ze others are silently talking togetherq
fTo Addiej Have you ever kissed, Miss Addie ?
CTimidly.J Yes. CAside.J My husband 3 poor Fireball !
ALL. Ufazcept the Professor.J
Oh! CProfessor starts as if suddenly awaking ,' comes forward.
They all pretend to study.j
CTo Mrs. Withrowg A very peculiar case! One that calls for
most grave meditation! tHe sits down close to Jllrs., Withrow and
bzlries his head in his hands. Jlfiddleton leaves slily.J
Exit Dhddleton, rear.
Czlfter a while the Professor rises. They all watch him eagerly. He
continues to Mrs. Withrow, most pedantically.j My dear Madam, there
are certain rules under which all the possible cases of love-making
must fall. The first law of love is, all must love. Remember this,
Madam, love controls the destinies of nationsg love is the master of
all artsy it is the emblem of eternity! fPauses, striking an attitude,
to watch the eject of his speech.j
ALL. fExcept the Professor and Ms. Withrow.J
Chapter IV 4 paragraph 8. 4
tDreamingly.J Poor Fireball! fAloud.j What is love?
, MARIA. .
QRising and going to Addie,-Iragically. They all form a semi-
circle around them.J Girl, do you know ? Listen! CThey all put up
both hands lo lhclr ears.y That sun against whose melting beams the
winter cannot stand, that self'-sublirriing slumber that wrestles down
the giant: that concentrated joy or woe, that passion which aspires or
despairsg that which sees what no eye can see, which hears what no
car can hear, that which mocks all sorrows but its own, that which
like fire cannot subsist without continual food to devour, which ceases
to exist as soon as it ceases to hope or fear, that is love! Love is
heaven, and heaven is love! ! !
QThey all resume their places, repealing mr'chanically.j
" Love is heaven, and heaven is love !"
' CTO Mfl7'ia.J You ure very restless this evening, Miss Smith. QTO
all.J Ladies and gentlemen, we shall now begin to-day's exercises.
Mb libs. Willa-ow.j Plensejoin with your daughter in the class exer-
CAll scholars rise and stand in a line. The professor continues in a
loud voice : A'I"rENTION ! ! CThey all look like soldiers on paraole.5
Qffoming forward.J Papa, shall I show Miss Addie how to do it if
she does not understand 'I
If I need your assistance, sir, I shall let you know. Resume your
place. CHe conlinues, pedanticallyg Before we proceed with to-dayls
subject, we will, ladies and gentlemen, review some of the elementary
principles of the art, as explained in my text-book. fSaddenl,y assum-
ing a love sick expression-All the scholars retaining the military posi-
lMcchanically.l, Sentimental love!
C Looking savagely at themg And this one.
Ardent, glowing love!
lLooktny downcast.5 And this one ?
Good! Very good ! Let all the class go through the same ordeal.
Attention ! CSoldters on pararleq First expression ! CTltey look love-
siekj Very good! f17zey resume the military positional Second ex-
pression! fTlLey look sauayely at hirn.J Very good! CTltey resurne
the military positional Third expression. tTltey look downcast.J
Very good ! QThey retain the last expressionq
lCominyforwarcl.J Papa, at what age does one begin to love ?
, Pnornsson. 1
At the dote-age. Resume your place! Attention! fThey allre-
sume a military expression. Professor conttnuesj Please come forward,
Miss Smith, and assume the expression which personifies pure, inno-
cent love,-one that beiits a modest young lady.
Ullaria stepa forward and does as told. The professor looks at her
critically, and adds, while correct-ing her atlitudej That is reasonably
well done, Miss Smith. Your head a little more to one sideg there! Oh!
do not move! fiS7te retains the attitude and errpressiortj Mr. Stedman,
what did I say, in yesterduy's lesson, of vital importance to widowers ?
Qlleeiting like a school-boy.J Never to forget that women like cour-
age, force and ambition in man 5 that men like Clocking at Ilfaria, who
retains the above stated expressloraj devoted affection in women 5-that
QPrompting.J That the aflect.ions--
' STEDMAN-. -
That the aflections of young ladies should be undermined 3 of wid-
ows should be carried by storm.
How about old maids ? '
CLooking at Maria.j In the case of an old maid, besiege the fort
and wait for an unconditional surrender. '
Chapter IV., paragraph 8.
Q CNoise of voices heard outside, rear. All start.J
fAside.p Oh,'it's Fireball!!! lTliey have dispersed in various
places. The professor goes to rear door, opens it, looks outside. Noise
has ceascd.J '
I ' PROFESSO R.
Nothing! It sounded like the voice of an angry lover or jealous
husband. CNotices the dU?'erent groups the scholars have formed, adds
suddenly, to all.J Oh, do not move! Chance has placed you most ad-
mirably! Now ladies-and gentlemen, the critical phase of to-day's
lesson has come! Follow well my instruction. The time for actual
kissing has come! Do not forget what I say in my text book on this
subject,-one that sends a thrill of ecstucy to the very heart! Un a
loud voice.J First attitude! CThey all put their hands behind their
backs and bend forward ,- that is: Stedman toward lllrs. Conway ,-
Jllrs. lVithrow toward Addieg Maria toward Edmundf and juice versa.
The professor goes to them and corrects the positions, adding :J Mr.
Stedman, your head a little more to one side. A A
But, professor, it hurts my neck!
Oh, never mind that, Mr. Stedman : the very first requisite forsuc-
cessful love-making is ability to endure pain. C729 libs. Conwayj Pout
your lips out, a trifle more. fTo AD-s. Wlthrow.J You are charming,
Madam! Uh Acldieg Do not blush, child: it will only be a mother's
kiss. CTO Jlfariaj Wliat grace! You are certainly the most promis-
ing of all my scholars. tflb l3flmancl.J Remember, sir, it will be a
woman's kiss. fTo all.j Ready ! Remember. when I say " one,"
stretch out your arms toward one another, like this 5 when I say "two,"
draw your arms back, closing your fists, as if you intended to leap,
when I say " three,'l bring back both hands forcibly to your hearts 5
when I say " kiss," fall in one another's arms. Ready! ' fVer,y loud.J
One! fThey do as told.J Two! fThey clo as tolcl above.J Three!
C They do as told above. Pause-.Professor looks all them critically,
then adds :D Oh, what an art mineis! To have invented such an art
is immortality!!! Attention, now, for the word " Kiss"!
ENTIQH LUCY PRETTIMAN. .
fEnters without being seen and goes behind the blackboard. Mean-
while the professorXconiemplatcs his scholars, forgelllng to say " Kiss."J
CPeepin,0 at the side of black-boarfl.J Kiss!!! fTheyfall in one
anothers' arms. Jlfaria embraces Edmund most lovingly. The profes-
u19.aL..-A.. .nn Aa.,
4-s'- gk- - - A , K
.f 'T' ', - "Na g
. ' ' Kiss!! --
sor hastens to tear him away from Maria's warm embrace. Lacy adds,
rapidly :J The cook will turn off the gas in a moment: I wonder
what kind of love-making there will be in the dark !
ENTER RALPH FIREBALL.
, CHis appearance is that of a ball. Dress: Glowing colors. Age
120. Ile rushes about the stage in an excited manner, flourishing two
pistols. All the others rush about the stage, 'wild with fear.j
Where is my wife ? where is she ?
Fireball! ! ! my husband ! ! ! what will mamma say ? ! ! !
Where is she'?! Where is she l-'?! ! !
-Oh, the man, the man who follows Addie! ! ! CThe gas goes out-
Screaming and rushing about the stage, Fireball heard above the others,
saying : U Where is she?! Where is she ? I ! !
CHe appears at the left rear door, holding a lighted lamp. Light is
1. The professor, holding Mrs. Withrozu in his arms, has concealed
himself behind an arm-chair.
2. Addie Withrow has fainted on the sofa .- Edmund is on his
knees before her, and is fanning her with his book.
3. libs. Conway has also fainted, in a chair. Stedman leans over
the back of the chair, and holds her head in his hands.
4. Jlfaria is on her knees in the center of the stage, lifting up her
hands imploringly, towards Fireball.
5. Fireball stands over Maria, tragically, pointing one pistol at
her, and the other at Edmund. Ife looksfuriouslg at Addie.
6. Middleton is at the door, holding the lamp. Lucy has gone to
him, and is resting her head on his shoulder. Pause.
CSuddenly.J Kiss. '
CThey all revive, and several smacking kisses are heard, as the cur-
tain goes down.J
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' Before reading what is this year edited under the head of " Per-
sonalities," we would kindly ask our readers to take notice of a few
words of information. It has always been customary to conceal the
name of the Grind Editor of the UN1vmzsi'rv PALLADIUM. This is
no longer the case. As you have noticed, the names of allthe editors,
with their departments, are given at the beginning of this edition.
Our name appeared with the rest. To try to conceal it would there-
fore be folly. All we have to offer is that everyone who has received a
" personality 'l has, in our opinion, at least deserved it. Some we have
" favored " because we liked tl1em,and thought they might gain by it,
others we have " favored" because we do not like them, and have
taken this opportunity to make fun of them. We ask no forgiveness.
For the cuts of this department we are indebted to our friend, Mr.
A. J. Rummler, of Detroit.
l WVe present our instantaneous picture of our
much beloved Professor, T. M. Cooley, taken on
, June 17, 1886. On this occasion he was explaining
, i ,pf " ' how various causes so lengthened out some public
L, exercises at Lansing, on the Tuesday preceding,
J , ,' that he could not be present to conduct an exami-
' W ' : nation. Among other causes was a crying baby,
M' 1 6- "evidently a first one,and so awkwardly held,that
"lk ,, 'Z it was no wonder that it cried." The picture was
4' J taken just as Judge Cooley exclaimed : " I knew
that I could hold that baby' better than the mother, and I sort of felt it
my duty to go and hold it, but had to restrain myself, being on the
.' - TQ. the left you may see, in one of his favorite atti-
tudes, Geo. S. Morris, our well-known Professor of
Philosophy. His has been at well-rounded career,
and whatever cares he may have endured have left
no traces upon his kindly features. He is to be seen
at his best in his class-room, when, demonstrating to
his pupils the utter absurdity of both the Abstractly
Subjective and Abstractly Objective attitudes, he
works himself into some such position as this, in
which our artist has caught him. What sentences then flow from his
lips! How work the pens of his pupils! But when, emerging from
the attitude of absolute negation, he proceeds to prove the security of
the Subjective-Objective attitude,-then, words fail us,-but his ap-
proach inspiration! How that tall stool quivers with his emotion ! It
is given to few men to exemplify in their lives their teachings-yet in
yours, Professor, we think we see the reflection of'those ideas and pre-
cepts iu which your philosophical lectures abound. Surely one would
think you have attained to that state sought alike by the Philosophers
of the Porch and of the Garden. Yours seems the happy life. Not
averse to the good things of this world, you pass the days in scholastic
pursuits and scholarly meditation, respected and beloved by all who
know you. To you we would apply that line of him who, parvus eul-
tor of philosophy. was yet a true philosopher, " .Zhteger vitwi'
z, l' -
If. , fl'
4 his ,-
'ii i s
is Qu Let us step into the campus. Here is a
.V.- 4 1 stone building, its surface is covered with large
stones. If it is not a stone building we can at
N ff' least find a few stones on it. This building did
X f- not grow like asparagus and roses. It does not
-'jf take food of any kind. It does not see or feel
ffm as we enter it. Let us go into room 24. Here
" ' I WT' are some rocks. Probably they do not see or
' ,, L feel, but they are there for the benefit of our
vb - - students of Geology. These rocks are of dif-
ferent kinds. Here is the Professor, standing on the platform. He is
waiting for examination when he will examine old maps and give
credits. The Prof. also feeds and grows, and in addition he sees and feels.
In the old room once occupied by the old
Museum of the' University Qbefore his efforts to '
increase it made the present building necessaryj -
may be found in the early hours of the day, Prof.
J. B. Steere, Zoologist and Physiologist. Him the r "
artist has placed before us in an unusual attitude,
for he is usually seen sitting behind his table
almost hidden by curiosities from amphioxus to
a fragment of mastodon. There' are legends i 1
current about the Campus that Steere was formerly - -
a "snap" but present undergrads see very little '
evidence that such reports ever were true. At present one earns
every live-fifths he gets from him-such at least is the opinion of the
Board. He is a man whose interests seem centered in his study-
except for occasional coquettish dashes into politics of a prohibition
turn. A kindly man, plain and earnest,-we wish him a long term of
service with the U. of M.
'il r l ,
-A H Prof. De Pont was born at Paris. 'I-Ie carrie to this
J great country when quite youthful. A number of years
I VQFQEWA ago, Prof. De Pont was offered the chair of French in
'L' 1 A U. of M. Besides fulfilling the duties of this Professor-
f Z ship with pride for himself and the University, the
,Z Prof. has held the office of Secretary of the institution.
A',Freshman describes Mr. De Pont's abilities as a
,I teacher by saying-" I tell you Dupy is an awful good
1 r'- teacher, but Caesar! he's tough! " The picture was
A taken at the moment when the Prof. was asking this
freshman for le principle parts of Venir. W
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5118116 2-'lifter 5875 Yup
.l ack CLoquitur.l-
Well, I met her one evening last summer,
We were both on:a trip up the lakes,
There was dancing that night in the cabin,
You know what confusion that makes.
S0 after attempting a polka,
I suggested a stroll upon deck 5-
She consented and quickly I took her
Beyond the grim chaperone's beck.
The evening was perfect-with moonlight,
The crescent was young in the west,
I really began to feel spoony,-
Er-who could resist such a test?
Then I spoke of my life out at college,
And lamented semesters mispentg
And she ever so gently rebuked mc,
Then I made a great vdw to repent:
Adding soft that I ought to have some one
To act as a guide for my way,
And I hinted con spiro amorc '
'Twas a part that she only could play.
And so we exchanged lots of nonsense,
She gave me a lock of her hair,
NVhich I promised to treasure forever,-
It's now,-well I cannot tell where.
But when all the dancing was over,
We finished the evening of bliss,
By the gentlest of whispers and pledges
And the tiniest bit of a kiss.
Well, chummie, accept my best wishes,
Engaged ! and the first of our class ?
Jaek.- Hold on, boy, until I am finished,
We parted e'er that eame to pass.
But I saw her to-night-and I hurried
To ask for a waltz, or a chance
To repeat all the talk of that evening '
In 9. walk through the time ofa dance.
But she looked at me like an intruder
For a moment-and then, sir, it came-
" Now I think that I saw you last summer
But I've really forgotten your name."
I lasts cumming Ylllrhrvgmhuatns.
HE1NEMAN fin masterpiece eoursej : " Well
Professor I think, etc.-I-me myself-well, I
fx jf' know-my own opinion-etc."
Bbene in Room A. Time, Senior election.
Heineman : " Mr. Chairman I beg to be excused
from voting on this question until I have read
ff this little book through."
3 'gg-15 , ,ff3f1.g-1-
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Z L. A. BICLOUTII : When you get to be a mar-
riedlman like I am,you will amount to something.
PALLADIUM MEETING-Blakeley .- " Order must he maintained or
We'1l have to climb some one's frame."
SCENE, BEowN's DRUG S'roicE-Enter Gunn, .- 5' Is my cheek good
enough for a pack of cigarettes? " llhz B. Cwithout lookinig upjz " No."
Mr. Gunn : " Good day, Mr. Brown."
BURDICK! " I am not so fresh as I look."
WAIJISRIDGE' is getting a big boy now. He has shaken his knee-
HAYS: " Let her go G-r."
RASCI-I : " I am goinglto have a heard when I get into practice. I
shave every day now."
A DRAMA IN ONE ACT. Time, May 14, 1886, 8:30 p. m. Scene:
Heavy rain, thunder and lightning, south Ypsilanti road. Freshman,
from top of hack-a suppressed sob from within: " By the Gods!
Driver-I cannot swear-but by the Gods! Driver you're bribed, I
know your bribed! And by the Gods! if you don't take us back--darn
it my dress suit is all wet! " fExit H-1-d-n.j
SCENE I-Enter Afillard a la Edwin Booth .' " Why ! man, he doth
bestride this."- fShower of missils. Exit Millardj All cry: " Oh!
BABCOCK: " I know how to throw kisses. I'm a masher, I am."
Society for the Prevention of Flunking and Belting.
BALLINClPlR-Wilt? would like to think about it Professor.
BLAKELEY-Has o. back sent and is always prepared.
COVELL-Who studies his lessons.
CRAMIQR-Wlio had to go surveying.
HAYVIQS-WilO didn't understand it.
PITTMAN-:Dldll,t get that far.
ARNETT-VVIIO is handy with pony leaves.
MEHLHOP-Who can crust him some way.
DERBY-Who has left college.
SHIER-Wll0 always agrees with the Professor.
HICIQEY-WIIO manipulates the cribs.
GREUSEL-Who knows but can't think.
WALBRIDGE-Who is called out of the room.
GUNN-WIIO was absent last time.
WHITE-Went home to vote.
REED-WllO didnlt get back. V ,
SMITH-WHO was busy electioneering.
SHERMAN:-vVilO was helping Smith.
WILLYOUNG--Who is sure the Professor is wrong.
EDDY-WHO is sick.
CARY: " Will no one tell me what he sings?
Perhaps those plaintive numbers flow
For old, forgotten, far-off things
And battles long ago."
IQIMBALLZ " A student he-inclined to German ways.
.OLNEY 'ro Looms: After a vain attempt to flounder through a
demonstration, "You're not the only case I have known of people
talking too much with their mouths." Applause.
