University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1894
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1894 volume:
. ,k . . L
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. wi, ,Lib J, A51
To the Memory
JOSHUA WHITNEY WATERMAN
Alma Mater's Generous Benefactor.
Ulihn: Ekvmw. ?lll1:iuh:v-ss
HE Board of Editors has little to say in introducing THE OASTALIAN to
the public. The main object has been to present to the students of the
University and especially to the class of '94, an appropriate souvenir of their
University life. lf this object has been attained the public will doubtless soon
learn to appreciate the factg if there has been a failure to accomplish the
purpose intended, no editorial eifusions will be suflieient to cover the
defect. The book lies open for judgment.
In the work of gathering material for publication many favors have neces-
sarily been asked, sometimes amounting almost to imposition. With few
exceptions the editors have met with the most courteous treatment. It is
especially appropriate that acknowledgment be made of the kindness of Dr.
E. T. Tappey, of Detroit, to whom we are indebted for both the portrait and
character sketch of Joshua W. Waterman. We feel certain that all trouble
to which Dr. Tappey and ourselves have been subjected will be amply
rewarded by the appreciation, by students and faculty alike, of our efforts to
perpetuate the memory of the University's benefactor. To enable the editors
successfully to carry out their object, Dr. Tappey went to no little personal
inconvenience, for which we feel deeply grateful.
There are many others to whom our acknowledgments are clue. The illus-
trations of the story, HLove versus Hypnotism," and of the sketch entitled
"Excuses," are from the brush of Miss Helen L. Randall. For the excellent
cut of Honorable Thomas W. Palmer we are indebted to Mr. Otis Scott, pri-
vate secretary of Mr. Palmer. Dr. W. Gr. Eliot, of The University Magazine,
New York, kindly furnished us several electrotypes of half-tone plates, which,
owing to mechanical effect in the make-up of the book, we were unable
to use. Our sincere thanks are due Judge E. D. Kinne, Rev. J. M. Gelston,
S. W. Beakes, Geo. P. Goodale, of the Detroit lilwe Press, W. D. Hiestand,
registrar of the University of Wisconsin, Dean J. C. Knowlton, Professor F.
W. Kelsey, Mr. Raymond Weeks, Mr. Ralph Stone, of Grand Rapids, Mrs.
May McNeal Reed and Mrs. Byron Cheever. Our publishers, Messrs.
Beakes dz Hammond, have been invariably courteous in their treatment, and
we are indebted to them for many valuable suggestions in the make-up of the
THE Bolutn os Enrroas.
Ann Arbor, Mich., April 223, 189-I.
'I' dawn, ere Phoebus' wstin rolls past the eastern
I ' bounclnry,
'Phe glory oi' his presence shines before,
And wukes the earth, hnslied 'neuth its covcrlid of
A single tliriish mounts high the stately elm,
And pipes his patssioned gn-eeting: to the sun. i
'I he sheep, knee-deep in flew-wet clover, misc their heads.
And gaze expectant toward the bi-ig.:htening East:
And 4-'en the farmer lml puts down his jingling puils
And hushes low his jolly song, to watch
'Phe sun break splendid from behind the t1-ees.
For one supremest moment ol' suspense
All Nitture thrills with glad expectancy:
Wen as the whole creation breathless stztncls
Before the opening pages ol' this wonder book.
JI. RALEIGH NELSON..
Joshua Whitney Waterman.
+ OSHUA WHITNEY WATERMAN was born at Binghamton, New
York, December 31, 1824. His father was a lawyer of that place
and a man well-known and of influence in the state. During the early years
of the son's life, when traveling was done mostly by stage-coach and private
carriage, the Waterman home was frequently the abiding place for many dis-
tinguished meng for tavcrns were poor and scarce and it was customary to
entertain one's friends who were traveling, more than is now the case. Joshua
was not only brought up in the company of enlightened and refined parents,
but was thus more or less familiar with the prominent public characters from
his early boyhood. At the age of fourteen years he was sent away from
home to a private school, where he was prepared for college.
He entered Yale College in 1840, graduating in 1844. That he was a
favorite while in college is apparent from the following, which I quote from a.
letter I received a short time since from his class secretary. "In college his
classmates were drawn to him by his manly frankness, his kindly good nature,
his intelligence, strong common sense and irrepressible good humor. He was
the humorist of the class. He was honored by the college at our commence-
ment exercises and spoke onthe topic 'American System of Female Educa-
tionlf' Then again from the report of his class reunion of 1874: "Waterman
was here---the inevitable, the irrepressible Josh-'grey about the head, but
green about the heart,' carrying with him the hearty, jovial, good fellowship
of olden time. He was on the rampage, when here, for a game of football
on the green, and ordered the secretary to provide a ball for the occasion.
But when Josh looked out upon the green and saw it thickly studded with
maples and elms of thirty years' growth, and considered how poor a chance
he would have to make a high strike of the ball among the limbs, he shed a
tear, sat down on the state-house steps, smoked a cigar and was comforted.