PROF. STEERE: "Mr. Greusel, what have you to say on this sub-
ject ?" Mr. G.: "Well, Professor, I have not studied the subject sufli-
ciently deeply to have an intelligent opinion on the question."
PROF.: " Mr. Baker, what is the weight of 1 cu. ft. of air?" Ba-
ker.--" 64.4 lbs."
HAYS: " The girls will get stuck on me, I cau't help it."
HATCII : " I tell you I'm going to amount to something." '
MEHLHOP Cat Guelph Ont.,J: " Say, Busch, I kick against paying
10 cts. for coffee on this trip. NVh:1t's the matter with the B. B. Asso-
ciation paying for this ? "
PROF. THOMAS: U Miss Brown, you may translate the next sen-
tence, ' Hier darf nicht geraucht werden! " Miss Sally Brown: " He
is not allowed."
SCENE IN Pnor. Moams' CLASS.-Prof. Morris fcalling the rolljz
" Is Mr. Bryant present?" Mr. Powell: "Present! " Prof. Morris
flocking about the room sharplyj: "Is Mr. Bryant present?" Mr.
Powell: " He is absent! ! "
MCARTHUR fat telephone, Monday eve.J: 'lHello, give me No.
1, Detroit. Hello Detroit, is that you, John. Say, what's the
matter with Miss ----, is she sick?" Answer: " No, wl1y ? " Mc-
Arthur: " Well, I wrote to her .Saturday and havn't got an answer
Titles, Medals, Offices and Distinetions. Granted to members
of the Law Department. A
CHARLES REED--First Prize: Smallest man.
W. D. DAVIS, of Indiana-Title: " The Double Faced."
W. P. DENNEY-Title: " The Great Question Asker."
J. E. PICKARD-Title: " The Silver Tongue."
SEWARD BAKER-PI'lZ0! Zwei Bier and State Senatorship.
" GRANDPA " BLACKMAN-Gllld Medal: Sweet temper.
E. W. WHIPPLE-Prize: Pounded brass panel representing " Ba-
laam's Ass " : The cheekiest man.
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F. P. WI-IITELY-Title: "Monarch of all I Surveyll'
MRS. YVHITING-051081 Acting Secretary of War."
L. E. GossMANN--Distinction: " The Bucolic.". fAlternate F. G. '
B. SYVEITZFIIQ-DlStlDCtl0ll : " The Urbane."
JACK SHEEIIAN-Office: President of the Irish Land League.
W. H. MOHRBIAN-PFlZ6 flittle brown jugl: Hardest drinker.
E. C. NOEDYKE-Title: t' The Eloquentf'
F. J. 0'BRIEN-Distinction : " The Unkempt."
F. E. DUNCAN-Leather Medal: General cussedness.
W. F. MC1fNIClII'F-OIHCGS Treasurer of Irish Land League.
J. D. MAYePolice Gazette Medal: Best Irish pugillst.
S. F. HENDERSON-Rugby Medal, tall '85: Wrestler.
J. H. INciwE1IsoN-'l'itle: " The bull headed."
HANIEE, KUHNIC AND ADAMS-Honorable mention : Neatness.
C. A. LOOMIS--Prize Cclean collarlr Best oration on the antiqui-
O. A. WILLIAMS-Title: " The Great Parliamentarlan."
E. D. BITACIC-OmCCZ Your long-sought, much-bartered-for Senior
W. T. SMITH AND J. W. M. S'1'EYVAR'1'-I'I0!l0I'8.bl6 mention :
AIlEXANDER JOIINSTON-Pl'lZe! For excellence in equity.
NICELDOSVNEY, HOXVARIJ, MANLX', DoUGLAss, STEVENS, BOYCE
AND I-RISE-To-A-POINT-OF-ORDER WILLIAMS are mentioned in order
to keep them before the public. '
From the Lawf lessl Department. Prepared especially fm'
'87'.s Palladium by A. Nonynzoas, Atlorney at Law.
THE PEOPLE vs. AVERY CLAEoRN WIIITIC, A. B., ATT'Y C25
6 Cal. 47. Held: That the name "Necessity " is a suflicient descrip-
tion of one who "knows no law."
Looms, NOIQDYKE, WIIILIABIS, et al. vs. LANV, CLASS OF '87.
Held: That mandamus will not lie to compel defendants to elect as
orator a self-constituted candidate whose only qualification is WVIND.
WE ARE THE IQIRM OF Jon AND CARTER. How do you like our
GRIFFITHS vs. EYER. 19 J. C. 27. Held: That it is not libel to
call a person " The Goddess of Liberty."
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
Euhfrri if Quill! if Enisriainmsni.
. Lvxbqally Evdrjxrjg, ,1886
FR U G RAMM E.
j PART I.
I. Overture .......... . .,,....... ....... . .cnmmmmob 0Il4'llE8'l'l'lA
il. Llvlng Pictures .........,. ...... ,...... .4.. , . . , ..
A i 2. Ma r Dolorosn
gl l. Three young men-dcjectea. dlsconsolaus. du crop.
1 2. Three young IIIBIGB-hlllil1l0ll!. hypocrltlcal, hvureuse.
C 'l'ennyson's Dream ul Fulr Women-
l. Helen of 1Toy
, 1 .una ms au er.
3' 'F U'i'l'f'V'v m
clmrmwrs 5. HOWIIIIIUIII' thuahllr.
u. Queen Eleanor.
T Mllfllxlrcl More.
ll Joan ul Am.
D Cleopnu-n's Bunquux
. lc-Selection . . ,. .... ..UNlvlmsl'rv LIE Cum
ll' Fan Drlll. . ..,.. . -.-. .. ..... ..... . .
V. Hatbrtll., .,,.. . . 1.4 . ....
I. A Romance-loldn. un- Wnnunuzwrw Dnughuvr. .... ,,. .. .. . . .
SYNOPSIS-Once upim n unw n uuuu-r luvuu a maiden. mu Ilur mllm
belrothed har la a vlnwrq men the nmulun mu nwuy nun hlfl ln u unnvenl umm-
n robber and wurun through and len lor dem by une vlmau lluumr .mul un-
Iuver killed the rubber OU no prlsonxue mum lm um um mum-r mu um un-mln
he was a llnr. Ro he mum w lllu fum sum: me mmf rl..-u l.In' mlrv un-mu.:
Lhem ull. This ls not a Crue awry , -
ll. Music-Selection ...... . . . ..,. . .. ....lJslvvusl1'vmxl- .cn
m. Manuel--rn-new Luuls xlv .. 19. wr . ' .
5 Q .- ,, ' P5
wg- ' f
K , 30'
fifvol, , U
" NVe, the undersigned, promise
.Q:j5"'Qb, ,, ya,
,g ' " to pay the amount opposite our
'ilk A, f..g,4,.,.QQ' XJ names, for the purpose of purchas-
Bfrs. r' " .Ri-I-.U .fait 'N .
gait "' '-Riff, ' ing Dr. Palmer I1 senior class hat :"
' 0.13. E. stub Aman, . . .0
,, "'52:,'f,i::,:5:'ig5 5: ,xx X .
.3,..,,:-gf,:.:1-gfgg,g5,.55,EEW-Xi I l3L,,5,g:.3:.:9 Atshleyj Cfooperj Atkinson, .01
I, X Efverj Rfeadyj XVugner, . .02
A.2711fi"1'iig?l?iEjfZ-'SWir?ag zeiiisfi if hi' ' l
" . Reverend Ktickery Bmtholomew,
' "'34:'1'2.?'Lvvl lbw 1054
C HEs'rNU'1' Dobbs Wri 'ht . TWO
Gilbert Bastidio Johnston . . . CHUMPS.
PRO1-'. MACIJPJANZ "What is wound 'P' O. E. E. S. Arndt: "A
continuity of solution."
. , 1, D' Negelspngh.
BAMl'.Ll.SS, I Negelspackl
DR. V. C. V.: " XVhnt are the zrntecedents of uren.:" Charley:
"Microeocci." " VVhat is one of the principal food-stuffs ot' meat?"
Fairbanks: " Cod Fish." " You're excused."
NEW PUnI.iCA'r1oNs: "Gibson on S mon es."
PnAc'1'1cAr. HINTS IN
How to be reinstated Mikmop'
' Dx. PALMER :-Innocence Abroad-" VVell, sir, what is your occu-
pation ?" " I'm a bur-tender." " A bar-tender, whatfs that ?"
" PETERSON, I'1l work a quiet boom for you for President, if you
will for me for Treasurer." All right, Brayton. You know we have
" MR. PRESIDENT, I rise to a point of order." "State your point
of order, Mr. Mossbacber." " I move that we nominate Shore as Ser-
geant-at-Arms by acclamation.
BEARDSLEY: " Well, nog there i
' H, .-
f if ' MW
X , -Nw.
'lwgfg is '
s no office I care for next year,
DR. FORD! " Mr. Keith let
me have your book a moment."
Keith : CIntently studying for a
quiz,J " No, thank you, Doctor,
I canft spare it."
FLE'rcHER's THANKS FOR
BEING :ELECTED PRESIDENT:
" Young men of the U. of M,
Prohibition Club, I feel much
gratiiied at the step you have
taken, and would advise you, in
the name of our cause, to corres-
pond with other clubs through-
out the State, because I look to my Alma Mater with no unconsidera-
ble pride" QCheers.J
ifijl 1 mu
ir" - .W M n
Swift'---.',:,f H I , ,g,Q?,5J"'
fftffwi H' 4 -'
' , I
' L 'vii-lf72'f-Ei.-::: -- .f vga,
f e ,i?f r 4
Y -.zue--5.5. 1111-. Y
In looking over the forms of 'l'1-In PALLADIUM as they lay before
us, we are struck by the fact that it has not been entirely the work of
our own hands, and that many of the most interesting features of the
volume have been contributed by our friends, and we take this oppor-
tunity to thank them publicly for the interest which they have mani-
fested in furthering the success of this work by their meritorious pro-
Especial thanks are due to Dr. Willard Chaney, artist of the
board, through whose untiring efforts we have been enabled to present
our readers with the bulk of the illustrations, and considering the fact
that the time allotted, Dr. Chaney was exceedingly limited, his work
is all the more appreciated by the board.
To Messrs. Hoover and Rummler we are also indebted for several
Professors Calvin Thomas and Alfred Hennequin and Messrs.
Woolley, Greusel and the Historians of the various classes have also
merited our thanks for their literary productions, and if THE PALLAD-
IUM is a success from a literary standpoint, tl1e board feel it a duty in-
cumbent upon them to acknowledge that it will be mainly due to the
work of these gentlemen.
Lastly, we desire to express our thanks to Chas. B. Davison, Jas.
B. Saunders and W. W. Tidd, of the Courier office, for the attention
they have paid to the different departments of the work which they
have had under their supervision. '
urdgenha ei Zihhcnha.
Add to Class of 1890 A K the name Frederic T. Ducharme.
Add to Fratres in Universitate A K E, A. C. Nichols, A, '87,
E. B. Shaw, A, '87.
Read after NV. K. Dorrance, A E A, instead of A K lc.
Add to Fratres in Universitate A 'I' A, A. D. Elliot, T '8l.
For W. NV. Day, Jr., read W. H. Day, Jr.
For R. B. Day read D. B. Day.
Read 20 active members for A K IC.
Read 19 active members for E dn
Read after Grand Total " fActive Membersjf'
In Board of Editors ot' Argonaut read J. B. Thomas, Man'g
Ed., P. J. Sjiiblom, Asst. Ed. '
After " Marshal, T. J. Ballinger " read " resigned."
Add to list of Phi Delta Phi: '87, Samuel Ira Slade, '88,
Perley Francis Gosbey, A. M., William Henry Moore,
Lodowick Fitch Crofoot.
Read Francis G. Shumway and Charles A. Alling.
To Nu Sigma Nu : To Hon. Members, Thomas J. Sullivan,
M. D., V. C. Vaughan, Ph. D., M. D., To Seniors, NV.
F. Miller, W. A. Cowie. Junior Class: The name J. VV.
Dolbey should read J. W. Dalbey. Freshmen Class add
name of L. H. Kemble.
Add names to the Phi Chi Fraternity: Juniors, F. W. Fal-
ler, C. F. Lawson, D. P. Horine.
Expunge name of Irvin P. Eddy.
525 5 E HQHS ENHHQ
is J lil wa Am,
Q bb X9 . 4 , G .
if Dllec-zterg of Aufudeznfs.
A H? .2 , ' - 4 'J
M. Smith N Uo.,Jcwe-lcrs.--. ..... . -1
M. Scnholt, Lnuudry .... ....... ' -- 15
Gibson, l'hotcn.:rupl1v1' ............ -- ti
Trxwclcrs Insummcc tfompxumy .... -- li
A. I.. Nohll-,l'lotl1ler. ............ -. H
Rnndull, Photogrnphcr ...... -. N
Smuucl Krause, Shoes, etc ..... .... 1 0
Wlmnis dz Stuilhrd, Tnllors .... .... 1 0
Keck Lk Co., Furniture ...... .... 1 2
Fred. Rcttlch. Liquors .... --.,. 12
C. Llmr, Musical Goods ...,.. .... I 2
Romford Chcmlvnl NVorks..- ---. H
Listen Hoot' Umnpnuy ..... .... l G
H. J. BI'0NVll,.Dl'lll.,l'S ..... ..--- ---- I8
A. XVII:-soy, Muslcul Goods .... .... 1 8
Jus. Lynch, Tnllor. ........ .... 21 l
Khnbull 8 Co., Tohru-co ..... .... 20
Rosoy, llllllhrds ......... .... 21 I
Terry, Hatter ........ .... 21 I
Pnrlslun Luumlry ..... 22
Clty Lnuudry ........ -. 22
!-Bhechnu, Books ..... .... ...... ..., 2 . 1
Dreku, Iflngrnvcr .................,,.,,, , 24
XV. W. Dougrlus Q Co .... Soo bottom lhxcs
J. C. gk W. NV. Wntts, Jewelers ....... - 245
Andrews .Q Wltlwrhy, Books ........ --
Hourluy llrns., Shirts, utr ....
Kon-h N llnllcr, I-'urulturo ---
Nvwuum, Nor-i4-ty liunlgrvs ...... ....
Suhlauulurur, Bottling XVorks .... --
llllllLC'SIl'l'll'l'. 1'nt4-rm-I' .... .... ....
Pollwluus, Llvcry ..., , -,,-
Two Sunm, Clomhiors ,,,, .,..
.Ios0pl1GHlotl, l'uns,.-- ----
lihcrhuch, Clic-:nh-nls.-- --..-
I'Ibn-rbzu-lx, Hamlwam- ........... ........
H..1. 2-24-hlnppxu-nsso, 1'onli-utloucry---
Hushu-ss Collouc ........................
Svhuh N Muchlhz, Ilnrdwnrc .... ....
NVm. Arnold, .luwvlor .......... --
.lm-oh llullur .Q Sou, Juwuh-rs .... ....
XVm. Waxguvr, Ulotlxlm-r ......... ....
Brush N Vo.. Llvn-ry ........ ----
l"rm-d. Brown, Liquors ........ ....
Mm-k rt Scluuhl, Dry Goods ..... ....
NV. II. Ilurlc-sou, l'onl'octlouvr ........ 1
Goomlyz-ur, l'h'11p:g:lst. .................. 2,
Guo. R. Lockwood 8 Sons, Books .....
3Il'l':l0ll0l'IlllK M4-Andrew, 1"urnlturc,
Mlchigun Vuntrul RulIl'o:1d ............
--JARNETT, F. S.
ABBOTT, MINNIE D.
ANNETTE, LORENDA A.
ARCHER, ADELAIDE G.
ANDERSON, GENEVA M.
AUSTIN, WIRT M.
i1NGELL, JAMES R. ,
ADAMS, ANNA H.
-.ALEXANDER, CIIAS. T.
ANDREWS, ISADELLA M.
ALEXIANDER, JoIIN B.
ATKINS, EDITH E.
ADAMS, Jos. W.
AIIGER, BERTIIA M.
AUSTIN, ELLIOTT T.
,Q-ANTISDEL, 'WILT1 R.
ADAMS, WM. G.
ALDRIGII, CHAS. E.
ADAMS, EPIIRAIAI D.
AVERILL, GLEN M.
ASIIIIEY, DIARY E.
ABBOTT, FRED H.
AVERY, ERNEST L.
ALLISON, CHAS. W.
ALLEN, C. P.
AnBoTT, JNo. F.
ATKINSON, WM. T.
ALLEN, LEIGHTON P.
ANDERSoN, J USTINA S.
ARNDTQ OLIVER E.
ANDERSON, JAS. H.
ALFRED, RICHARD A.
A'l'KINSON, LIzzIE D.
Errrterg eil Eantrsuta.
A. A. RESIDENCE.
PS1 U House,
45 S. Ingalls,
34 N. State,
23 S. Fifth,
1-1 S. State,
40 Madison, ,
40 S. Fourth,
Psl U House,
37 N orth,
Cath. dz Thayer,
9 S. State,
65 Miller Ave..
43 S. Fourth,
40 S. Ingalls,
20 N. Ingalls,
37 S. Twelfth,
56 N. Univ.,
33 J cfferson,
Cath. tk Thayer,
S7 E. NVaSh'ton,
84 S. Maln,
84 S. Maln,
33 S. Ingalls,
6 N. State,
Parisviltc, N. K,
Ft. Smith, Ark.,
Ft. Smith, Ark.,
Grosse Isle, LN. Y.