Waterman, when here, was on his way to Europe with his family, expecting
to make a tour of some fourteen months. We learn that he is a man of
wealth, but of no political ambition. He writes that he has no honorary de-
grees, not even a D. D. He did once run for a school committee and was
beaten by a man that could not write. Since then he had no political aspira-
tions. His son graduated at this comniencementfl Another of his class-
mates writes: f'Waterman was dearly loved by every member of his class,
and justly so, as he was the soul of honor and generosity. Our meeting next
June will be a sad one for me, as Josh and I at our meeting in '84 were the
first in the room and we had great fun in scoring the fellows as they came in."
Mr. Waterman was always interested in athletics, and while in college and
for years after graduation he was an enthusiastic heavy athlete himself.
While a young man in Detroit he organized a gymnasium with some of his
friends, and he and his brother were the strongest men of that circle.
After graduation Mr. Waterman studied law and in the course of a few
years settled in Detroit. He did not practice his profession very long but
drifted into lending money on mortgages. This necessitated his traveling all
over Michigan by buggy the first few years. Afterwards his business was
done in his office.
Mr. Waterman married, in 1846, Miss Eliza Davenport, of Bath, New
York, whom he had known and had been attached to from-his boyhood. Two
sons and a daughter were born from this marriage. Mrs. Waterman died in
1864, and five years later Mr. Waterman married the sister of his former wife,
Miss Fanny Davenport. In 1881 Mr. Waterman was left a second time a
widower and remained so for the remainder of his life.
He continued his interest in athletics, being a member of the Detroit Ath-
letic Club, and the founder of the Peninsular Cricket Club in the year 1858,
which was disbanded only a year or two ago, and merged into the Detroit
Athletic Club. Mr. Waterman was always a friend to young men and many
have been helped by him at opportune times. His love of healthful exercise
and of manly sports of all kinds accounts for his gift to the University for the
purpose of building a gymnasium, though the fact that his family have been
graduates of Yale for several generations, makes us, the alumni of the Uni-
versity, specially grateful that he was so patriotic as to think in this connec-
tion of the noble head of the educational system of his adopted state. This
act, too, illustrates tl1e kindliness of his disposition, for he appreciated that
the University was in much more need of the money than Yale. In this con-
nection I might say that the Detroit alumni have been very much pleased to-
understand that the increase of the University's income will allow her to finish
this handsome memorial.
Mr. Waterman was a philosopher and impressed his intimate friends with
his mental and moral strength. None of his actions were for effect, but
sprang from conviction or from kindly and generous feeling. He was a close
student of nature and he had a large fund of choice and interesting informa-
tion which he had acquired by observation in the fields and woods and
I have not said anything of another phase of his character, namely, his
love for books. llc was not only a lover of books but an assiduous and ap-
preciative render of hooks, and during his life he collected a library of about
ten thousand volumes, which was distinguished by its high literary excellence.
He was one of the influential members of a select literary coterie in his early
years in Derroil. many of whose members preceded him to that 'undiscovered
country from whose bourn no traveler retnrnsf After an illness of several
months' duration Mr. Waterman himself passed away June 24, 1502.
E. T. T., 'T3.
To Ima Mater.
Illlllilll llhi- llurun ripplvs ii,L1'ililj',
On the hills tlhzml l'iSlP Zl.lll'2i,l',
Ruol' :Incl spiri-g'l1-mningrbrig'l11,ly,
Htunrls ai llillll' uI'm4'rn'ri1'sch-nr.
l-my':i11rl nhl :me welll :mul l'2l,i'l,l'l',
VVillh the- ch-:xr ulrl rluml- :xlmvl-3
Now :Lnrl 1-wl'n'1ul'4' il4'l'l'!ll'l4'l'
'l'u l'l'll1l'Tl1ill'l'illlli In low.
When in fiili'il'1'lllf olimvs wi-'rv pail-l.vrl,
'liilfblljlllili will uumv ul' yn-:mrs ggmlr' by,
Ol' our cumrairlr-s, vulisllil-ln.r:Ll'I,l-rl,
UI' wich llnrclly bruliun Ilivg
Dm-aw olcl songs wu'Il sing, hull sadly,
'Lnring'-l'ol'g.umLLml lwzmks l'4'CILil,
Think huw lust! wr- g':i,Llic-1-1-cl glsully
.ln thu Llwmmg-4-ml nxlwctamt. hull.
Alma Mater!lul,1lsp1'n.isn l.h1-as
More :Ls uv'1'y yuan' guns by,
Till our plnurlills high shzill misc lalwcx
As Lhu x'u.ynl-mwnim-ml sky.
alia unch voice to swull tllm inn-ensure
Lustily :Ls mormls cum
VCI' lmid our cluzwust t,l'u:isl11'0,
Our bclovud Nlillilitllillli
IIIQNIW li. Klcmlourx
Albert Augustus Stanley.
+ ROFESSOR ALBERT A. STANLEY was born on the twenty-'dfth
of May, 1851, in the state of Rhode Island. When he was ive
years old his family moved from Manville, his birthplace, to Slaterville, which
is sixteen miles from Providence. Here he first attended school. He
received instruction upon the piano from a Providence teacher, but prefer,-ed
to practice upon the organ. The instrument which tl1e boy was permitted to
use for this purpose was that upon which Professor Frieze had played at
Slaterville when helping himself through Brown University.