Salt Luke City,
lVcst Bay City,
South Bend, Ind.,
Salt Lake City, -
I .ltcra r y,
I .ite rary ,
M edlcal ,
-H, ,fu 1,
.- ,,.-.r-' x
,erlnrvl MW , '
"JS ' L wp
.-4 JH ,
-' ,uf Q 7i
1 l' "E lk:
k v . ' ich-
' I C
'L I- A H
ff III"T,Ti "fri low
,. 1. .f.....vLifelL.':g'ii1j
.1 ,755-G X
'fi ,754 .- J -
Qsfdg 'rf jp!
M. S. SMITH 81 CG.,
163 WOODWARD AVE., DETROIT,
Manufacturing jfewelers, Qealers in
Silversrniths and h .American and
Opticians. Foreign Watches,
Importers of Fine jfewelry, ,
Gents, , Sterling Silverware,
.Art Pottery and Gorham Tlate,
Torcelain, Silk U nfzbrellas,
Bronzes, Walking Sticks,
French Clocks and 0?eal Ivory Goods, S
Opera Glasses. .And Eric-aa-Brac.
N. B.-ONLY AUTHORIZED AGENTS FOR, THE
PATEK, PHILIPPE 81 CO. WATCHES
STRICTLY 0NE PRICE 'Nl ALL. CORRESPONDENCE SOLl0lTED.
iv A '
AVERY, Tuos. J.
ANDREWS, Gao. B.
ALLING, JR , CIIAS.,
AVERY, ELMER. S.
ARNDT, GEO. D.
BAILEY, EDMOND M.
BUTTON, O. K.
BAILLIE, FRANK S.
BEERS, EMMA U.
BERRIDGE, I'IARl!lE'l' E.
BRACEWELL, HOLLIE B.
BURKE, CLARA J.
BIGELOW, CLARISSA S.
BRONVN. GEO. A.
BEGKLEY, NVILLIS J.
BREED, GERTRUDE T.
BARNEY, BLANCIIE K.
,,zBoURLAND, BENJ. P.
BABCOCK, Ronr. S.
BRADroRn, ADELAID E
BRIGGS, MAICY B.
BEST, EUGENE N.
BALL, WM. D.
BUMPS, FRANK F.
BENSON, ANIDIIPINV R.
BRNNET, JENNIE L.
BLATR, JNQ. N.
BROWN, BIARY B.
BARBER, GRANT S.
BROXVN, CIIAS. A.
BURLEIGII, zXR.TlIUR W.
BAKER, JAS. M.
BAKER, VFIIiIlIPZ J.
BIRD, Annm D.
BELLES, JUSTIN B.
BRONVN, IIENRY H.
BLAKELEY, WM. A.
BURK, SARAH J.
BENBONV, LEVI L.
BALL, JAS. E.
BURTT, Jos. B.
BANNQN HENRY T.
A. A. Rnsmnncu.
42 E. Unlv.,
21 S. Divlslon,
Sigma Chl II.,
State lb N. U niv.,
711 E. Ann,
25 N. Unlv.,
72 S. State,
44 S. Dlvlslon,
Zeta Psi House,
Detrolt at North,
52 S. Dlvlslon,
0 E. Univ.
PS1 U House,
81 S. Thayer,
20 N. Thayer,
35 H. Division,
35 S. Division,
40 IC. Univ.
87 S. Univ.
60 IC. Wash'ton,
16 N. Thayer,
10 N. Thayer,
8 Forest Ave.,
Chl Psl House,
25 Thom pson,
PS1 U. House,
28 S. Dlvlslon,
A nn Arbor,
Union Illills, Ind.,
Ann A rbor,
A nn A rbor, flllinn.
A nu, Arbor,
Li tern ry,
I .itera ry,
Ll tern ry,
I .ite l'1I.l'y,
I .I tcrary,
I .1 terary,
I .Ite rary,
I .1 terary,
' ll .
I H E CITY LAUNDRY
NII. 'I NIIIITII IEIIIIIITII STIIIEIIII, IEQISII SIDE 0F 00UR'I' IIIIUSII SQUIIIEII.
Alc'r1cmss LAUND1msn AT
PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST!
M- SEAEOLT, - -' PRCDP.
g 1:1-zcmvmn TIIE 1"0r.r.owxNG Pm-IMIUMS AT Tm-1 'ml-s'rA'rl-1 FAIR
AT TOLEDO, oxuo,sm"1'mxlxxm, 1886:
Ist PIIEMIIIM EIIH GENEIIIL IIISFLIY. Ist PHEMIIIM EUII EIIIIUPSI
ISI PIIEMIUM EIIII CABIIIEIS. 2d PREMIUM EIIH LIEE SIZE HEIII.
ALSO THREE FIRST PREMIUMS AT STATE FAIR, JACKSON, MICH.
Buy your Pictures and Frames of us.
We undersell all others,
We have the largest assortment in the city.
Call and see our goods and you will be sure to buy.
IO CEL I2 WEST HURON STREET,
ANN ARBOR, M1cH1GAN.
' 'Q'-1 INJIEIIIHS IIECEIVEII IN TIIAVI-III, II'0IIK OR SPORT
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE
Af Ifhe THA VELEI-P8 0flv'fIf?TFO!?D
Z' -f', U ACCIDENTS ARE AIAVAYS IIAPPENING T0 THOSE WHO
.' ' 'fi 2 "DON'T 'FRAVI-IL MUCH," AS NVELL AS
- " 1 ' THOSE NYIIO DO.
1 ,I-gv-3 , 3 ,,
. . ,.,I,,-ZIIN., F -,IA . U
W ,JI ,wfl r
,QHLR , 1-
, -ul -'fi .
f ,- 4753 f' fit.. - F
in j,!',,g, -wi
5-, ' .- , -.ze
V f x- -1 F -
.,: ' bit.-'.',, 'ie
I I I l-rw.
A ,fr yy-1. fgy":15-I
" " .-fi. - 1
-" V be . 311 "fr
. s1.:.y,t -5
. ,, W , Y
PAID POLICY HOLDERS OVER Sll.500,000
JAl'IES Gu BAT'fE1LSON'. RODNEY DENNIS,
I4'resId1:nt. vi SGC!'6t8ry-
.-JSANNON, ARTHUR. H.
7-VBURDICK, EDNVIN R.
BARNES, ICATH. E.
BRYANT, Roar. C.
,,Bo1.ToN, THADDICUS L.
BEEMAN, FRANK N.
fyl-IALLINGER, Tnos. J.
BA'rEs, Roxm A.
BRESVER, LYMAN A.
BURDEN, FRED L.
BOETCIIER, CIIAS. V.
BALDXVIN, R. R.
BAUNIIARDT, A. J.
BEAL, E. R.
BAme'r., H. I..
BERRY, CLARENCE W.
BABCOCK, FRANK G.
BINGLEY, WM. T.
BURDICK, XVAL'l'Ell H.
BRrErLEx', IIARRIET A
Bfuwocx, RUEREN E.
BATES, RICHARD M.
BoYcE, CnAs. B.
BROWN, XVILL E.
BARKALOW, JNo. D.
BARRY, JNO. D.
BYRNS, TIIADDEUS XV.
BROXVN, J No.
BROOKS, EIA!!-IR. E.
BLUCKER, G1-zo. M.
BACON, :HIRAM H.
BELL, JAs. E.
BROXVN, ELLswoR'rn L.
BRANNUM, JAS. W.
BEANE, NORMAN J.
BUTLER, XVOLCOTT H.
' BANNAM, CARL
Bunn, GI-30. B. M.
BLACKMAN, F. P.
BARNES, WM. A.
BURKE, DANIEL R.
BUELL, CIIAS. J.
BROWN, CHESTER W.
A. A. Rusmmrcn.
01 E. NVa.shlngton.
23 S. Fifth,
S. Unlv. Ave.,
21 N. State,
47 S. Flfth,
Zeta Psl House,
28 N. State,
20 N. Unlv. Ave.,
Sigma Chl House,
25 N. State,
40 S. Fourth,
62 S. Fourth,
8 S. Univ. Ave.,
38 E. NVll1lams,
30 Williams, .
17 S. Thayer,
25 S. Fifth,
.Tellerson 6: First,
20 S. Thayer,
85 E. Huron,
10 S. Thayer,
88 E. Huron,
A nn, Arbor,
Oak Shade, O.,
Fort Scott, Ifan.,
Ann A rbor,
Norwalk, O., I
Oxford, N. L,
M edlcal ,
ALWVAYS SIIOYVS THE CORRECT STYLES IN EACH DEPARTMENT. IN PROOF IIE
DUNLAP AND GUYER HATS!
THE HEU CHDWH BHLLAHS ANU BUTTS. THE MHHAHIIH SHIHTS,
Q , y
BEQSI FINE C LOT I-I I NG.
EIGHT ATHHALS AHH IX HIPLHHIA Y
THREE HUNDRED DOLLARS CASH,
T PRIZE BY THE NATIONAL PHOTOGIIAPIIERS ASSOCIATION OF A
NX? - ERNEST KFQMJEETEP
RANDALLAS PHOTO GALLERY
FOR SUPERIOR OF PHOTO YVORK.
Go to U?.ANQJ,ALL'S for your ?ho!ogofaphs,' also for Gbic-
tmfes and Frames. Rich Holiday, 69z'1ftlzrz'ay and Weclciing GMS.
30 EAST HURON STREET, ANN ARBOR.
BI-INSOIIOTER, 1'fARVl'IY L.
BRONVN, EDWVIN N.
BLACK, EDNVARD D.
BIQOWN, GI-:O. F.
BARNI-vs, JOIIN G.
BOYCE, AIIIzA J.
BANKS, CIIAS. N.
BLAOKIIIAN, ELMA M.
BAKER, T. J.
BATES, HAIIIKX' M.
BOWEN, BEN.I. J.
BROWN, C. M.
BOURNS, S. S.
BRAUN, A. M.
BROWN, ANTON IE'r'I'Ic
BRITTEN, CARRIE IC.
BECKXVITII, CIIAS. P.
BROOKS, WIII. F.
BuRNE'r'r, MARY W.
BAILEY, GI-:o. L.
CADY, DANIEL ll. D. L.
COPELAND, ROY S. --
CLARK, ALnI-:wr B.
COTTON, WM. A.
COOKE, MARY Il.
CAMIIIIELL, JOIIN S.
CURTIS, LOTTIE A.
COVELL, A. J.
CROSBY, I'IA'l'TIE C,
CROSBY, FRANK N.
COOK, WM. R.
CONE, ELDERT E.
CIIILDS, IIARY L. '
COOK, WILLIS G.
CURTIS, ANSON B.
CONVERSE, FRANK E.
CONRAD, ERNI-:ST B.
CADY, MARY V.
CROCKER, HERBEILT S.
CROCKER, FLAVIUS M.
CLARK, BIINNIE O. F.
CLARK, F. C.
-CAREY, GEO. P.
p-CARI'EN'rER, W. P.
COOLIDGE, EDXVARD M.
CIIAMIIERLAIN, CELIA E.
CHALMERS, W. W.
CI-IALMERS, IXNDRENY B.
CALLONVAY, LLENVELLYS L.
A. A. IIEsIDmNoIc.
38 E. Wllllxnns,
Sl S. Slntv,
:H S. 'I'lIRyoI',
23 S. Fil'l.lI,
3-l IC. JIIflbI'sIIII,
27 N. Ingalls,
15 N. Slams,
Nm-tlx IQ Ingalls,
21 N. Slnto,
38 E. Univ. Ave.,
53 E. NKlI'f-ll,
140 H. Mnln,
37 S. 'l'WclftlI,
33 S. Ingnlls,
17 S. Tlmyor,
17 H. 'l'lIIIyOI',
XVIII. IQ Mnynxml
72 S. llnlv. Avo.,
48 S. I-'OurtlI,
48 S. F0lll'fIll,
70 E. Ann,
34 S. Tlmyor,
2-l N. Slate,
18 S. Ingalls,
D. K. E. I-Ifmsc,
Psl U House,
-I0 E. Univ. Avo.,
10 N. Tlnlycr,
10 N. 'l'lIIIycr,
A nn A rbnr,
A nn Arbor,
Houlh Henri, I1
I 'lu'r:uyn, III.,
A nn A rlmr,
A nn. A rlmr,
A nn A rlmr,
A nn Arbor,
A nn. Arbor,
A nn A rbnr,
Ann. A rbur,
Ann A rbor,
A nn A rlmr,
I'f'I'ry, N. Y.,
I Il tcralry,
I Il tc I'IIry,
Ll t-ern ry,
I vltcrn ry,
Lltc rn ry,
:..Sxx M N- '4"' '4'4 E mu. I I MHUIWQQ.
obbm' 'M ' ' H ll n I l EL E -"' X
SAMU EL KRAU SE
THE LOVVEST PRICED SHOE HOUSE,
Soomtoss Button, Looe ond Congross Shoo. 82, worth 32.50 3
Soomloss Colt Button, tooo ond Congress, worth 80.50, for 33.00 g
Soomtoss Corduvou Button, Looo, or Cougrms, worth 85.00, for 34.00,
Hood-sowod S0ilIllEOSS Corduvon Button, tooo, o1'Cong1'oss, worth 30, for 35.
The bvstt stock of R11lrlmm's,Sllppu1's and Pumps. XV0 will nntlmn undcrsold.
IEOIIIOIDEJOI, muh -ntoclc an Cmduvun will not urnulc :md will turn water. When
blacked, looks like putuut calf. Nu trouble to show goods.
Es oo DTE?
XVIIO ARE IN NEED OF
YVILL DO WVELL T0 CALL ON
WINANS SL STAFFORD,
EINE EUSEUM TAIIEUHS, 19 S. MAIN STREET.
OUR STOCK IS NONV LARGE, ELEGANT AND COMPLETE, WITH ALL THD
INOVELTIICS OF THE SEASON.
CHEN'-V E:-Htl? TQ CPXLX.-
NAME. A. A. RESIDENCE.
CLARKE, FRED. M.
CUNNINGHAM, DANIEL D.
CASE, BYRON A.
CooLEY, JAs. T.
CUSIIMAN, CHAS. B.
CALDNVELL, CLINTON L.
CLARK, RUSSELL S.
CuR'rIss, EDWARD L.
CHASE, CIIAS. S.
CLARK, ELMER E.
CALDXVELL, Orro L.
CLARK, WM. A-
CLEVER, RQBT. F.
CovEN EY, JNU. C.
Co01'ER, ALLEN F.
CAMPDELL, DANIEL F.
CHAm'IoN, CIIAS U.
C1ucnEs'rER, FRED. D.
CHADWICK, WM. C.
CLASSEN, AN'roN H.
CROFOOT, LODYVICK F.
CLARK, ADDtsoN B.
CONNER, JNO. F.
CLOCK, IWIARRY G.
CAMPBELL, WM. O.
CARTER, CHAS. L.
CRocKEr'r, WM. F.
Connm, EDNVARD A.
CLARK, STANTON, W.
CONDON, LYDIA C.
CARLE, IIARRY J.
CAMPDELL, W. NV.
,--CLosE, F. B.
CLARK, ELIZABETH lt.
CAMPB ELL, ANNA L.
COLDRON, IIUGII M.
v-CANFIELD, GEo. L.
COLE, Ross G.
CORBETT, LENA C.
CoMs'rocK, Lotus K.
COLTON, ALLEN L.
CHAPMAN, CoRA M.
CHURCH, EDGAR D.
-f-CARP!-:N'rER, J. E. JR.,
CAMPBELL, C. G.
12 S. Thayer,
47 E. Huron,
13 E. Unlv. Ave.,
28 N. State,
00 E. Unlv. Ave.,
9 N. Univ.,
10 S. Ingalls,
38 S. Divlslon,
19 S. Ingalls,
31 N. Univ. Ave.,
11 S. State,
51 S. State,
Chl Psi House,
13 E. Unlv. Ave.,
Wm. Ja Dlvlslon,
Sigma Phi House,
28 N. State,
15 N. State,
24 S. Unlv. Ave.,
44 S. Fifth,
37 S. Twelfth,
40 E. Unlv. Ave.,
47 E. Huron,
48 S. Fourth,
D. K. E. House,
40 E. Catherine,
49 S. Ingalls,
33 S. Ingalls,
Iltnsflale, N. JI.,
York, M -K,
Boise City, Idaho,
Virginia City, Mon..Law,
LeRoy, AC K,
Islip, N. K,
Ilamilton, O., Us.,
A nn. Arbor,
Lakeville, N. Y.,
Alpha Delta Phi II.Cllnlon, Ia.,
Phi Kappa Psi II., West Lebanon, 1'nrl.,Llterary,
NVE ARE IIEADQUAR.'I'EIl5I FOR. XVII YI' YOI' NI KY NVANT IN
FURNISII ING YOUR ROOMS. .
UESKS, BUUKSHELVES. TABLES. CHAIRS.
CARPETS AND DRAPERIES.
NVIIEN IN NEED Ol" ANYTHING IN OUR LINE LET US SHOW YOU OUR
FRYXT ERNXT XEEX.
NYIIEN FURNISIIINK1 NVILL D0 XVELL 'I'0 CONSULT US
AND GET OUR ESTIMATES.
.BQFNN KECK BQ CQ -,
56, 58 AND eo s. MAIN sr., - - ANN ARBOR.
DEALER IN 'PIIIC CELI-IIIRATEID
NIAGARA FALLS SPRAY!
GA'I'IIERED RIGIIT FICORI THE FALLS. NOT INJURIOUS IO
TIIE HEALTH IIU'I'
INVIGGRATING TO THE SYSTEM.
Nxuaxc x-NATN-A CN-NPQFQMEQ
SEE WHAT WE OFFER: 1
A5100 Ptl.ff0lIIf'Il0lU.l Liultnr 1br33.00. Best Vlolln und Hulmr Strings sont to any
xuldress for 15 cents enuh. Bunjo und Zlther strings 10 cents each.
Largo stock ot'BliUNO GUITARS :md BICNARY HANJOS nt lower prices thanx
Agent for the AUTO-HARP, n. new Invention slmilnr to the Zitlxer. lly un ur-
rangement of three pedals over the strings most bemltlful clmrcls cam be played
WITHOUT PRAC'I'ICl'l. Send for entnlogue to
C. LING, 67 MONROE - DETROIT.
Co'r'roN, DIATTIE A.
UOMAN, EDWIN T.
.,,UO0I.EY, films. II.
COOK, OLIVER J.
CLINE, JNO. Q.
CRIWE, FRANK M.
CARLIN, G. E. ,
GLOW, EDWIN U.
UlIERRYlIOI.Ml'1S, UIIA:-L. lf.
CHILD, l'lLIzADl-:'1'1I J.
CARLIQY, WM. R.
CAMl'lll'll.l'., JAN. D.
Coomnrslc, DAVID tl.
UAWVRIGIIT, Hr-:NRY I..
CONANT, LIADISON J.
CLARK, DIARY 1-2.
CRANE, CIYAS. S.
CARR, Louis ll.
DAILY, H. B.
Dol-:II UE, VVM. II.
DRY:-'oos, I.. A.
DOTIIAN Y, W. A.
DUPONT, R. S.
DOY r.1-1, .lNo. W.
DANH-:r.s, .Il-:ssu-: li.
DECKRR, JNO. W.
DORSI-1, U1-:DIA I..
DoI.ImY, JAM!-:s W.
DAVIS, WM. A.
DODGE, WM. H.
DODDS, JAH. U.
DAY, MARY H.
DEVRII-25, BIARION Pu. ll.,
D1-:VmEs, LEP: l'lr. ll.,
DENNET, Louis I.. A. ll.,
DENN Y, XVATTS P.
DUNCAN. FRANK E.
DECK!-:R, DAVID E.
fDEwr:Y, WM. P.
DAY, DAVID B.
DUFF, .IQHN JR.,
DANIIOF, Pwr:-:R J.
DYER, EDGAR G.
DAVIS, WEBSTEIZ W.
DILAPE, ELMEII. I..
DRAKE, ROLLIN E.
DAUS, HENRY W.
A. A. REBIDICNOE.
:IR E. Wlll lltlllhl,
38 E. Unlv. Ave.,
40 E. Catherine,
TIIOIIIDSOII .Q JeIl'.,
-ll E. NVash't.On,
-I0 S. Second,
3115 S. Tn'ell'l.ll,
Delta 'l'au Delta H.
J cllbrson .Q Fl rst.,
:ill S. Fifth,
5-l S. State,
21 N. 'I'lmycl',
Maln .Q Wllllanm,
:I7 S. 'l'n'ell'lln,
25 N. State,
50 H. Dlvlslon,
tlllg S. Twelfth,
Phi Klum. ln-lln II..
12 S. Stall-,
hh? E. NVash'mn,
IX S. Unlv. Ave.,
40 H. Twelfth,
-I5 N. State,
05 E. Huron,
FILM., ............ ----- -
20 S. l"ll'th,
21 N. State,
32 N. Flfth,
83 IG. Iluron
Huron 8: Ingalls,
Perry, N. Y.,
Jfaizkaknc, I ll.,
.-I nn. .'l1'Imr,
A nn .-lrlmr,
Elmira, N. K,
Bcflwl, VI., IN.
.I nn A rlmr,
lfnlh Half, Iluk.,
I .l te vary,
l'.l lc vary,
N.-w Uhlcrn, nffllII.Pllll.l'lllllUN, -
L'uy-rnrvm, N. l'.,
1'anu,mu, N. Y.,
North .fl rburn. Nc0.Luw,
Suu Juxr, Cul., l Va.
A rlinglon Ifciyhlx,
Port C'IfnInr1, U.,
, --FoR- ,
DYSl'El'SIfl, llEN'l'flL AND PIIYSICAL llXIl.lUS'l'l0N, NIERVOUSNICSS,
llllllNISIlEll Vl'l'fll.I'I'Y, etc. c
Prcnnrcd nccordlng to the dlrectlon of Prof . E. N. llorsford, of Cmnbrldgc.
A mcpnrutlon ol' thu phosphates of lhnc, nmgncsin, potnsh und iron with phos-
phoric nuid, in such form us to he roaullly lllSSllllll1LtlUd by thc system.
Univursully I'0UOIIlll10llllCll und proscribed by physlchtns of ull schools.
' Its Il0Ll0ll will lutrxnonizc with such stimulants ns ure necessary to tuku.
It is the best tonlc known, furnishing sustenance to both brztln nnd holly.
It mnkcs n, delicious drink with wutcr und sugar only.
.As cz Brain and Nerve Tonic.
DR. IC. XV. ROIIERTSON, Cluvchtnd, O., says: "From my 0xpc1'lcm'c,c-mx aor-
dinlly rccomnu-nd it us ll. brmtln mul nervc tonic-, uspociully ln nervous doblllty, nor-
vous dyspcpsla, etc., etc." ,
Dn. XVILLIAM P. CLOTIUER, Butlhlo, N. Y., says: " l' prescribed it for :L Cuth-
ollc prlcst, who wus at hard student., for wulcofulnoss, cxtronxc ll0I'VOllSlll2HH, ut:-., nu d
hc reports it hns been 0l'gl'L'lLf. boncilt to him."
In jV67'7J0'1fl'S Uiebility.
Du. 1-IDXVIN F. VOSIC, Portland, Mc., suys: " I have prcscrlbcd it for nutny of
thc various forms of nervous dobllity, amd it has never fullcd to do good."
For flze IZ! E jects of Tobacco.
Du. C. A. FHILNALD, Boston, says: " I hnvc used lt ln cases of lmpnlrcd ncrv 0
function, with bonctlclztl results, especially in cuscs whore thc system is uflbctcd by
thc toxic notion ot' tobacco."
Invi nralin! Slrenrrlhenin! Heallhlul! Hefreshin!
MANUFAGTUIIED BY Tllll RUllF0llD CHEMICAL WORKS, Pll0VlDENCll, R. l.
BEwA1z1c OF I1NI1TA'DIONS.
DUNI..u', WM. F.
DIxoN, CIIAS. Y.
DICIIMAN, Itoxrr. N.
DAVIS, Fawn. U.
Imwsos, RACIII-:I. E.
DAY, WM. II. Ja.,
DETXYYLEII., WM. II.
Dolm, L. R.
DRAKE, Colm A.
D.uIoN, AI.IcI-: ll.
DAVIS, Lxzzm II.
Doumrrv, Iinrmn. M.
DAv'roN, 1ln'r'rI1c M.
D,xwsoN, GI-zo. 111.
DUNNING, GRANT 1-I.
Don, lJUm.1f:v Il.
DAY, RJJIIEIIT H.
DAvl-:NI'oIv.'r, D. 1
Davxlfzs, TIIr:aoN L.
Detlou, 1IImmca'r F.
Duclmlure, Fm-zn. F.
DICKINSON, DfAR.Y C.
D.xNLx-:I.s, JULIUS C.
DUNBAII, Rom.IN E.
EW:-:I.r., E. li. ....
,.f DI-:IIAVI-:Ns, Geo.
-'DUF11'Y, J. E.
DAMON, KVM. E.
,-fDoUGI.As, H. W.
,,... DUI-'11-Y, JNo. L.
' Ennv, mms. K.
EAU.-KN, WM. W.
EIIMIAN, 141. H.
Ennv, IIWING P.
ELLIS, Ll-:nov A.
1'1nIsImACII, KVM. F.
Enmns, LINCOLN G.
Enmnv, 1IoxIEa G.
Essm, Funn. W.
EATON, Fos'rI-za F.
EWELI., ffl-IIIDIGIUI' P.
EI.I.Io'r'r, WM. C.
Enms, Enwane J.
Eewmw, Paescen J.
A. A. nzsrnason.
48 S. Fifth,
:K7 E. Univ. Ave.,
Psi U House,
-H S. Dlvlslon,
D. K. 141. House,
12 S. Unlv.'Avc.,
0 IC. Unlv. Ave.,
1 S. Thayer,
ll N. Ingalls,
8 Unlv. Ave.,
1-1 S. State,
11 N. State, .
Alpha Delta Phl II
Slgma Phi House,
30 S. Twelfth,
D. K. E. House,
0 S. State,
47 E. XVashlngton,
45 S. Thayer,
21 N. State,
17 N. Univ. Ave.,
17 N. Univ. Ave.,
20 S. Unlv. Ave.,
25 E. NVlllImns,
45 S. Fifth,
27 IC. Univ. Ave.,
85 16. Huron,
28 N. State,
12 S. Maln,
40 S. Thayer,
State .E North,
21 111. Univ. Ave.,
0:1 E. Huron,
Jlutteawau., N. K,
Lrtarl Falls, WJ
South Band, Iucl.,
A nn Arbor,
A nn A rbo r,
A nn Arbor,
A nn Arbor,
A nn Arbor,
Delta Tau Delta H,East Saginaw,
A nn. A rbor,
Ann A rbor,
I A terary,
Lusmws EXIHAUI ur Bm!
This l'1xtl'au-L is prup:u'ccl with the grculust. vnru, I'rmn an suPol'in1'qlu1lity of Beef.
It. is u delicious urt,lclc, mul is hlghly l'0C0llllllCllllt'll hy nl the best. phy:-xlciuns as
the most, nutritious ldxtrmst known fur all purposes.
It, :nukes nm Imam-l'an1d more Imlntnblc BL-ci' Fon, than any other Extrau:L.
"An invnlunblu remedy tbr mllgestlon und slucplcssncssf'
A boon fur thu l1lll'SillLfIll0LhCl'llllll hcrchlld.
This lixtrnct. is PUILIG liner, prcpnrcd wlthnut sph-ns or auIult.0rn.t.ion of any kind,
und we l,l'llIll'llllLl'U It Loglvn Rmcrllzut, sutisfnvtriun.
H This ls the RIGHT liccl' 'lxtrnct ever rn'cY:u'ml."
Ask for LI!-1'l'ON'H EX'l'lL.M7T 011' 13 GE ".
lJ1'e1Ja1'efl by LISTON BEEF C0., CHICAGO, U. .A.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND GROCERS.
EATON, M1-:m.vu.r.l-1 S.
EY1-sn, ULARI-:NDON ll.
ERSKINE, BYRON R.
FosTl-Jn, I'l:sro1n' II.
Fnosr, WM. S.
I"Amcmr.n, .INo. A. A.
Fmmv, LEONARD H.
Fuosr, Am-'lu-:n S.
l1'1u'ra-will-1, Louis A.
FARRANII, lCI.lz.xm-:'rn M.
FLETCIIEIQ, Urns. A.
FUNnl..w, .llcsr-un W.
Fm:mr,xN, l'nAs M.
Fox, PAUL H.
I"ovv:ANo, Jos. E.
Flw, C. B.
FORD, Clms. B.
Fun.:-:R, Flu-:n N.
1"owmm, Sun-:mms M.
Fowrum, WM. A.
FLYNN, WM. H.
-YFAIHEAND, Roxuxr. T.
Fnosr, Hrzlusrzm' M.
I-'mvm-uc, W1 Ll.
I-'lslu-:n, mms. A.
Folmns, Hmucy I..
I-'oR'1', l1'1mNv1:-1 lf.
FAIRBAIRN, Gm. E.
FINCHAM, I-1r.r.A IG.
l-'AIRBAN Ks, H.mm.n W.
GRACE, Wu. A.
CHCAVES, Enwm W.
GRI!-WIN, WM. W.
GRAY, PAUL R.
Gnovx-nc, KATY lf.
Golrlmlux, trims E.
GASTOMAN, XVrs'rxmov ld.
GREEN, Rl-:nrmnn I..
Gnu-'F1N, Lxzzu-: l'.
Gr-:nuA1w1', Ann:-:wr I-1.
Gum-:m', Molrrox V.
GAIIN, DAVID B.
A. A. nssinmrcz.
20 N. Univ. Ave.,
05 S. Division,
2l N. Htutu,
2 N. Fit't.h,
32 H. lngnlls,
31 S. 'Plmym-l',
17 H. Tlmyur,
Ann .Q First,
Psi U Houso,
25 N. Muynurcl,
72 H. Stxam-,
I7 S. Tllllj'l'l',
Llhorty 8 Fll'l-h,
-I N. Ingnlls,
20 bl. Unlv. Avo.,
:ILE H. Iugulls,
.Xlphn llultu- Ph! II.
27 H. Dlvlslun,
43 H. Ingnlls,
I7 H. Thayer,
'10 E. North,
57 H. lblvlslon,
4'hl Pnl Hunsw-,
:98 S. hlvislon,
18 S. Univ. Avo.,
545 S. Dlvlslun,
l'sl U Hull:-lu,
:I2 N. 2-mute,
Puri Su u Hur,
Ann A rbor,
lCil'1'r:4i1I:', f,'1lll .,
Ann .fl rlmr,
Ann A rlmr,
A nn A rlmr,
Suu Iiivgn, l'rlI.,
Nuulh Vblcrlu, O.,
.Al nn A rlmr,
A nn .-I Thur,
.Yew Ill: I'I'lI. f'u11n.,
.vl IIIL A rlmr,
Wlrxluiuylun, IJ. !'.,
Vol. Sprinyx, !'nI.,
.Inn A rlmr,
I .I to rn ry,
I .I tm-1'1u'y,
H, J. BROWN,
DOH. NIAIN AND HUHON SIS.,
DDDGS, SURGICAL IDSTDDDlDD'I'S!
I TQII IFTT GQODS.
DIY STOGK OF HOLIDAY GOODS WILD DD IADGD AND ATIDIGIIVD.
GUITARS, VIQLHQS, BAIZJOS,
FLUTES, SHEET MUSIC, INSTRUCTION BOOKS,
VIOLIN AIZD GUITAR STRINGS,
'VVILSfEIY'S .NEVV MUSIC STORE,
25 S. FOURTH STREET, ANN ARBO ICH.
GROVE, CIIAS. E.
f GREUSEL, JOIIN I-I.
Gmfvy, ESTELLA L.
GIBSON, H UIJREN E.
GUSTIN, HARRY K.
GERNAND, JOIIN E.
GALLAGHER, LOTTA R.
fyGAY, Emrxx F.
GA,LE, THOMAS H.
j4ARIBLE, GEO. T.
Gu'I'PY, LIARIA R.
GOODING, MRS. A. S. H.
GIDDINGS, CIIAS. E.
GURD, Annu-I E.
GUNIJLAOII, GEO. M.
GORLE, BIAY E.
GIBSON, EDNVARD B.
GARDNER, ELMEI! D.
GILLETTE, LEON M.
GARCIA. JERONIMO J.
GORDON, FRED W.
GREENE, FRANK A.
GRIFFIN, WILL L.
GII.IsER'r, WILLIAM H.
GAU NTLI-:'r'r, JOIIN C.
GREENE, IIARY T.
GARDNER, FRANK R.
GRANT, JAMES S.
GARDNER, BENJ. N.
GLASCOXV, Jos:-:1-II M.
GOSBEY, PERLEY F., A. M.,
Gnoss, YVILLIAM E.
GALLE, PETER J.
GRIFFITHS, AUSTIN E.
GossnIAN, LOUIS E.
Goss, OLIvER O.
GUY, YVILFRED R.
GLADDINO, JAY E.
GOSSEN, FRANKLIN I.
GILnER'r, ROBERT P.
HICKS, GRANT S.
HARE, ANDREXV H.
HIATIISVAY, ICATE A.
IIARRINGTON, DANIEL W.
HAFFERD, GEO. C.
HOMI-JR, BENJ. F.
HOLMES, ANDREW J.
HUBEII, GEO. C.
Hone:-1, Hom-:R D.
New Britain, Pa.,
San Joxc, Cal.,
Bay Clt y,
San Jose, Cal.,
New Design, Ill.,
Panama City, U. S.
A nn A rbor,
Pike, N. K,
Blount Forest, Ont,,
St. Stephen, New B
San Jose, Cul.,
Lea venworth, lids.,
.Mount Ridge, Kas.,
Jtoelc Creek, O.,
G' rand Ru p lrls,
Attica, N. K,
Forest Grove, On.,
A. A. Rasrnxmcn.
21 N. State
12 S. Thayer
.53 E. North
J efierson and Thompson
' N. State
Dlvislon and Huron
27 E. Unlv. Ave
Alpha Delta Phi House
81 S. Thayer
81 S. Thayer
16 S. Thayer
30 E. Unlv. Ave
28 N. State
of Col., 5 XVlllm'd
28 N. Stato
50 S. Dlvlslon
SS E. Washington
86 E. 1Vash1ngton
33 S. Ingalls
30 N. State
05 E. Huron
-17 S. Dlvlslon
10 S. Ingalls
81 S. State
30 E. Unlv. Ave
51 S. Flfth
28 N. State
State and Huron
28 N. State
GENTS' PINE FURNISHINGS
JAMES IEE. LYNCH 825 OO.,
164 WOODWARD AVE., - - - DETROIT.
IIIIXTIIIIE FOR PIPE Oli GIG IIE'I"I'EQ
,.. I - THREE KINGS, Turklsh, Perlque and Virginla.