At the age of fourteen, young Stanley was organist in a Congregational
venteen he was placed in charge of the large 01-gan in the
Church of the Mediator, in Providence, and it soon became evident that he
musical career. Wishing to give himself the best advant-
ages in the way of a musical education, he availed himself of such advanced
instruction as could be obtained at home and laid plans for a thorough course
in Germany. In 1871 he went to Leipzig to enter the Royal Conservatory.
Mr. Stanley remained in Leipzig four years, receiving instruction in both
the theory and the practice of music from the distinguished men then con-
nected with the Conservatory. He won the confidence and respect of his pro-
f ssors who sent pupils to him. In this way it came about that he gave
lessons in music in the very room which Schumann, when in Leipzig, had used
church. At se
was destined for a
as a study.
Returning to America in 1875, he accepted a position in a ladies' college
as teacher of music. In December of the same year he
married Miss Emma F. Bullock, of Randolph, Massachusetts, who, having
been a friend of his youth, had become also the ideal of his manhood. After
one year of pleasant work at Delaware, a very favorable otler came from Pro-
vidence, to which he now returned, assuming the position of organist at Grace
Church. In 1888 he was induced to leave Providence again to come to the
University of Michigan as professor of music.
Of Mr. Stanley's work at the University it is ditiicnlt to write. During
the six years of his connection with the institution he has shown himself alike
at Delaware, Ohio,
a man of eminent ability and of a character singularly lovable. His musical
attainments, as in very few men of so pronounced artistic temperament, are
associated with rare intellectual balance and infinite patience with practical de-
tails. Thus he not only is able to cherish high ideals and form large plans,
but also carries out his designs with a tact and skill indicating a high order of
To Mr. Stanley's efforts and influence the remarkable development of
musical interests at Ann Arbor during the past few years is directly due.
The Choral Union, from a weak and uncertain membership, has become a
strong organization. It is now, with its two hundred and eighty voices, the
largest students' society of its kind in the world, and as a chorus is one of the
best trained to be found anywhere. It has rendered with marked success not
only Buck's f4Light of Asia" and minor works by Max Bruch, Arthur Foote
and others, but also Handel's "Messiah," Gounod's f'Redemption,l' Mauzoni's
"Requiem," Berlioz's "Damnation of Faust,l' and the first act of Wagner's
HLohengrin." The concerts which Professor Stanley has given in connection
with the Choral Union, or has brought to the city, have caused Ann Arbor to
be reckoned in the first rank among the musical centers of the United States,
as is shown by the prominent place accorded to its programs in the musical
Among the pianists who have played here in the past five years are Aus der
Ohe, D'Albert, Bloomfield-Zeisler, Carreno, DePachmann, and Paderewski.
Seine of the vocalists, several of whom have been at Ann Arbor more than
once in the period mentioned, are Emma Juch, Hope Glenn, Mrs. Grenevra-
Johnstone Bishop, Lillian Nordica, Max Heinrich, Heinrich Meyn, George L.
Parker and Jules Jordan. Of orchestras, the Boston Symphony Orchestra has
been here four times, Theodore Thomasls once, the Seidl orchestra once. The
Boston Festival Orchestra, also, at the end of this year, will have been once in
Ann Arbor, but for three performances. Besides these, Mr. Stanley has on
nine occasions utilized an orchestra trained by himself, containing from thirty
to sixty men.
In all, during the five years, thirty-three concerts have been given, at an
aggregate expense of 325,000 They have been so well attended that it has
been possible to put the price of admission within the reach of all, at the
almost nominal figure of 352.00 for a series of six concerts. The culture value
of these concerts to the students of tl1e University and the citizens of Ann
Arbor is incalculable. It is a frequent comment on the part of those who
have lived here and have removed to the large cities, that one is apt to hear
more really good music in Ann Arbor than in Boston, or Baltimore, or Chicago.
-1S- . Q
The reasons assigned are two: the inexpensiveness of the Ann Arbor concerts
and the ease with which one can attend them.
But more gratifying even than these results is the prosperity of the Uni-
versity School of Music, of which Professor Stanley is the director. In this
institution he has gathered about himself a strong faculty, comprising musi-
cians who are at the same time concert-performers and good teachers. The
aim of the School is to furnish the best possible instruction in music at actual
costg every dollar that the School receives for tuition is paid out again in
strengthening the work. Further than this, the schedule of rates is so adjusted
that the tuition for the higher instruction is the same as for the lower. Thus
the advanced student of narrow means is encouraged to develop himself as
far as possible, knowing that the highest advantages of the School will not
involve a corresponding increase of expense. Though now in only the second
year of its existence, while this year the attendance at other music conserva-
tories, owing to the financial depression, has fallen from a third to a fourth
below the average, the attendance at the University School of Music, 143
in 1892-93, this year shows a marked increase.