MELLOW MIXTURE, Turklsh and Perlque.
If TURKISH and VIRGINIA.
Aix-.gi's.5 PERIQUE and VIRGINIA.
G ' u r l' GENUINE TLIRKISI-I.
Y, I' Flake Cuts. especially adapted for the pipe.
. ga lg If VANITY FAIR. OLD GOLD.
1455 SALMAGUNDI, a new granmarea mmrure.
' V I+'II.IGllAN'I' IIINITI IHIIII, SllI'l,IlI..l'I'IIIu, ClIlll'II OI' GOIIII.
WI Ink . I In-II IIl't IlllIlllllllll'Ill1.jIIlllI Iv 'llI', I I'v1'II'cIl I I
' 0 I S I 1 I ' I I 1' I DI 1
SIIUPIX XVII-Illlllt Ilulny
COLLEGE FRATERN ITI ES
ISIIUICIKI III If'I'II1m-1'IIlt.y l1nIuI's. Also Ulnss llll1I l'IIlII-pro I'IIIIIl'S. Nllllll' nl' Smzlvly
I'IIII III' IlISl'l'I.l'1I :III l:IbI:l ifdr-sII'o1I. HTILXIQIIIT lTI"1' UIQIAliI'I'l"l'l4IS.-l'I-uplo ol' rv-
llnml tastc- who Iloslro I-xm-Yt.IIIIIaIIIy IIIIO uIg.::II'I-IM-s slmulll IISU only our StI':IIglIL VIII,
put up III szxtln pm-lcols IIIII lmxvs nl' llls. 20s. Blls. ll.lIlI Illlls. UlIl'l'If1lll'l'II1'S NI'1'I'I'Il0YPI'
sn lllw IIS IImI', IIIII-5' QIIIIIIIII. luv NIII'DlISNL"lI lin' IIIPIIIX mul l'XK'UII1'IlK'l'. Only IIII-1IIII'4rsL
rim III N'I'llSL'1I. l'lS'l'.XBLlSlIl'1ll 1816. 1.1 I+'IllS'l' PRIZIC MICIIAIIH.
III I NIIW I,II-1ifIIIII. I?'I'F'PH'?. -IIII-.IiII..IIIIMI
ROSEY'S A TERRY,
BILLIAHD ROOJIS III IIIIIS
1AI'lIONILI'.ll1IY IIIII. !
GALLON HIM FOR YOUR NIGXV
IIIIE UI THE UNIVERSITY. I5 I. IIIIIN II.. ANN IIIIII.
lflmvowrn, NVILLIAM M.
Hoon, films. J.
HALSI-:Y, .TAM1-:S T..
II.uumN, lf'R.xNKl.rN P.
Hn.r.s, linmzs W.
Hicks, l'lnN1cs'rlN rn J.
1lEL1lEl!, Fnmn I-2.
HA'1'ulI, In-:uN.xlclu l".
Homu-us, .Insm-n I..
HPZIQFI, W1r.m.x ar D.
IIALn1clm.xN, Hn,xN'1' lfl.
I-Iuxcxs-:, NVILLIAM A.
1I0wAnn, UmN'ruN W.,
Ihws, .IAMlf::-5 G., A. li.
IIALL, .I'AMv:s P.
HonAR'r, li.xr.l-lc W.
IIICKH, .Lux I-:s
Hou, Mwnmsr. II.
HAM., Emmxn H.
HAWK:-ts, WM. ll.
Ilomms, ln'nxA 11.
lllvnnmcn, ldlmxlclc I-I.
1I,um.u., Glam-ll: IC.
Nomar-is, Fnnn J.
Z1-lor.nl-:N, W,u.'rr:n H.
,- lIox"r, .Ions 'l'.
ffl!-IISAND, Axvruun S.
IIEWI-JY, f:'E0llGE M.
Illukl-:Y Pnl-:s'ruN M.
Hownnn, Flmxvls H.
Hvnrz, S.vrI.x J.
Ilosxmn, .'u.1Cl4 M.
Howlcm., Pumn-: A. I.
1lu'rz 1-nm., NVILLIARI A.
Ihxnm, Nm.r.u-: ll.
IU-zss, Kr-:NnAm. W.
HAWK:-x, Fmxxn W.
,Z.1lxnn,um, .Toxm D.
Howxcm., Gn..xc1f: T..
HI-nm, Pmwv B.
HEr.r.n-an, FRANK 0.
fsIIUllllARIl, Wu. I".
Iizmsobl, .Tous A. .
Southampton, N. Y.,
Wu:-xaw, N. Y.,
South Arlinylon, Maxx
Sew-nly Sir, Pu.,
JH. PI:-muml, In.,
A 7111, A rbor,
La Salle, III.,
.AI ll 11. .-l rhnr,
Ann .Al rlmr,
Ilyrlv Purlr, Ill.,
A nn A rllor,
A. A. Rnslmzxox.
20 N. Univ. Avo
50 S. Dlvlslun
20 S. Twnlfth
., X5 IC. Wnshlngtnn
35 S. lngnlls
18 H. Flfth
x7 111. 'llnrun
T N. Unlv. Ava:
Dcltn Tun helm llunsu
R7 E. Huron
Mrs. '1'vrry's, S. lnuulls
4 N. Ingalls
-H E. NVlllhuns
72 S. State
0 Ii. Univ. A ve
Phi Knppn Psi llousu
Mr. Slllllll0l'S, Stale
:KT S. lf'lft.h
73 S. State
:Ml S. Ingalls
, Psl U llousu
ZH S. Illvlslon
ll N. Sl-:llc
l'hl Knppn Psi House
Z1-tn. Pnl llonsu
Signm Phi llunsu
17 N. State
27 N. Ingalls
40 H. Wlllhnns
14 S. Thnycr
Fourth und Wllllauns
, OF DETROIT,
MORRIS CRAWFQRD, Agent,
22 s.Vs'1'A'I'E ST.
BEST WUHK GUARANTEED ANU PHUMPTLY UELIVEHEDA
T. J. KEATING, Agent,
ZITILDNER, IIERMAN U. W.
!1'fIIlDNl'1R, JOIIATIIAN A. U.
Ilovxms, ANm:RsoN H.
Howl-nm., C1I.xR1.lcs A.
IIARVIQY, fll"1'lIlCR. S.
, IfAR.RI!-1, W1r.l.1,xM P.
,f-Honasox, .Tosmvu II.
Honor-:, G1-10. B.
HALL, All'l'llUll G.
TIAVICNS, EDNA M.
,,-HEINEMAN, DAVID lfl.
HYDE, CHARLES S.
-'l'IEllARD, NVILLIAM C.
Him., 111-:NRY H.
Hussx-xv, AR'l'llUR M.
Honor-:, .Tons E.
Hrmnox, Bnmzx M.
HAND, WM. R.
1'IEMPS'l'ICAIl, DAVID B.
IIUBBARD, XVALTER Q.
HARRIS, W. H.
HARLESS, WM. W.
HEALY, WAl.'r1:R E.
Ilunvnlmvs, Oruo F.
HARRISUN, Allblrllt M.
IIARVOUN, D. A.
ITOAR, Jmms B.
HUFF, Omvl-:R W.
HELL1-:R, IIARRY D.
HAWES, CLARK C.
HAUSE, Emmn B.
Hmznsnsuorr, PETER M.
,.. HALL, Lours P.
IIAXVKES, R. E.
Homnf, D. P.
IIENIIERSIIOTT, FLORENCE E.
Hovon, A. P.
HERNING, FR1-an J.
Iirrcncocx, Amn-:DA E.
HAr.m', JUSTICE U.
IIARMIAN, CHARLES S.
Hoon, OSCAR J.
HAM-IN, 'Flu-:o11o1u-: D.
HAINFIIB, BAYARD T., B. S.
HEIIBEIQT, .Toms M.
Husrox, GEORGE W.
HAGERTIIY, TYLER L.
Houoxrron, Cm-zxmsrlxx-: L.
HILL, CORA Y.
Oclctey, I ml.,
Cluirloltevllle, I ml.,
North Jferwieh, Jie.,
A. A. Rnslnvmon.
. B0 S. Main
55 S. Main
Slgma Phi House
Alpha Delta Phi House
Alpha Delta Phi House
Monroe and State
51 S. Division
92 S. State
Phi Kappa. Psi House
16 N. State
Ctevelmul, O., Rev. Day's, Washtenaw Ave
Salt Lake City, Utah,
Ann A rbvr,
Ft. Scott, Kas.,
Hilo, Jlawuiian Isla.,
San Francisco, Cul.,
A urnrrm, Nab.,
19 N. Thayer
Psi U House
87 E. Washington
Fifth and Washington
15 S. Thayer
21 S. Twelfth
47 S. Fifth
Ann and Thayer
NVnsht.enn.w and Hill
Franklin Hou e
8 S. Univ. Ave
57 S. Dlvlslon
25 N. State
25 N. State
Mrs. Clarlds, E. Univ.
40 E. Ann
22 Will lams
28 N. State
30 E. Liberty
28 N. Unlv. Ave
SI-IEEE-IAN Cgl CO.,
IIDEIDAY and YYEDDING PRESENTS
FIN!-I IIIGATIIER GOODS, CARD UAHICH, AND l'0R'l'FOLIOS,
IILHIIIIIS. BIBLES, PHIYEH IIUIIIIS, and PIIINI and FANCY SIIIIIIINEHY.
NI'IXVSI'Al'l'lRS ANI! I'l'1ILIUDIlIAl,S AT NVIIOIUESALIG PRICES.
FINE S'III'I'IONEIIY IINII IIIIGIIIIIIING HOIISII
1121 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPI-HA.
IIEEEPIIIIN, WEIIIIINI5, EIIIIIINIENEEIIIIENI and IHIIIEHNIIY INVIIIIIIIINS
CLASS IIIIIS, MIIFIIIGIIAMS, ILIIUSTIIATIONS, ETC.
ERATERNITY STATIONERY ALYYAYS ON HAND
Samples and Prices Mailed on Application.
I-InN1mn.s1I0'r'r, Llzzm A.
HOLMES, Ilormun N.
HALL, Bnwr F.
IIENDEnsoN, SAMUEL F.
HOLDEN, Mus. CATJIERINPZ
TIEILISI-IRT, WILLIAM U.
IRWIN, C1rA1u.x-:fs M.
INDIAN, Wim. .T.
INGWERSEN, .Tosux-n II.
Irlwoon, Rlcmum ti.
JOHNSON, W. R.
.Torn-za, M. A.
JACKMAN, W. I-'.
.TlcANNElu+:'1', E. R.
Juxns, ANNA S.
J Acxsox, In.E'1'oN
Jonxsrm, N1-:r.I.u-1 M.
.Tom-rsnn, KA'r1f: L.
,.,JOCELYN, LOUIS P.
Jr-zwrrrsus, Armnnn Ii.
JONES, lf'1ui:1ml-:MCA F.
.T1-:NKs, S'r1r.r.MAN 44.
.TmxNsoN, Jos:-:1-11 0.
.I.4.x'Nxc, Vxom-:'r 11.
-TI-ISVELL, MARCUS W.
JOXINSON, NVILLIAM M.
.TonNsoN, W.u.'rr-:n .T.
Jolmsos, Conxnmus A.
Lwxsos, .Lures G.
.Tl-:NNI-zu, Hnsm' N.
.I 1-:FF E usozv, Gnu nu n O.
JOHNSON, Grr.nEn'1' li.
.TAcKsoN, IU-INRY U.
.Im-'wlzlx-:s, EDXYARID J.
.TOli,F1tED W., Pu. B.,
ICRAUHE, H. S.
K1sH1'AUGn, G1-Lo. W.
ICEMBLE, Lswxs IL
Klum, ALVIN H.
KARs'rl-iN, A. C.
Suqth lfzfnzl, Inil.,
.-I nn .AlrImv',
Ann A rhnr,
.fl nn .-I rlmr,
.flnn A rlmr,
l.'1'nlm'1'iN1', N. II.,
.-I Ilugan ,
Salt Lula' Oily, Vlah,
A nn A 1-hor,
Slnne ltillyv, N. Y.,
A. A. nnsmmron.
S S. Univ. Avc
31 N. Stntu
1025 S. State
39 S. Twelfth
SILIIIHL Chi llnusu
5-1 S. State
Ann amd Sccuml
40 li. Univ. Ave
' 35 S. Thnyur
24 H. .Division
-I7 IC. Washington
23 2-1. Fifth
36 111. NVlllhuns
458 I-1. Unlv. Ave
linml ut' NVnshlngt1n1
- 17 S. Tlmym'
1:5 E. Vniv. Avo
27 N. Unlv. Avo
SP5 N. 11lll'0ll
25 N. Unlv. Avo
1319. Univ. Ave
9 S. Stnio
R0 NV. T.lhcrt.y
7 111. Luwrcm-u
Nnrth und Tlnnym'
J. C. 80 W. W. WATTS
SILYER and PLATED WARE, OPTICAL GOODS, etc.
IN 'l'IlE CITY AND SVILL SELl'1'I'l'IEM A'l' A GRI-IAT R.I'1DUC'I'ION. 'l'lIl'ZY
SVILL FILL OCULIHTS I'R.l'ISl1Rll"l'10NS A'l' FRUJI
25 I Q 40 PER CEN I . LESS
THAN' ANY OTHER IIOIYSIC, AND l"I LL THEM Al'l'URATl'1lA'.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY!
10 SOUTH MAIN ST., - ANN ARBOR.
' ANDREWS eb WITHERBY,
DOOKSELLERS AIID STATIOIXIERS!
MARE A Sl'E1'IAL'l'Y OF ALL AlC'1'lCLl-IH'l'lIATUON'l'RIllII'l'E 'l'U 'HIE
COMFORT AND CONYENI ENCH 01"
TEACHERS. STUDENTS. READERS, AND WRITERSI
BOOK RESTS, REVULVINE BUUK CASES, LETTER FILES, PAMPELET CASES
JAS. GOU1iLAY. A. I.. C+OIII2.I,AY.
GOU RLAY BROTHERS,
AND lMl'OlL'l'EIC."4 01"
MEN'S FU RN ISHING GOODS,
75 AND 144 woomvmm Iwmlm, DEl'ROI1', men. .uso :zen 1l0NROESTliEET,GRAND mvms.
ICEATING, J. W.
IQERRY, FRANK M.
IQARREMAN, ADRIAN R.
ICIDD, NVILLIABI J.
KIRIZY, EMDRY D.
'KLINE, CIIARLI-ss H.
Z.1fENNEDY, HARRY J.
X- lil!!! n.xI.r., GEORGE W.
IYING, CIIARLI-:S T.
KNIoII'r, SETII W.
KEENE, AUS'fIN M.
Knmns, EI.I.ERY 142.
IQUIINE, CII.xRI.Es W.
K I-:AIvoII, WII.I.IAnI C.
IQEARNEY, Tlronms D.
ICENNEDY, EDNVARD H.
K'IRK, JoIIN P. .
KENNEDY, FRANK H.
-,,- If!-TMPF, JOHN R.
ICIIIKIUKTRICK, LoUIsIa R.
KENDALI., GED. M.
KENDALI., WIN'DIIlL0l' R., LL. B.,
KooNs, TIARRY I-I.
ICINNE, FI.oRI-INUE B.
KINN EY, Cm-:ssoN S.
KIEFER, G'UY L.
ICENNEDY, DORA E.
ICNOXVLES, ETTA L.
KNox, JoIIN W.
ICENXEDY, HA'r'rIR M.
IQING, WII.I.IA:sI H.
LOVELI., HELEN L.
Lrzwls, .TAs. A.
Loonus, FRED S.
LEIIMAN, FRANKLIN T.
I.ENNox, FRANCE:-I C.
Loncm, LOTTIE S.
Loonus, GRACE E.
I.ovING, GRACE I..
LAMI'soN, RAY D.
Ann A rbor,
Aichi lien, Japan,
Outrfout, N. Y.,
Ann .-1 rbor,
Fort lVaym', Iml.,
.lfarrsax City, Jin.,
Wh ilmorn Lukv,
A nn Arbor,
Norwalk, O., Prof. T
Filtimore City, Utah,
A. A. RESIDENCE.
1-1 N. Fourth
8 N. Stato
-1-1 I-S. Tlmycr
52 E. North
Thompson LQ Jefferson
17 Univ. Ave
27 S. Division
83 S. State
-18 S. Twelfth
50 S. Thayer
45 N. Fourth
.loilbrsou .Q Division
li N. Ingalls
B. Da1y's, Xv1l.S1lt0llftXV
Delta Tnu Doltn. House
37 E. Cuthurino
30 W. Liberty
19 N. Univ. Ave
-14 E. NVilllnms
Zum Psi Houso
H N. Tlmycr
21 S. Stoto
13 Forest Ave
85 li. Washington
45 Sl. Dlvlsion
61 Sl. Fourth
LAWRENCE, LLEWVELlA'N U.. AnnA1-bor, I8 Puckm-d
LEE, Lours B. Ifrightovz, 2oThompson
ELEGANT NECKWEAH AT W.
DUUGLAS K1 BUYS.
KOCH M I-XISXLLEIZQ,
54 SOUTH MAIN AND 4 WEST LIBERTY STS.,
WI XXIII ACIURPRS XND DI XIPR Ol 11lNl4 SNDNIPDII NIIURNIII Ill' XVHHII XVI Ol l I R.