Of Mr. Stanley's work as a professor, alike scholarly and inspiring, it is
unnecessary to speak. He gives a wide range of university courses in his
department. He has found time, also, to make important contributions to the
discussion of the vexed problem of the relation of musical studies to a literary
or scientific course. He is in sympathy with all forward movements in the
Held of higher education, and he has done yeoman service in the cause of
As a composer, Professor Stanley has gained an enviable position among
musicians, and has received distinguished recognition from the leading Amer-
ican organizations. The arduous and exacting work of developing musical
interest here has left him of late no opportunity for composition. But those
who know him best predict for him in this field his highest achievements, and
are anxious that so soon as possible his hands may be more free for original
work. Twice recently he has been invited by the Manuscript Society of New
York to write overtures for special occasions, and has been obliged to decline
on account of pressure of University duties. It is greatly to be hoped that
he may not be obliged to let slip similar opportunities hereafter.
F1eANe1s W. IQELSEY.
The Leaf and the Lily.
S ai leaf on the brensl. of some bi-ond bay reclining,
A companionship feels with the lily beside,
Whose smtely white heard, nl. ench sunseL repining,
its loneliness shows, though il, droops low to hide,
So my lienrt, l'ull of pity, went out, never dreaming
Thnt it more than fi-iendsliip :incl sympathy gave
To Beauty, whose life, under uubumn Suns beaming,
VVould, lily-like, clie on the crest of Lime's wave.
But lo! when the lily ut cluybreuk resplendent,
Was l'lll.ll1i'SSlY plucked some fnir hezul Lo adorn,
The leu,i',1which haul l1it,liel'Loseemed inmlepelulent,
Could but. feel Llmt. 'twins pau-l. of its lil'e gone, :ind mourn
Anal l, like the leni, Loo, Loo l:LLe, have discovered,
That my l1e:u'L more than sympathy gave on thaw dny,
And now l know well it can ne'ex- be recovered:
Though lonely I wnil, while L-heyeu1'scl1'ifLaiw:Ly.
. E. J. 'l'.
,-54' X X . x
w, 4 Xu'
Thomas Mclntyre Cooley, LL.D.
N October 6, A. D. 1859, Thomas M. Cooley delivered his Hrst lecture in
the law department in the University of Michigan. This was the begin-
ning of instruction in law at this institution. The subject of his lecture was
"The Origin of Title to Real Estate in America? With this period in Judge
Cooley's life as a starting-point, we will sketch only a few features of a career
that has become permanently fixed as a part of our state and national life.
The biographical facts we are all familiar with. They have been published
again and again. His labors in the various departments of work-his contri-
butions to history, politics and jurisprudence-cannot be even catalogued
within the limits of this article. A fair review of them would iill several
When Judge Cooley delivered his first law lecture he was only thirty-four
years old, and had not received the advantages of a liberal education. He
was the only resident member of the faculty, and upon him fell the adminis-
trative duties. Perhaps some unpleasant things may have been said, at the
time, about placing the important responsibilities of organizing and develop-
ing a law school in the hands of one so young, but his dog star soon disap-
peared. He had for several years devoted his best efforts to the study of law.
He had mastered the fundamentals of the science.
It is proper to state, in this connection, that his early and severe study of
the law had been made under adverse circumstances. He had inet many of
the trials which confront students now seeking for a legal education. WVealth
was not his heritage. He had been compelled to solve financial problems,
involving the support of himself and l1is family. The possibilities and opportu-
nities for a great future had not been given him. He made them. Through
that industry and mental acumen for which he is now so famous, every active
principle of jurisprudence was fresh in his mind when he first appeared on the
lecture platform. Right from his books, he met with a warm hand those who
sought to enter them. Of what great value to the student is such a teacher!
When a man has learned everything he is in no position to teach anything.
It is the growing man that leads the student. The new law school was a suc-
cess at the beginning, but its early growth was remarkable, and its true
founder grew with it. In less tl1an six years the attendance increased from
ninety to nearly four hundred, and the young professor became judge of the
supreme court of his state.
While it is true that Judge Cooley did not have the advantages of a college
education, he has ever been recognized as a man of very broad and liberal
culture. This fact is comforting to those students who are seeking a profes-
sional education without first having acquired an academic degree. What is
there in a degree more than the man who possesses it?
A hasty review of the early events in Judge Cooley's life will show the
sources of his great culture, and his fitness for the responsible position as
founder of our law school. He was born on January 6, 1824, at Attica, N.
Y. His parents were of New England stock. They had moved to the then
t'Far Westf' He was a farmer's lad, with fourteen brothers and sisters to-
keep him company and share his father's bounty, which was very limited.
The principle of self-reliance he learned at the very beginning of his life.
His elementary education involved simply an' attendance at the common
schools until he was fourteen, and then for four terms he attended private
schools taught by classical scholars. Then he became a district-school teacher.