AT PHFIONI FSTIIIICIS IVF NI XKI' KSPICIXI IYIN
IIIFZ MANUlf'AC'l'URE Ol-'
AND A IAYAYS KEEP A BULL LINE Ol" COVERINGS T0 SELECT FROM.
WYE ALSO DESIGN AND MAKE T0 ORDER
IIAN'l'IILS, BOOK CASES, PAIIIAIR 'IIBLES, CAIIINETS. IIESKS, ETC.,
IN AII THF DU-'FP RFINI' KIINDS Ol XVOOI 'QI A IULI IIYE OF
KURI' XIYS AND CURPAIN GOODS ON II -IND I I BASE
CALL AND INVESTIGATE OUR STOCK.
IRESPECTFULLY, KOCH 827 IEIALLER.
Mg fa OIL S?-D WI VI TDRNIWY
Q 3' 0 f"1 n n
e 1 'I K - 5
G I A xl 0.3515 1 4 1 v
9 A H in
9,1 I' 1
.1 WWE, I N
I . . ga .
9 JOH STREE E
LEE, .TED H.
Loonus, WM. S.
Loxo, InA M.
Lvos, Fr.onENcE M.
I.A1'nAxI, ALICE M.
LOVl'ZRIllfiE, FRED:-:MCK I
l.mx'RY, LUCIAN II. IG.
LEE, MRS. SARAH I.
LAYVRENCE, .Ions H.
I,x'oNs, Mus. M. J.
I.oE1f1-'I.En, Eonmrvr '1'.
LEONARD, Cvm-:NA U.
1.oAn, JAMES I..
LEILMAN, PETER J.
LIVINGSTON!-2, Wm. A.
LEONARD, JouN B.
LACEA, GEORGE W.
LANE, :HORACE M.
LOBINGU-Ill, ANDRPINV S.
Ll-ZASURE, LYIJIA P.
LA1mIcx, BENJ. F.
LOVELAND, B1zAnFo1zn C.
LYNDS, JAMES G.
LAwsoN, CIIAS. F.
T.ovI'r'r, IIARRY A.
LUNGERHAUSEN, OSCAR C.
LOWMAN, Anm-zm' H.
LUMLEY, VINCENT S.
Loonus, CIIAELES A.
LEASURE, JAMES P.
ZINIOIERONV, WM. M.
MCINTl'RE, CHAS. S.
IWIISI-ILER, SUSIE S.
IVIULLIKEN, FANNY T.
Moxuzow, 1fENl!Y M.
fICDONEI.L, FRANK D.
MCCAIETNEY, JNo. E.
NIILLIMAN, LOREN D.
RIOALLISTER, JoE S.
Rochester, N. Y.,
Cannon City, Cul.,
Uliflon Springs, N. Y.,
Hopewell, N. B.,
Hunlingflon, I nd. ,
Kenlville, N. S.,
Lowmazwille, N. Y.,
Sl. Paul, Illinn.,
Fort Sidney, Nab.,
Yellow Creek, Ill.,
Dansville, N. Y.,
Lakeville, N. Y.,
Sinelairville, N. Y.,
A. A. nEsmENoE.
110 E. North
11 N. Unlv. Avo
:il S. Fourth
33 E. Liberty
5 N. Univ. Avo
45 N. Fourth
Wllllums and Mnymwd
44 S. Division
7 E. Univ. Avo
20 S. Univ. Avo
17 E. Jcfibrson
85 E. Huron
80 S. Main
15 N. State
15 N. State
1-1 S. Stuto
Beta Them Pl House
52 S. Division
52 S. Division
Deltu Inu Dcltu. House
7 N. Thayer
IN. I-'RED SCHLANDERER, H
NNN NHIIIIH IIIIY BIIIIIINE WIIHNSI
IIO'I"IIEII EEEE DELIVERED 'III NNY NNIEI OE TIIE CITY.
SCHLITZ EXPORT, PILSENER. AND DETROIT PENINSULAR BREWING
COIVIPANY,S BEER, PORTER AND ALE.
Efi'?.I13T?.'f?Lf8' ..,.., -.,W-PEIl'fEf323i3l'."f-f?fEY?ITE
A F HANGSTERFER 81, CO
I I 1,
ENNEIIEES N N IIN EEETINNEIIS I
28 MAIN ST. AND 46 STATE ST.,
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN.
Also Proprietors of the Hangsterfer Ice Company.
J. .A.. POLHEM EJ S,
TUE BEST AND MOST EX'I'l'INSIVli IN TIIE CITY. IIACK ANI! BUS
LINE RUNNING T0 ALL 'DRAINS NIGHT AND DAY.
THE ONLY LINE WHICH RUNSBEO NIGHT TRAINS
ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY FOR ALL KINDS OF CONVEYANCES- PARTICWILAR
ATTENTION GIVEN T0 ORDERS FOR FUNEIQALS. FREE
TELIGPHONE FROM GEO. MOOREIS.
C rner Maln a d C th I St - Ann Arbor, M Ich.
MCBIIIDE, JAMES N.
BICGILL, GEO. J.
BfAR'1'IN, ALLEN 13.
f-KlIElIL1IO1', FEED W.
XIOHAN, Tuos. F.
BIAIIAN, Ross I..
RIAY, Emrusn S. U.
BIORSE, I1EN.1AnIIN ff.
IMORAN, SELIIY A.
Moon:-:, Jour! E.
BIUENTER, AUGUST E.
BICIXLLASTER, RAL1-11 C.
IWIANLY, ffl+l0. C., A. B.,
Moomc, FRANK L.
McGLAssoN, OSCAR B.
NIILLER, CIIAELIE W.
Monmsos, DANIEL L.
NIILLS, GLEN V.
XIATIIER, FRANK M.
MASON, GEORGE H.
MESSENBAUQII, ELI T.
MECIIADI, .IoIIN B.
BIOORE, XVILLIAM H., A. B.
BIILLER, Emma E.
MQURDOCK, GEORGE II., Jn.,
Mormrs, IIUGII C., A. B.,
MOIIEMAN, XVILLIAM H.
IIOORE, FRANK C.'
IWIAY, JAMES D.
NICDERMONT, Fman H.
BIATTICE, AEA E.
MOESE, HARRY R.
BICELDONVNEY, W1 LLIAM C
McKEE, ROIIEET G., A. ll.,
IVIOLONEY, JAMES T.
MCICEIKN, JosIA1I S.
HIARTIN, U. S. GRANT
BIAIIONEY, GEORGE W.
MULFORD, AUGUSTA I..
MILLER, DELBEET .l.
A nn Arbor,
Nuzuark, IV. L,
A nn Arbor,
A nn A rbor,
JH. Jlorri.-r, Ill.,
Ann A rlwr,
Douglass, Jllinn ,
Forest Grove, Ore.,
Eau. Cla ire, lV1'x.,
'Del roi t,
Lake Oily, Jllnn.,
Euxl Orrmgv, N. J.,
Norlh Benlun, O.,
A. A. nssmaxos.
Psi U House
25 S. Fifth
12 S. Unlv. Ave
52 S. Fourth
50 E. Liberty
55 Miller Ave
1 S. Thayer
7 N. Unlv. Ave
45 N. Fourth
45 N. Fourth
4 N. Ingalls
185 S. Main
.IuIl'erson and Thompson
18 S. Fifth
44 S. Thayer
15 N. State
30 E. Liberty
32 N. Fifth
14 N. Ingalls
10 S. Ingalls
12 S. Univ. Ave
14 N. Ingalls
10 N. Thayer
no s. Fifth
10 S. Thayer
21' s. some
Willlams and Fourth
50 S. Dlvlsion
417 E. H llI'0ll
Ingalls and Huron
42 S. Fifth
21 N. Univ. Ave
Monroe and Twelfth
88 S. State
88 S. State
Dr. S-mlth's, 1Ill1'0l'l
THE 'I"VV'O SAMS.
Al E CLATHAERSA AND HATTEIA A
STRIGTLY CNE-PRICE.- vn.H
FOR ARTISTIC USE in fine drawings
Nos. 659 lCrow-quillj, ago and 291.
FOR FINE WRITIIIZIIG,
. , d L d' ', .
FOR BROAD WRITl7N2IvOF an B me no
Nos. 1194, 38 and St b P ' t, 8 .
FOR GENERAL WR?TlNG, u om 49
Nos 404 332 nd
I D . , 390 H 504-
,joseph Gulloit 81 Sons, gl John Sl., New York,
HENRY HOE, Sou: AGENT.
.Sbld by ALL DEALERS lhroughouf ik: lV0rld.
A Gold Medal Paris Exposition, I878.
EBERBACII 527 CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF
PHAHAAAEEUTIEAL PHEPAHATIUNS, CHEMIEALS, EHEMIEAL APPARATUS
Reagents, Glass and Porcelain Ware.
12 SOUT1-I IMAIN STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN.
AGENTS FOR GEO. TIEMAN LK: C0.'S SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS.
C- EBERBACH, QG. J. SCHIAPPACASSEA
MANLmAc1'U1zEn or ,
- , nl-:Aman IN
0ALlF0lANlA AND DOAlESTlC FRUIT!
AND DEAW' H' Candy and Nuts of All Kinds.
Sporting Goods, General llardwnrc, Wood, Coal and 1
GnsolineStoves,llouscFurnishing Goods,lron, A lol: llllllllll AND lllsllllll PARLORS,
Nails, Glass, Cutlery, Pumps, Tin, l
Sheet Iron 81Coppcrll'are. TOBACCO AND CIGARS.
23 and 25 Main St., - Ann Arbor. 3 E. Huron Stq Ann Arbor.
MI-:'I'cALIr, WILLIAM F.
BIILLER, NVILMOT F.
MCLAREN, JEUNE'I"rE M.
MCLAREN, JAY L.
BIINER, C. J.
BIILLEIZ, BIARY H.
BICNAUGIXTON, DAVID D.
1WACDADE, CIIAS. W.
M I-:AcHA:sI, BURTON A.
MILLER, ANDIIEXI' M.
RIYERS, FRANK D.
MUNGER, PERRY H.
MooRE, XVILLIAM L.
MEYER, GEORGE L.
BIERRILL, CHESTER W.
MILLER, DENVITT C.
IUOYVERS, JOHN H.
lfACRUM, CHAs. A.
BICLACIILAN, .TAI-I. A.
NIARSIIALL, En. I-I.
DIURPIIY, MA'I"rII nw
MI'rcIIELL, A. S.
lf.-SINS, CIIAS. R.
MURPHY, WH. M.
MAXWELL, ED. C.
MCDONALD, LEWVIS H.
MOIIL, RICHARD E.
BTARTIN, JOHN THo1sIAs
MCDANIEL, KVM. A. '
MAXWELL, Tuos. S.
M ITCIIELL, STA1-'1-'ORD T.
M'o'r'r, ARTIIUR D.
NIOORE, RQBERT W.
?11ILLER, EDWVIN L.
RIAXWELL, XVXLLIAM K.
DIITCHELL, GEORGE R.
MORGAN, WILLIAIII P.
LIOORE, GRACE E.
MCIXLLASTEII, E UoENI-: L.
.-11114 A rlmr,
Vninnrillzf, N. .,
Smurf Arnliu, N. Y.,
Forvst Grovrf, Orvgon,
Spring .fl rbor,
Ilyrlv P11 rk, III.,
A n Il A rlmr,
A . A. RESIDENCE.
21 N. Univ. Avo
0 Forest Ax e
30 E. Unlv. Ave
Liberty and Thompson
13 S. State
24 Forest Avo
31 E. Unlv. Avo
1-I 1-I. -T0fn3l'H01l
'17 S. Dlvlsion
47 S. Dlvlslon
31 IC. Univ. Avo
20 M nynnrd
35 S. Tlmycr
7 N. Unlv. Avo
28 N. Stoto
3:1 S. Ingalls
56 S. Divlslon
45 E. Huron
5 N. Univ. Avo
12 Forest Avo
2-1 N. Fifth
17 S. Thayer
12 N. Stuto
lf! S. Ingalls
32 S. Fifth
521 S. 1501114111
South und E. Univ. Ave
Psi U. Ilousc
Signnt P111 House
05 S. Division
25 J eilbrson
'18 S. Fourth
55 Miller Ave
'W ,M EuIlarsandEuffsa1W.W.I1ougIas8IEu.'s.
ADVANCED IVIHHUIJ UI BUUK-KEEPING.
COMPRISING 120 DOUBLE PAGI-IS KIOXIIJON MERCANTILIS HOOK-KEIGPING
AND BANKING, 31.00.
SEND FOR CIR,CULAIR,,.
A MONTHIA',TRl'IATISl-I ON THE FOLLONVING STUDIES:
Mvzulcc1I liook-keupillg. SIl0I'Nl1lIlll, GIWIIIIIIII, Col11n1o1'ciz1Il Law, 1Il'itIlnmwtic, Spelling,
llistory, l'enmaInslnip, VU0l'I'l5SlD0IlIIGIICU, Gralnmar. V
PRICE 25 CENTS PER COPY. SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
USINESS COLLEG I
A FULL COURSE OF INSTRUCTION-BOOKS INCLUDED, TIME
UNLIMITED, 815, PAMl'HLI'1'I'S, 5 CENTS.
SPANISH, GERMAN, FRENCH OR ENGLISH
CONVIGRSATIONAL AND '1'ICCI'INICAL IN5'I'RUC'l'ION IN CLASSES OR IN
PRIVATE. LESSONS BY MAIL. ACCURATE TRANSLA-
TIONS TO OR FROM TIIIGSE LANGUAGES.
QDSTHE SEVEII-ACCOUIIT SYSTEM COMPANYI4?
Nos, 22 to 28 North Clark Street, Chicago, Ill.
INIATTIIEXVB, JOHN W.
BIERXVIN, MARTIIA P.
IIANN, BIORGAN M.
LICAIITIIUR, WM. S.
f DIUIR, W. Hownz
MUIR, FRANK I.
IMCENANY, MICHAEI. E.
BIOFFET, CHARLES M.
IICIIAVAIN, GI-:onthe E.
Mosns, JOIIN C.
DICLOUTII, LANVHENCE A.
NIAIIAN, CLARK R.
Z-BIANN, XVALTER L.
Z BIILLS, DIYRON W.
BIERRY, FRANK T.
DIILLER, OWEN L.
DICCOLL, IRVING G.
IUANNING, RoLLo G.
MOREIIOUSE, MRS. L. A.
McKEE, WM. H.
fMAI.LEX', NVILLIAM C.
lf0RLEY, IIARY A.
IVIILNER, SAMUEL G.
BICLEOD, ROBERT D.
NxcIIoLs, JOIIN A.
NEWTON, JULIA B.
NIClIOI.S, BURTON D.
NIIIEB, LOUIS D.
NEWCOMER, IXLPIIONSO G.
NAGLER, FRANK W.
NEWBY, MINNIE H.
NPIFF, ELMER H.
NORTIIRUP, Ltzzm H.
NICHOLS, ANDREW' R..
NELsoN, JAMES B.
NAFE, CLYDE V.
Novm, FREDERICK G.
NAIIIGIAN, IIACIIADOOR K.
NOBLE, HEXVEY E.
NICKELS, HARRY C.
NAGLE RUDOLPH P.
A nn Arbor,
Belleville, N. I .,
A nn Arbor,
A bilem, Ifun.,
A rm Arbor,
Colorado Springs, Col.,
.Mt. Ilforris, Ill.,
Beach City, O.,
Ann A rbor,
Fayetteville, N. 12,
72 E. Ann
72 S. State
73 E. XVnshington
32 S. Thayer
17 N. Stutu
65 S. State
28 S. Dlvlsion
42 S. Fourth
45 S. Fifth
7 N. 'Fhnyer
11 S. Stnto
48 S. Division
32 S. 'flmyol'
27 N. Univ. Avo
Zclu Psi House
75 E. Ann
19 S. Stnto
Phi Kappa PSI House
:mg S. Twelfth
20 N. Ingalls
27 N. State
40 S. Division
21 N. State
34 S. Thayer
53 S. Fifth
S. Ypsllatntl Roml
EAU AT WM. .
SCSHUH Se MUEHLIG,
PLUMBING, STEAMAND GAS FITTHZG,
FURNAGES, MAIZTELS AND GRATES
..i,,Ni'Hi5L,,-,,,,,1 .,,. .4i5 4-.---
WISIIES T0 CALL THE ATTENTION OF THE STUDENTS T0 HIS ELEGANT
LINE OF GOODS SUCH AS
Ladies' and Gents' Gcld Watches, lliamcnd Lace and Scarf Pins,
lllamcnd Hinge. Studs, and Eellanduttcns. aWeII Selected Stuck cfllpeca Glasses
MOUNTED IN' ORANGE, VIOLET, ORIENTAL AND SVIIITE PEARL. REPAIRING A
36 MAIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Nox'Es, CHAS. F.
NORDYKE, EDIIUND C.
NEEDIIAM, JAMES C.
NOEII, FALIAN S.
NEXVTON, EDWIN N.
NEWCOMR, JoIIN J.
NAsII, YVALTER S.
NORTON, DIARY A.
OLIVER, THOMAS I-I.
ORLEMAN, MRS. E. L.
0'r'rEwELL, ALFRED D.
ORB, CLAIRE A.
O'CoNNoR, JULIA A.
OSNYALD, CLARA A.
QTCONNOR, CIIAS. V.
OLNEY, FREDERICK C.
0'BRIEN, FRANCIS J.
Oms, ELLSYVORTI-I E.