This was his first opportunity to study human nature and strengthen that chord
of sympathy through which, in after years, he was able to tie so many young
men to him. About this time he commenced the study of the law. In 1843,
at the age of nineteen, following the example of his ancestors, he pushed
westward, to make for himselfz. He had intended to go to Chicago, but his
funds gave out-for which we are all thankful now-and he stopped at Adrian,
in this state. The country was new and offered opportunities. Here, uncon-
sciously pe1'haps, he commenced his great life work. While prosecuting his
legal studies he met the daughter of David Horton-Miss Mary Elizabeth
Horton-to whom he was married in 1846. By this act his future environ-
ments were determined. He became a Michigan man. Not many of the
students of today know much of the late Mrs. Cooley. The writer knew her
personally, and for a period of twenty years heard of her many acts of love-
and self-sacrifice. Few women have made as great and lasting impression on
the people of this state.
About the time of his marriage tl1e subject of this sketch became wedded
also to the little town where, through poverty, he had been compelled to stay
his fiight westward. The changes of the next ten years are somewhat inter-
esting. During this time he was deputy county clerk and an attorneyis clerk,
then he entered a law partnership at Tecumseh, then returned to Adrian, and
there became a member of one firm and then of another, and at the same time
edited the Adrian Watch Zbwcr. Then he was elected circuit court com-
missioner and recorder for the city of Adrian, and to add to his duties, he
joined in the purchase of a farm of one hundred acres, where he might study
practical farming. Active and restless to investigate every avenue to success,
he went to Toledo and engaged in the real estate business. He was quite
successful here, but his jealous mistress called him back to Adrian again to
the practice and the study of the law. Already the eyes of men were turned
towards him. I-Ie had won an enviable reputation as an advocate. The
bench had listened to his legal arguments, and had been impressed by the
elearness with which he understood and expressed a principle, and the force
and skill with wl1icl1 he applied it.
His services were sought for in new fields. In 1857 he was selected
to compile the general statutes of the state. A severe task was assigned
him, for our statutory law was then in hopeless confusion. Witliin one year
the work was completed, and so well done that he was able to present to the
state a classification of written law that is followed today. In 1858 he was
made state reporter, and as has been well said, Hhere again he set a standard
very difficult to attain. The eight volumes of reports which bear his name
are equal to any law productions ever published, and have won him wide rec-
ognition in other states as one of the few reporters who never misstated or
misrepresented the court, and whose syllabi may be safely accepted as correct
statements of facts and law."
The next year, after having passed through this severe ordeal-every step
involving mental discipline-he entered the law department of this University,
to shape its future and fuliill its expectations. Who could ask to be better
qualified? He had been a farmer, a student, a teacher, a practicing lawyer, a
real estate dealer, an administrative and judicial oilicer, a speculator, a jour-
nalist, a supreme court reporter, and a compiler of statutes of his state. Dur-
ing this time he had carefully surveyed the field of letters and of science. He
had become a scholar in the broadest sense. It is also said that he, emulating
the example of Blackstone, once courted the muses. No one thinks of that
now. He was possessed of pathos and fancy, but too direct and clear in ex-
pression to admit of poesy.
We now understand how it is that the students have not only respected
Judge Cooley for his great learning, but also loved him, and loved to
be guided by him. Each one could find some common ground on which he
and Judge Cooley could stand. Whatever may have been their experiences,
the chances were that he had passed through them. Thus he was able not
only to advise, but to control and direct their thoughts, for they knew that he
appreciated their condition. Whether the student came to him fresh from the
farm, the school, the shop or the office, the Professor was able to apply the
doctrine, Hput yourself in his placefi He had been there.
At all times, even to this day, the students who sat at his feet during the
twenty-five years of his active service on the lecture platform are remembered.
He always welcomed an inquiring mind, but was occasionally indifferent to-
wards one who sought a degree without having earned it. The thousands of
men scattered throughout the United States, many of them now filling posi-
tions of great responsibility, who received from Judge Cooley their Hrst
instruction in law, know full well how he could sift the wheat from the chad
among men. He never overlooked an industrious and painstaking student.
Between such an one and him a lasting friendship developed. Mr. Henry A.
Chaney, of Detroit, one of his students, has recently written these very truth-
ful words: Hln the quarter century of its existence the school has sent out
many hundred graduates, who are scattered throughout the Union, and with
whom the Judge, with his tenacious memory and individual peculiarities, re-
tains his acquaintance to such an extent as to enable him to count among his
personal and familiar friends very many of the lawyers in all parts of the
country. His power of ready recognition is illustrated by the possibly fabu-
lous story of his once having met in the street of a western town a former
law graduate, who was in a dignified stage of intoxication, and who, as the
Judge extended his hand, protested that, under any other circumstances he
should have regarded the Judge's recognition as the greatest honor of his life,
but as it was, he preferred to be overlooked. Occasional monuments of the
affectionate regard in which he is held by his students are the dedication to
him of various works published by some of those who have won an honorable
standing in the literature of the lawfi
The University is fortunate in possessing a daily record of lectures in the
law department from 1859 to the present time, and the greater portion of this
record is in Judge Cooley's hand. The first entry is as follows:
"The Faculty of Law in the University of Michigan convened at their library room on
Monday, October 3, 1859,
.lames Valentine Campbell,
Charles Fish Walker,
Thomas McIntyre Cooley.
Professor Campbell was elected Dean of the Faculty and Professor Cooley, Secretary.
The opening address on "The Study of the Law" was delivered at 7:30 o'clock P. M., be-
fore the class and the public at the Presbyterian church by Professor Campbell.
' T. M. COOLEY, Secretary."
Then follow the names of students of the first class admitted. Among
them were our Professor Bradley M. Thompson and our law librarian, Joseph
H. Vance. It may be mentioned, incidentally, that Professor Thompson was
a 'fone-year man." There were other names entered upon this first class rec-
ord which now suggest many pleasant things to the hopeful student. O'Brien
J. Atkinson, now of Port Huron, and Samuel L. Kilburn, now of Lansing,
Were among them. Byron T. Ball, once attorney-general of the state of
Michigan, Robert E. Frazer, now a judge in the Wayne county circuit court,
and the late Isaac Marston, once a judge of the supreme court of the state, were
enrolled with this first class. Other names might be given which would remind
us of the pains and penalties of the late war. We have personal recollection
of Norman E. Welsh, who, as colonel, led his regiment to his own death at
Peeble's Farm, Virginia. Those familiar with local history know why there
is a "Welsh Posti' in this city. A review of the names of those men who
received instruction in this department, during the first fifteen yea1's of its
existence, would call to mind many who are now holding some of the most
responsible positions in the states of this union. Judge Cooley has every
reason to be proud of the achievements of those young men, who received
from him their earliest inspiration.
In those days the department had its moot court, conducted very much
according to the plan of our first series in practice-court work. According to
the record, on November 14, 1859, Bradley M. Thompson and Samuel L.
Kilburn were pitted in the argument of a cause before Judge Cooley against
Robert E. Frazer and George M. Chester. While many changes have been
made in methods of instruction during the past few years, we are constantly
reminded of how much we are indebted to those men who organized the
department. As a rule we can only add to what they did, we cannot take
Judge Cooley's work in the University having once commenced, increased
labors and honor fell to him. He was soon elected judge of the supreme
court of the state, a position which he occupied for over twenty years.
During this time he became famous as a jurist, and the author of some of the
best books known to the law. He was also a frequent contributor to periodi-
cals and delivered many occasional addresses. All this work was done without
involving any sacrifice of his duties to the law department. His capacity for
W0l'k seemed to be unlimited, and, more than all, no one ever heard him com-
plain of being overburdened. On retiring from the bench he was appointed
chairman of the Interstate Commerce Commission. This important position
he retained until failing health compelled him to resign.
Much has been very properly said regarding Judge Cooley as an author,
but some of his best literary contributions are to be found scattered through
forty-five volumes of tl1e supreme court reports of this state. These the gen-
eral reader seldom sees. We could not suggest a more attractive book for the
educated man, who is interested in the rights, duties and liabilities of the citi-
zen, than a collection of Judge Cooley's opinions, as rendered from the
bench. It is too bad that some of our best menis thoughts are cloistered in
our law reports, never to be seen except by specialists, and too few of them
take the pains. Of these opinions we may refer to two or three out of many
hundreds. In Sutherland vs. Governor, he denied thc power of the judiciary
to control the executive, and discussed the independence of the several depart-
ments of state. In the People vs. Salem, he saved tl1e municipalities of the
state from iinancial ruin, by deciding that the majority could not, under the
power of loan and taxation, vote away the property of the minority in aid of
railroads. Afterwards in Park Clnrwrzissimim' 11.9. D6t7'02lt, he defended the
right of local self-government, and largely restricted the supposed powers of
the legislature. A careful study of his opinions alone would give to the
student an enlightened view of our system of administrative law and of the
citize'n's constitutional rights.
We are glad that this man is still with us, occasionally to educate us by his
views on society and government. Judge Cooley belongs to the University.
In 1859 she claimed him. From that day to this no one has disputed her
claim. Many have tried to purchase it. lt is a touching fact that all the Hat-
tering offers of positions in other institutions of learning, which have been
made him during the many years past, have never tempted him to withdraw
from us, and it is to be hoped that for many years to come the students will
be inspired by his presence on our campus.
J. C. KNowLToN, 378.
GORYDON L. FORD
Fl. D., LL. D.
Di d, Ap il 14, 1894.
FORD. M. D.. LL
Corydon L. Ford.
QORYDON L. FORD, M. D., LL. D., professor of anatomy in Michigan
' University, died from apoplexy, after an illness of only a few hours,
at his residence in Ann Arbor, April 14, 1894. He gave the last lecture of
his fortieth year of service in this institution within less than two days pre-
ceding his death. By the death of Doctor Ford, the oldest member of the
University Senate completes his life and labors.
I Dr. Ford was born of good old Puritan stock August 29, 1813, in Greene
county, New York. His father was a farmer, but infantile paralysis of one
of the lower limbs rendered the youth untit for the severe manual labor of the
agricultural pioneer, and gave him more time for study. Indeed, in those
days the farmer's son needed some excuse for pursuing his studies beyond the
most elementary branches. At the early age of seventeen he began his life
work of instructing others. As a sehoolmaster, he soon developed that
clearness and terseness of statement, enthusiasm in his work, and close sym-
pathy with students, which afterwards made his lectures veritable revelations
to many who were searching for knowledge. For a number of years his time
was divided between going to school, studying medicine, and teaching school.