OwENs, JAMES B.
PEMBERTON, A.LBEli'I.' J.
PENNINGTON, J. E. M.
PAssoI.'r, H. A.
PARSON, EDSVARD E.
PARSIIALE, HOMER E.
POYVERS, WM. A.
POTTER, ARTHUR M.
PAPST, EDWVIN T.
PECK, DIARY E.
PORTER, MRS. H. L.
PLIELPS, NEWTON A.
PIERCE, CHARLES S.
7,PARKER, FRANK S.
PARMENTER, WILLIAM L.
PA'r'rEE, JOHN A.
PRIOR, JOHN B.
PIOKARD, JAY E.
PEACH, THOMAS J.
PEIEER, EDWIN D.
PIERUE, JOIIN A.
PETTIS, EDWARD F.
PALMER, CARRIE M.
PENNY, CAROLINE C.
PARK, RoBER'r E.
PRICHARD, CHARLES D.
PERRY, ERNEST B.
PERRY, JENNIE E.
PLATT, EDWIN C.
PAINE, CARRIE L.
PARTRIDGE, HORACE E.
A. A. Rmslzmxon.
44 E. Liberty
7 M Rynu rd
05 E. Huron
' 34 N. Stutc
Corvallis, Orc., Over Gomlyourls Drug Store
Dansville, N. Y.,
Sioux City, Ia.,
Wakefield, R. I.,
Fayetteville, N. C.,
South Bend, Ind.,
Rexford Flats, N.
Black River Falls,
Chicago, I ll.,
Fort Plain, N. Y.,
A nn A roar,
A nn A rbor,
A nn A rbor,
19 E. Univ. Ave
46 E. XVIlllu.ms
13 E. Univ. Avo
8 S. Univ. Ave
Mr. Beuelfs, Fifth
14 N. Thayer
4 N. Ingalls
11 N. State
Willlnmk and Thompson
50 S. Division
48 E. Liberty
48 E. Liberty
36 E. Univ. Ave
40 S. Fourth
14 N. State
12, 42 xvllSht0IllLXV
N. Y., 32 Thompson
33 S. Twelfth
11 S. State
69 S. State
Dlvlslon and Willlztms
21 N. State
23 N. Univ. Ave
Phl Knppn Psi House
14 E. Jeflorson
48 E. Liberty
43 S. Ingalls
51 S. Thayer
nusrnnmn wuul. umusumnlun scum uunfnwun ll wm. vifnnuuus t cuss'
JACOB HALLER Sz SON,
I N TUNE , I' NLNCN , I JNWNLNNI
SPECTACLES, PLATED WARE AND GOLD PENS.
HPICUI A L ATTENTION GIVEN T0 CLEANING AND REPAIRING FINE
XVA'I'l'lIl-ZS. ALL NVORK DONE Nl-IATLY AND PROMPTLY.
46 Main Street, ---- Ann Arbor.
NNEHENNNT TNILUHING, EINE ELUEHING NNN GENES' EUNNISHINESE
COMPLETE STOCK OF SEASONABLE GOODS.
YOU WILL FIND IIOTTOM PRICES ON EVERY ARTICLE.
21 South Main Street, - - - Ann Arbor,
. BRUSH Sz OO
Bus, uvfnv. SANEENNNNENBUAHUINQ BARN
SPECIAL ATT!-INTION GIVEN T0 ALL CALLS DAY AND NIGHT. FREE TELEPHONE
A'l' BILOXVNES GROCICRY, STATE STREI-IT, CONNECTING YVITIK OUR
BARN. HACK T0 ALL TRAINS 'DAY AND NIGHT.
Barn Cor. 'Fourth and Washington Sts., Rear of Cook House,
PLAIN, FRANK G.
.,,PARKER, XVALT ER IL.
PURMOILT, ANNA B.
PELIIAAI, Fltldll. B.
POTTER, XVALDO T.
PAGE, XVILLIAM L.
PII1LLIr's, .ToIIN B.
PARKER, GEURGE W.
POTTER, ERAs'rus F.
PERRY, PAUL V.
PowELL, JoIIN H.
PARKER, L ICXVIS W.
PIIELPS, DIARY E.
PARKER, ACIISA S.
,. PITTAIAN, S. Kam'
PI-:Asn-1, XVILLIAM H.
PRENTISS, FRED. L.
PARFET, XVILLIAM W.
PALMER, HENRY P.
PHILLIPS, Tnos. U.
PRE'r'rYMAN, CIIAS. W.
PREvos'r, Y'EltNET E.
PnINc E, JoIIN A.
PIERCE, Lx's'roN Il.
PARKS, J. A.
PRICE, EDXVARD J.
PARKER, ERNEST H.
PRonER'r, SAMUEL L.
PoR'rER, IDA M.
I, QUIGLEY, HAICICY N.
RAYNALE, F. B.
Ruse, A. E.
REULE, G. A.
RUGGLES, EUGENE W.
ROBINSON, MfAR'l'IIA J.
ROSENKRANS, EvEIv.'r B.
RANDALL, XVII. 0.
RAYMOND, IIENRI' C.
RfEU'1'!'1R, MRS. SIIESKLA
RAYMOND, FRANK J.
RARD, Glco. I.
A. A. nzslnmxon.
Phi Kappa Psl House
Jlarine Oily, Doltu. Kappa Epsilon House
SU!Ii1law1 25 Thompson
DUWUU, 3 Volland
A nn. A rbor,
A nn Arbor,
Russel Hill., Pa.,
Rochester, N. Y.,
Lockport, Nova Scot
St. Charles, Ill.,
New Bedford, Jfass.
Biughumptmz., N. If
La Ilarpn, Ill..
Phi Kappa Psl House
-18 E. Liberty
37 S. Unlv. Avo
47 S. Fil'th
-13 S. Dlvlslon
Sigma Phi House
Psl Upsllon House
21 S. Division
83 S. State
37 E. Unlv. Ave
23 S. Fifth
Alpha Delta Phi House
0 E. Unlv. Ave
' 8 Jefferson
29N. Unlv. Ave
Nu Sigma Nu House
State and Lawrence
20 N. State
fu, 41 E. Unlv. Ave
25 N. State
, S. Twelfth and Monroe
72 S. Unlv. Ave
43 E. Catherine
-13 E. Liberty
21 S. State
30 E. Washington
23 N. Univ. Ave
, 44 Liberty
33 S. Thayer
44 S. Division
FULL URESS SHIRTS AT WM. W. DUUGLAS gl BUYS.
FINE WINES AND LIUUUHS ALWAYS UN TAP
.. N...-qg 5...-...-
Here'e to Fred. Brown,
Drink it down, '
Here'e to Fred. Brown,
Drink it down,
Here's to Fred. Brown,
He has the beet Saloon in town,
Drink it down,
Drink it down,
Drink it down, down, down.
FRESH BEER AND GDDD SFGARS.
THE ONLY PLACE IN THE CITY FOR
W EEANELH EQWQQ
RUSSELL, SARA J.
RIKER, JOHN D.
RUSH, GEORGE F.
ROSENVARNE, LIL'L1l'I 111.
RUOKMAN, XVEBSTER S.
RURIYAN, EDSVARD H.
ROWE, GEORGE A.
ROXVE, BERT B.
IIIKER, EUGENE V.
RINGER, ALPIIEUS W.
REYNOLDS, ICATE R.
REYNOLDS, JAMES I.
Rl-IICILMANN, ALEX. F.
IIIGIIARDHON, CIIARLES L.
REYNOLDS, GEORGE H.
ROTE, NVILLIAM H.
Ru'1"I'ER, FRANK H.
ROZEMA, JOIIN H.
RASCII, LOUIS 0.
REND, CHARLES, B. S.,
RonER'rS, CHARLES P.
ROGERS, GRANT A.
RASCII, FRANK A.
ROMER, FRED. R.
ROI-HIL, CHARLES E.
RIOHARDSON, LEON J.
RAMSEY, WILLIAM B.
ROSE, GERTRUDE B.
ROWLEY, ARTIIUR E.
RICHARDSON, PERCY H.
READ, CLAYTON A.
ROOT, CHARLES W.
READ, FANNY K.
ROEIIM, GEORGE E.
ROHNEET, BENNO E.
ROWELL, CHESTER H.
REILLY, ROBERT K.
RANDOLPII, LOUISE F.
ROBERTSON, EUGENE H.
ROCKWOOD, EVERETT C.
Ann A rbor,
Mi. Pleasant, Pu.,
Le Mars, Ia.,
A. A. RESIDENCE.
Phi Kxtppn Psi House
45 S. Flfth
14 S. Ingalls
18 S. Univ. Avo
10 E. Univ. Avo
48 S. Ingalls
13 E. Unlv. Avo
-I6 E. Wllllums
ill! E. Univ. Avo
45 N. Fourth
11 N. Stntv
21 S. State
23 S. Fifth
Detroit, R7 S. Ingalls
Fremont, N. Muln
Evansville, I ml., 38 Orleans
Semtjzt, Guatemala, State and Wllllmns
Slauram, Pu., 52 Llhorty
Adrian, . 71 VVnshlngton
Detroit, 17 N. State
Bay City, Thuyer und Washington
Coldwater, 25 XVlllluIns
A rm Arbo r,
A nn Arbor,
North. Fairgriclzl, O.,
Portia ml, Me.,
A nn Arbor,
Chi Psl House
21 S. Fifth
2? N. Univ. Ave
13 N. State
66 S. State
8 N. State
3-l E. Ann
30 M nyn nrd
66 S. State
27 I ngulls
Mr. Nohlc-'s, Divlslon
95 E. Huron
32 N. State
Slgnm Phl House
Ellllllllltlll Mumlns M wlvl. w. nuunlnsx. cost
STATIONERY AND ENGRAYING DEPARTMENT.
Invitations for C0lllIlt0llt'l'lllt'Ili, I'l:lss Ilexy, College and t'l:lss llevvptiexls, Social tlntlut-rings. :mtl Fru-
lCt'IIllj' Spreads. Steel-Plate ttork of Every lla-scriplinn for l"mtt-rnity Uses :mtl College
Annuals. lJ:1 JI nnlIi'or".'e I' W. '. Address : I .litu-
nec, vnu m i tm rtnrwnnxwe I int 1
gftlpll Ill:-s, Class Crests, llonogrnms, :intl Feats of.lrlus.
l"ftllt't'l1llj' und lletltling Stationery, lteroption :Intl Falling Curtis, Etc.
GEO. R. LOCKVVOOD dz SON,
l'l'ltl,lXlll-TRS. BO0KSEI.LIIltS, STITIONERS MD lINttltfiIIlIItS, S12 Hrnaulwuy. New York.
N. Ii.-Send zo unjbr Samplexanrl Pri:-4' LMI nfnur new FI'f1Il'l'1tily .S'lullmml'!l.f1'n111,!lnf iw
plnlen. They hare 1:0011 1u1I:'erur1lly enrlorserl fm the only nm'rz'1-I l'lIUl'1ll'lII,fl.'l qfllm lmtlgf.-s they :ep
resent, mul are rrrlylmrl rrllll un.
MACK Sz SGI-IMIDTTT 'T
' - HAVE MADE UNUSUAL LARGE PURCIIASES
ISI-IAUTI l"UL IMPORTED FABRICS IN llICl!l'lTROS, NUNS VEILING, CAMEL
HAIR AND MANY OTH!-IR. NOVlCL'1'Il'IS. A
'l'lN'lEIl PIIUSIIIIS IINII IIAXIISOIIII SILIIS Ittllt, IIYIINING Wlietllt
ALSO BISAIYTII-'UL COLORED .1 I-IRSEYS AND OTIU-Ill Sl LHS. FIN I-J
YVORS'1'l:1DS FOR ST REET XV EA li.
The Must Beautiful Assortment nf Fans in4lnique Styles that Have liver Been Shown in this Eity.
"'TT""T"vEr'fiaf" "I T I
McEttIllEHlNtt IVleANlltlE'W, IUHNIIIIHE and IIHIIPAEHY, vpsaiuantaflltiefnl
MJ llll57l IFIQQIWIITI5fltllief,-, -'
ffl 'lib-.11 t
AGENTS FOR. THE CELEBRATED WINDSOR FOLDING BED.
RUWELL, CoRA M.
Snuru, BARBARA A.
SCOTT, CHARLES B.
SM1T1I, Jo1rN G.
STEVENS, SOPIIRONIA L.
Sxsson, FRED. M.
SMALLEY, HCNTA B. -
SIIIER, HENRY F.
SXVEET, FOREST G. .
STEARNS, IIESRY P.
SEV I-:RANC E, TItoMAs U.
STAXTON, Wim. J.
STEVENSON, FRANCIS L.
STEELE, XVALLACE II.
SEWALL, I-IANNAII R.
SPRING!-IR, GEORGE B.
STTCKNEY, CLEMENT R.
SINCLAIR. JAMES A.
SIIANKLAND, RALPH M
S1rARv1.Ess, FRE11. F.
SIIEPARD, ALBERT L.
SIIERZER, JENNIE B.
SESSIONS, FRANCIS M.
ST. ULAIB, IIARMON C.
SIIEPPARD, Llzzm M.
SMITH, FREIJIGRIC L.
SALES, ANNIE E.
SLAGIIT, FRANCES A.
STEVENS, WILLXAM W.
SMITH, EVELYN A.
SEARCH, CHAS. J.
SIIEEIIAN, DIARY G.
Sm-:mrAN, BIARK R.
S.r6nLoM, PETER. G.
SNOW, GEORGE H.
STONE, ALBERT B.
SEYMOUR, WALTER W.
STNCLAIR, DUNCAN J.
SIIAXV, EARL F.
SIIAUK, L. H.
STUCK, XVALTER L.
STEVENS, ICOLLIN H.
SNYDER., M. B.
SNYDER, SUE M.
SCIIAFER, ALBERT F.
SMITH, ALBERT G.
Buy City, '
Ann A rbor,
St. Paul, Iltinn.,
West Chester, Pa.,
Spencerporl, N. K,
LaPorte, Ind., '
Slippery Rock, Pa.,
Slippery Rock, Pa.,
South Bend, Incl.,
A. A1 REAIDENCI.
88 S. Dlvlslon
48 S. Fifth
53 S. Division
14 N. Ingalls
32 S. Flfth
37 S. Fifth
51 S. Thayer
43 S. Fifth
35 S. Dlvinlon
25 Hanover Square
Twelfth and I-Iill
20 S. Division
12 S. Thayer
21 N. State-
State and Lawrence
. 30 Madison
Phi Kappa Psi House
1 S. Thayer
81 E. Unlv. Ave
61 S. Fourth
23 S. Fifth
Maynard and Williams
11 S. State
38 S. Twelfth
38 S. Twelfth
85 E. XVash1ugtou
J efferson and Thompson
19 N. State
THEFINEST LINEUFCHJTHING glWM. W. UUUGlASKlEUg'S.
24 . P r-
f.. ' ' lll
Z' 4 5 3
The Only Route under xi single management from Chicago to Niagara Falls and Bullkilo 1 inakingconneetion in lfnion Dc-pots at Suspension Bridge
and Butikxlo with the Great l-'our Track New York Central and Hudson River llailroaml, and at St. Thomas with the Canzuliam Qllaeilis- for Montreal
and Quebec via Toronto and Ottaway stopping its trains lor the convenience of passengers at Falls View, within a lunnlruml yards ofthe Horse Shoe
Falls, whence the tinest possible views ot the Great Catzn':u:t, are obtained, and passing over the new steel, double-t rack l'antilc-ver Bridge-a wonderful
triumph ol' engineering seienve-spanning the gorge in front of the Falls. Its fast express trams nn Palave Sleeping Cars and Parlor Uars through
without change between Chivago, Detroit, Toledo, Toronto, Niaxuru. Falls, Butlhlo, Syracuse, Boston and New York, as wc-ll as the principal interior
towns of Michigan.
Unrlvaled Dining Cars serve Sumptuous Meals at Nominal Charges.
O. W. RUGGLES, G. P. 8L T. Agent, Chicago. H. W. HAYES, Agent, Ann Arbor.
Sxionr, ISAAC W.
SAIITH, Bnnnxc II.
NTANDA wr, C. J. ,
H1IAI'l-in, J. H.
NUlILO'I"1'Elllll-ICK, J. O.
SIIIIm4:n, D. P.
Snrrrlt, XV. Tm:-I
!4l'AUI.DING, 1"m4:n B.
SIIII-:I.I., LIZZII-1 I.
H'I5IavlaNs, K. GEn'r1uI1n-1
HMITII, 1iAImAIzA .-X.
:-Bolrrzlc, E. C.
S'I'nI'IcI-zn, W. C.
NMALI., FRANK L.
SAUNDERS, KVM. D.
HIII.I.IvAS', 1'A'1'RIoK J.
Nqvllu-1, DANIEL II.
SIIOWI-JRMAN, A111-21.12142 wr W.
S'rr:I'III-zxs, CI.AlcnNvI.: J. H.
HMITII, 1'1vA U.
SM'I'l'II, Lucrrrs f'.
Sm'lIoI.n, I-IMNRY M.
SII I-IIQIIAN, M ICIIAHI. fi.
Sn.Amf:n, IIARRY R..
H'rr:vI1:Ns, JAM1-rs G.
HPRAGUE, Ensnwr M.
SIIAXV, EnwI,N S.
Snrrrn, Ammwr H.
SAcKIc'r'r, Hoxmn M.
HMITII, Elcxmvl' W.
SIIAXY, Epnmxn J.
Smrlcrvlm, ANNIE A.
:-L'rEWAn'r, MA no A Iv. wr
Srnvuxs, CIIARLES B.
SIIAXY, JXLBEIE1' M.
S'1'IvI.I., Hlclmrcwr J.
HMI'rII, :XRTIIUR F.
F4M'I'FII, RIEUREN S.
Jlloznrxn, OSCAR F.
' S'rII.I.wm.I., .Ions E.
STAcK1IoUsm, ANNA M.
SIIIQIIAIAN, Flmm-:RICK IJ.
HOME A DDREBI.
La Grange, I nd.,
A nn A rbor,
Elma, N. Y.,
Y psilantf ,
A noka, Jfinn.,
A nn. Arbor,
Lisle, N. Y.,
A nn Arbor,
A nn Arbor,
A n 21. A rbor,
Big Rock, I ll.,
A nn- Arbor,
62 N. Main
18 E. Unlv. Ave
Liberty and Fifth
9 E. Univ. Ave
9 E. Univ. Avr-
l0 N. State
38 S. Dlvislon
87 E. Huron
28 E. Gnthr-rlne
34 N. St-nte
44 E. Liberty
23 S. Flfth
06 S. State
Division :md xV1lSh1Ill.ft011
45 S. Ingalls
29 E. Univ. Ave
27 N. State
85 FZ. Washington
Ilfnnnflntle, 37 E. Catherine
Dexter, 17 N. Thayer
New York, N. V 21 State
Coesse, Ind., A18 S. Twelfth
Rochester, N. Y., D. K. E. House
Smmen, Kas., 73 E. XVnshington
Rochester, N. K, 64 N. State
A nn A rbor,
53 S. Fourth
Inznlls nnd S. Univ. Ave
48 S. Fifth
9 E. Univ. Ave
W' 'Y' 'M EuIIarsandEuffsatW.W.UuugIas81Eu.'s.
STILLMAN, XVALTEII. S.
SIIATTUCK, JESSE C.
Sosmanxcxmu, JOSEPIIINI: E.
SAIIIN, LOUIS C.
SMITH, 1'I1:'rr:R F.
STAUIWPIQR, W. H.
STRERS, BIILES E.
SAINT, JAMr:s N.
Scuxmmzn, Guo. J.
SUlt.FOR'l', Jour: F.
SPAULDING, FRED I-I.
SEDGENVICK, llowlxnn M.
STEVI-:NsoN, EDGAR T.
SMITII, NVILLIAM A.
STRONG, DIARY ,
SINCLAIR, LIARY E. .
HYLvIcs'rIsR, GI-Jo. E.
SKELLEY, Cxms. J.
STACK:-1, DIINNIE E.
SCRIBNER, CHARLES H.
HMI'I'1I, CHARLES H.
SELBACII, JOIIN J.
SI.AG1vr, WVILLIAM M.
SCIIMIIQT, III-:NRY W.
SMITH, MRS. ANGIQLINE E.
STICKNEY, Amos E.
STICKMAN, PHILIP M.
SLADE, SAMUEL I.
SMITII, Gzoacm NV.
,.,sHAPP, Jomv R.
Swmrrwooo, IIon.xcI-: V.
SMITH, XVECK J.
Scovr, WIIILIAM D.
STRONG, AMZI NV.
SULLIVAN, LYMAN B.
SMITH, HENRY I.
STRUCKMAN, NVILLIAM F.
S601-'IEI.D, EDXYARD J.
SIIEI-:II.xN, JoIIN V.
SAUl'.SlllDlt.1LY, GEORGE W.
NTI-:w.mT, GI-101101-: B.
H1.EE'1'll, Rom-:RT L.
SMITH, CHARLES M.
H.xImnERa, .TAMES N.
HXVELTZ I-: R, .LQBQWMAN
Council Bluffl-s, Ia.,
.-l n n A rbor,
A nn A rbor,
Jlontyonzcry, .fl Ia.,
East Liverpool, 0.,
u'1l0lI8l0L'k, I Il.,
Odessa, N. Y,,
Slwrwoozl, N. Y.,
Laforgcvillc, N. Y.,
Crary's Jllills, N. Y.,
Wlnnrpvy, Jlfa n.,
East Constablv, N.'J'.,
JIv1'1'ijicIzI, N. Y.,
Ivbrt Jlndison, Ia.,
A. A. nnslnxxon.
43 S. Ingalls
10 N. Thayer
15 S. Thayur
Sigma Phi Ilouso
18 S. Univ. Ave
50 N. Main
50 S. Dlvlslon
41 E. Univ. Avo
66 E. Univ. Ave
I0 E. Unlv. Ave
19 E. Univ. Ave
671g E. NVnshlngton
21 E. Unlv. Ave
21 N. Fifth
-I9 S. Thompson
11 N. State
43 E. Llhcrty
17 N. State
12 S. Thayer
Washington and Thayer
-18 S. Twelfth
541 S. Dlvlslon
20 S. Stale
:lil N. Univ. Avo
Chi Psi Houso
STEVENS, FREDERICK W.
S'1'EXVAR'1', JOHN W. M.
SIIUMNVAY, FRANOIS G.
SIMI-sox, CHARLEs M.
S'rRIcRLI:R, CHARLES M.
HUGIMOT0, KI Yo'l'osHI
'l'RUnnLooD, EDWIN P.
THOMAS, EIIRN A.
TYVI'1'MEYl'lR, TIARVEY B.
TALLEY, JAMES E.
N, ALVAH B.
'1'owNsI-:N n, CHARL1-:s O.
TAGGE, ARTIIUR. C.
TIIOM 1-sON, HFIRBEIIT A.
TAYLUR, GEORGE E.
TURNER, LEANLI-:R T.
'l'IIu-"I', CYRIL M.
THIEME, WIXLTFIR A.
TYLER, IIARK D.
THOMI-son, ALnx. R.
T1IoM1'soN, CIIAS. W.
TURNER, XVILLIAM H.
THOMPSON, FRANK A.
:fIIOM1'SON, ISAAC T.
.fI'AYLOR, URLA B., A. B.,
TAYLOR., SIDNEY S.
TONNIQR, TRACY L.
THOMAS, ALIIER1' M.
TAYLOR, AVILLIS A.
TAKAsAIcI, Kon I.
TERRY, GlCIFI4'l'1'lI P.
THOMPSON, DIARY E.
'1'HoM1'soN, WM. L.
TYLER, WM. I.
TAYLOR, RODNEY C.
TAPPING, GEORGE B.
TYL1-Ill, CHARLES R.
THOM1'soN, FRED C.
'1'ou'NsnNn, TIUGII S.
'PRA-INOR., THOMAS II.
lTli0XVlillIl7Gl'I, AVILLIAM R.
TAYLOR, EDITH E.
'l'IIOI!.l'E, ELMER H.
'l'R.0AVllRIDGE, ELIZARETII M.
TITUS, NVILLIAM II,
TROY, EDXVARD H. '
Chaijlolcl, M' i nn.,
A. A. RESIDENCE.
'Fllayoz' and NVashlngLOn
0 S. Thayer
:H S. Thayer
70 E. Ann
40 S. Fourth
7 N. Thayer
Alpha Delta P111 H.
Nat. Military Home, O., Psi Upsllon House
San Jose, Cal.,
A nn Arbor,
St. Johns, Joh
A nn Arbor,
The Dalles, Ore.,
Fort Wayne, Ind.,
Santa Clara, Cal.,
Santa Clara, Cal.,
St. John, .M B.,
Sl. Louis, M'o.,
De Witt, ,
.fl nn. A rbor,
Little Prairie Ronde,
Sigma Phi House
li N. Ingalls
-15 S. Fifth
16 N. Dlvlslon
20 S. Unlv. Ave
23 S. Flfth
n Elstcr's, Fourteenth
-13 S. Ingalls
82 S. Fifth
33 S. Thayer
' 21 s. sme
14 N. Ingalls
38 S. Dlvlslon
73 E. Ann
State and Bowery
45 S. Ingalls
38 E. Xvllllam
21 S. Division
31 E. Univ. Ave
Thayer and Huron
20 S. Twelfth
21 E. Univ. Ave
Ann and Thayer
77 E. Ann
AUSTHALIAN WUIJL. EAMELSHAIIAANIJ SCUTEH UNUEHWEAH AT WM. W. UUUELAS A lIIl.'S.
TIFFT, MERRILL C.
U1'soN, ADA L.
ULRER, DORA K.
UPJOIIN, JAMES l'.
UPs0N, EUGENE H.
VANDEAIAN, ESTIIEIC B.
VELDE, FRANKLIN L.
1- YANDEVI-INTER, IIORACE
'fx7ANDERSUIS, USXVALD D.
Vos, BERT J.
YYAXTINE, ASIILI-:Y J.
XYELAZGUEZ, MIMIEI. A.
VAXDENHERG, BI.-XRTIN D.
VANCE, J. BOYLE
N'ASSWl-TARINGEN, JOHN Q
NVRIGIIT, WM. A.
NVEIISTI-:R, ALFR1-:n F.
XVATQON. FRANK I'.
NVORBAYH, CIIARLHS H.
XVRIGIIT, WAI.'rI-:R T.
XVIIEBLOCK, M Rs. A. H.
XVIIEELOCK, JEROME B.
XVEEKS, GI-:oRGE II.
XVISXVELL, IWIIIANDA l".
XVALKER, PTINA E.
XVIIEELOCK, Mus. Z. R.
XVARE, E. J.
XV1-JSENER, J. A.
XVIIINERY, .'l'. B.
IYVARREX, W. M.
NVILEY CIIAS. D.
fWA'1'ERMAN, CIIAUNCEY B.
NVETMORE, EARL P.
XVETMORE, JOHN H.
XVILCOX, Rolxmvr B.
XVALKER, FRANK B.
W.IIYTE, GPZOIEGE W.
?vWoRcEs'1'ER, DEAN C.
WALLER, MRS. BELLE B.
WIIILIABKS, IIARRY J.
WII.SONh, J AMES
A nn .-1 1'l1w',
Ann A rlmr,
.-I nn. A rhor,
A. A. nusxnnxen.
n., -I6 XVnshlnl:ton
20 S. Ingalls
59 E. Liberty
15 S. TIIILXUI'
ll E. Univ. Avn
Alpha Delta. Phl House
Zetu Psl House
32 N. Fifth
I'. 0. Building:
Ill N. Univ. Ave
14 N. Stutt-
4T S. Division
ul., Ill N. Univ. Ave
1'lIin.m:u.pulis, Jfinn., Rl N. Unlv. Avo
Gone va Lake, Wm.,
A nn Arbor,
2l S. Twelfth
Dlvh-llon ond WVillia.ms
33 S. Ingulls
Huron und Ingulls
71 S. State
21 S. Divlslon
52 S. Dlvlslon
Phl Kappa Psi House
4 S. Fourth
23 S. Univ. Avo
22 N. State
Psl Upsllon House
-ILZ E. Unlv. Ave
New Rockland, Quclwc, 70 S. State
Wabash, I ml.,
Rev. Dny's, XVushtennw
11 S. St.n.t.e
NVILLYOUNG, ELMER G. Detroit, , 21 N. State
lYVEL'l'0N, ARTHUR D. Detroit, Zeta Psi House
?'NVINcIIELL, HORACE V. Mirmmpulis, Minn., 11 N. Unlv. Ave
BML AT WM. W. IJUUGMS Xl BUYS FUR 'FINE ELUTHING.
Wx-mon. lfxmslc E.
WII.SON, SAMU1-11. A.
Xvlrrmxlm, Hlcsuv ld.
W ETMOICIG, Clucswmn
WIUTCOMH. BURTON J.
W11:r.I.s, Gxcoufm S.
W1 Lcox, Ou1.,xNno Ii.
WHITI-2, 11:-:suv K.
NVIIITCOMII, Fr.oru4:Ncn: E.
XV.uaNEn, Jolm B.
W00LLm', F1cANc1s J.
?vXVYl'2'1'II, II.u:u.x' B.
YVASII lsulcx, I'llJN1'1Nl':.
Wn.x.1.xMs, GARDINI-:lc S.
Wm-11-:r.lan, Guo. A.
Wr:s'roN, STICPIIEN F.
W1I.1':-uc, I41Mmc'1' D,
NVAHNEH, CAM. A.
NV.xLm1.n, Osamu L.
NVILKINSON, 1ion1cn'1' U.
W'.u:Nmlc, LM-1 .
Wfxxn, '1'uon.xs H.
NVr:Nno1zm', .I ,nr ms H.
NVILCOX, Lmvl P.
WJ Lcox, lNI.xuu.u:r:'1' 1..
W1lI'1"1'INl11'0N, WII.I.lAhI 1
XVIIITING, Mus. DIARY C.
xvlLl.ARlb, GI-ZOILGE R.
W1I.m4:n, G.mDN1f:n K.
NVILLIAMS. O'1'1s A.
Wurrm, Avmn' C.
XVISE, LEVI M.
XVIHTAGILE, .Ions J.
XVILMOT, Cxms. 15.
Wl'1.kVl'11C, Fxmscns I..
WI1l'1'lam', Fu.:-111. P.
W1':s'r, Pnxcxs D.
YVllIl'l'Ll-Z, ERS!-:sw W.
Wm4:x.os, P.v1'mcK N.
WAQNER, lsllnvmcn R..
Wmsnow, W. H.
W1LLouGnux', Efm-:nz G.
YVILLIAMS, Smmoun S.
WllIGlI'F, Gno. R.
Wounwonmr, N1-:'l"1'11s J.
NVp:s'1', .T0s1av1uN IG
1"o1'est City, Ill.,
A rm A rbor,
.IIUILSUS City, Jin.,
Sl. Louis, Mb.,
Two Jfiverx, 1I'is.,
A lm Arbnr,
A lm A rbur,
The Dulles, Orc.,
A u n A rlmr,
A uamoxu, Iml.,
Ulicrl, N. Y.,
Ann A rbur,
Nunzlu, N. Y.,
Jjuggelx M ills, 1'u.
A. A. RESIDENCE.
25 S. Dlvlsion
28 S. Stutc
2-1 N. Htutc
77 E. Hurun
Pr-xi U. Ilousc
21 H. Stutc
PM U. llnusu
H. 1.my's, NVnsh1cnnw Avl-
AIIS 111. University Ave
'12 IC. l'nlv1-rslly Agw-
2!l N. University
15 N. State
:il H. Thuycr
:il S. Tlmycl'
IT S. Tlmycr
29 N. Univ. A ve
A151 E. Ann
H7 E. Huron
-10 N. Twelfth
751 E. Ann
18 H. Univ. Ave
31 N. 'fhnyol'
-I N. Ingrulls
, ldnst. ldml Washington
-IH S. '1'wcll't.h
Wfw. DougIdS K1 Eu.areHeadquadEiS1m111FineFUmiShinQ1101111
YVEAVER. AGNES C.
WALKER, WM. J.
YVHEELOCK, AMoS S.
WA'r'I's, WM. B.
XVRIGHT, XVILDUR C.
YVINANS, CHA!-l. A.
WICKS. ALMAN D.
WII.TEIC, FRANK P.
WII.LE'r, RoLLA R.
WIIITPJIIEAD, FRED. D.
YVRIGHT, CI-IAS. D.
YVIIITMAN, PIIILII' R.
Z-YVALBRIDGI-1, EIIENI-:zER F.
YVEBS'l'Ell, CHARLES H.
XVILLIAMS, DIARK W.
WARMDIER, .TOIIN C.
?WoLvER'I'oN, IRVING W.
WAI3I.ES, FRANK A.
Z WAGGONER, GEORGE J.
NVALKER, SUSIE M.
WILLOUQIIIIY, RUTH A.
WIIIKINSON, THoMAs L.
XVITIIEY, CHARLES S.
KWVOLCOTT, RonER'r H. .
YOUNG, HENRY M.
YOUNG, ARLISLE M.
YOUNG, LEXVIS S.
YERKES, GEoRoE B.
Zunnmn, EDWIN A.
ZXVICK, KARL G.
BALDWIN, OLIVE A.
Com-3, HARRISON D.
f-"'CO0LEY, CHARLES H.
Cox, DIILEY E.
DAVIS, WlI4LIADi D.
ELLIo'r, A. D.-
FALL!-zu, FRED. N.
FONVLER, WAI.TER N.
FRANCIS, ALBERT B.
GRANT, D. P.
HOME A DDRESS.
South Bend, Incl.,
East Saglna w,
Chaim ugay, N.
Ann A rbnr,
A nn Arbor,
Ann A rbor,
Ann A rbor,
Jfokomo, I nd. ,
4. A. Rnsungxvn.
21 S. Twclftln
I9 IC. Univ. Ava-
!l:l IC. Iluron
:ll li. l'nlv. AVI-
LN N. Slntc
79 li. Ann
ll N. Sintr-
N. l'niv. mul 'l'w1-ll'tlI
51:3 E. liurun
N. Ypsl. llmul
Trl xV!lSllIUllllXV Avo
30 S. 'l'lmyuI'
Zeta PSI Iluuso
- ll Bowl-ry
till IC. XVIISIIIIILZYOII
Alpha llultal Phl I-Immu
42 H. 'l'lu1yvl'
Alpha Dc-lm. Phl House
15 l1'orI:St Avo
Ann and Ingalls
1"oul'tl1 and NVllllums
Wllllxuus und State
Illlg S. Twelfth
ll E. Unlvc-rSlt.y
ll E. Unlvcrsltiy
ELEGANT Sllll MUFHEHS Al WM. llllUGlAS8z CUJS.
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