A good foundation for his professional studies was laid at the Canandaigua
ilfiademy, and in 1842 the degree of Doctor in Medicine was earned at the
Geneva medical college. Dr. James Webster, then professor of anatomy at
Geneva, was noted for his skill in dissecting, his success in demonstrating,
and his fluency in lecturing. Of this able teacher young Ford became, dur-
ing his course of study, the favorite pupil, and on the day of his graduation
lle was appointed demonstrator of anatomy. In 1846, Flint, Hamilton, Web-
ster and Ford, all names now memorable in the history of medical education
in this country, established the Medical College at Buffalo.
D While a medical student at Geneva, young Ford roomed with Moses Gunn.
In their talks concerning the future, young Gunn frequently stated that he
would become professor of surgery in some medical school and that Ford
should be professor of anatomy in the same institution. Directly after his
graduation Doctor Gunn came to Ann Arbor, began to practice medicine here
and at the same time tau rht anatom to a few students in the literar 1 de art--
lment, who intended to study medicine later. On the organization of the med-
.ical department, Doctor Gunn was appointed professor of surgery and anat-
omy. This position he held until 1854, when Doctor Ford was elected
professor of anatomy and Doctor Gunn retained his position as professor of
surgery. Thus these young men realized the dream of their college days.
Doctor Ford's service in this University was continuous from his appoint-
ment in 1854 until his death, and, as has been stated, covered a period of
.forty yea1's. From 1854 to 1886 he gave a second course of lectures, some-
-times a third, in other schools, during the spring or summer months. By thus
.giving two or more courses in different schools in the same year, Doctor Ford
finished his one hundred and ninth course of lectures in anatomy the day be-
fore he was stricken by death.
Probably no other professor, certainly no other professor in a medical
school in this country, has given instruction to so many students, and it can
also be said that no other teacher has won more of the respect, confidence and
love of his pupils. Thousands have sat at his feet, have seen him. make the
dry bones objects of interest, convert the shriveled muscles-into voltimeslof
information, and cause the dead to teach the living how to heal the sick, and
to all his students now living the announcement of his death will go as a per-
Doctor Ford gave all his time and energy to teaching, and as a conse-
quence contributed but little to the literature of his chosen science. How-
ever, he made extensive notes, and it is likely that among these there may be
.found records of valuable scientific facts. As a great oral teacher, a class
not numerous in these days, when hand-books, text-books and compends are
,produced so abundantly and, used so largely, he will be remembered and re-
vered by his students. In consideration of the great service rendered in
aiding in the building up of the medical department, the University in 1886
-conferred upon Doctor Ford the degree of LL. D.
Last fall, the medical faculty appointed a committee to arrange for cere-
monies which should fitly celebrate the completion of his forty years of valu-
-able service to this University. Only a few days before his death, these
-arrangements had been completed. Professor Bert. G. Wilder, of Cornell
-university, had been asked and had consented to give an oration at that time,
but now, instead of placing the wreath of honor upon his brow, we lay it upon
Those who frequently saw him in his home know- how completely and
'harmoniously his life was blended with that of the good and noble woman
whom he honored as his wife, and who preceded him to the mysterious realms
beyond, a little less than one year. Doctor Ford had no children, but some
twenty or more years ago he adopted a child, who in early womanhood died
Full of years and honors, rich in good deeds and in the love of all who
knew him, he has gone to his rest. VIC'FOR C. VAUGHAN.
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Alumni et Alumnae.
F all the living graduates of the University of Michigan were laid head to
foot, the line would reach from the foot of Benjamin Franklin's statue on
the campus to the stand-pipe reservoir in Ypsilanti and return. It all the liv-
ing graduates of Harvard were lined up for a game of foot-ball against all of
the living graduates of Michigan, there would be almost exactly two wearcrs
of the "Yellow and Blue" to one wearer of the "Crimson" This, of
course, includes our H00-eds,l' who can safely be counted upon for a fictitious
In round numbers, there are 11,000 living graduates of our University,-
more than the resident population of Ann Arbor. Before the graduation of
the class of 1893, there were 10,603 living graduates, according to a conserva-
tive estimate. Adding the class of 1893, and making a liberal allowance for
the decrease by death, there should be at present about 11,000 living alumni
and alumnze. According to a recent number of the Ifcwward Graduates'
Zllagazine, there are 5,553 living graduates of the Cambridge institution.
These figures are striking evidence of the popularity of our Alina Mater
among the people of the central and western states. Although the adn1irers
of venerable Harvard may scout the idea, yet it is a demonstrable fact, that
the young alumnus who can say, HI am a graduate of the University of Mich-
igan," will stand a better chance of securing a desk in one of the commercial
houses of our busy western money centers, than even the proud bearer of the
crimson bound sheepskin.
Harvard was founded in 1636, and its presidents have signed all told, ac-
co1'ding to the computation made in the spring of 1892, 17,775 diplomas.
The University of Michigan came into being in 1837, two centuries and a year
later and in its existence of 5-1 years, not including the year of 1893, has con-
ferred 11,449 degrees. This is an average of 70 per class for Harvard, and 212
per class for Michigan. This comparison between President Eliot's and Pres-
ident Angell's learned families, is not intended to be an odious one. Far
from it. The idea of the writer is to contrast, in as striking a manner as pos-
sible, the numerical strength of the alumni of these two leading universities,
and to aid, if possible, in a feeble way, in awakening some interest among our
own alumni in the welfare of our Ulioddess of the Inland Seasf'
Many eminent men and women in this land are and have been proud to
acknowledge that their mental equipments were furnished them from Ann
Arbor's inexhaustible intellectual store-house. Among their number are
twenty-six college presidents, thirty-four members of the house of representa-
tives of the United States, five United States senators, three chief justices of
state supreme courts, twelve state supreme court associate-judges, and sixty-
eight judges of United States, county and intermediate courts. Governors,
lieutenant governors, a-nd other state oflicers without end, received their first
lessons in politics and statesmanship at Ann Arbor. Men and women of
national reputation in literature, in law, science, medicine and the arts, of
all professions and occupations, swear allegiance to the UYellow and the
Our graduates are organized into six general alumni associations, one for
each department. But they are associations without the associating. They
are shells only, possessing no vitality. Of these, the Society of the Alumni
of the Literary Department is the most active. At its annual meetings during
Commencement week there is usually a sutlicient number present from which
to choose oflicers, who, by the way, never oilieiate. The only spirit of loy-
alty among our alumni, is that which is gathered in the alumni ganglia, seat-
tered throughout the country. These alumni centers are located at Boston,
New York, Philadelphia and Washington, along the Atlantic Coast, Grand
Rapids and Battle Creek in Michigan 3 and Chicago, Milwaukee, Kansas City
and Denver in the central and western states. All of these boast regularly
Organized associations. At Detroit and San Francisco there are active and
loyal alumni, but there are no ties of organization binding them together.
The list of alumni associations would not be complete, without mention of the
vigorous organization at Tokio, Japan, formed of native f'Japs," a striking
illustration of the hold which Michigan has upon l1er loyal sons. There
is no doubt about there being enthusiasm and patriotism among our graduates,
but it is latent and dormant-a sort of annual banquet enthusiasm. The
Pfoblem is to awaken it, to rouse it into practical manifestations.
TQALPH S'roNE, ,92.
DONALD MCDONALD DICKINSON
Donald McDonald Dickinson.
ICHIGAN UNIVERSITY has graduated many distinguished sons.
Governors, United States senators, congressmen, eminent jurists
and educators have received the beginning of their education in this institu-
tion. With minds brightened and intellects trained in the halls of dear Alma
Mater, they have completed their education in the busy world. But as yet the
great University of the Northwest has not furnished a president of the United
States. There are whisperings that the time when this too may be added to
her laurels is not far distant. The name of Honorable Donald McDonald
Dickinson is even now mentioned in connection with the nominations for
president. Mr. Dickinson was the youngest member of President Clevelandls
cabinet in 1888.
He was born in Port Ontario, Oswego county, New York, January 17,
1846, and came to Detroit with his parents in 1848. He attended the public
schools of Detroit, and graduated in the law department of the University of
Michigan in 1867, and was admitted to the bar in that year. His rapid rise
in the legal profession in the state was due to the hardest kind of work,
accompanied with a good knowledge of law, extreme acuteness of mind, and
the most thorough integrity and fidelity to the interests of his clients. As an
admiralty lawyer hc early attained distinction, but he soon mastered other
branches of the law, and for many years has been retained in the trial of the
most important cases arising i11 the state. He is often heard in the United
States supreme court. Thorough in every thing that he undertakes, his name
iS widely known in politics as in law, but it is to the legal profession that he
has most thoroughly devoted himself. 'I-Ie was chairman of the democratic
State committee in 1876, and surprised the country by his masterly organiza-
Ti0u of the campaign in this state for Tilden. He was a delegate-at-large
from Michigan to the democratic national conventions of 1880, 1884 and 1892,
and was chairman of the delegation, and in the latter con vention was one of
The principal leaders of the Cleveland forces. In 1884 he was a member of
the democratic national committee, and in 1892 was chairman of the national
democratic campaign committee.
Mr. Dickinson has not been an otiice seeker or holder, his only public
office being that of postmaster general, to which he was appointed by Presi'
dent Cleveland, on December 6, 1887, and confirmed by the senate, January
17, 1888. General Dickinson proved probably the most popular member of
the cabinet. He has been noted for his personal devotion to President Cleve-
land. Ile has always retained a deep interest in the University, and is one of
her most loyal sons. In the prime of life, with a magnificent intellectual
endowment, with an unimpcachable personal character, he may well look
forward to further legal and political triumplis.
S. W. BEAKES, '83.
CAMPUS SCENE. ,
OT gaudy gzwlniids rnnk with fulsomv prniso,
r' Ol' poppies and of lordly snnflowors mndc:
Would I o'ur plnit for thoeg but I would brztid
A wreath ol' rosvs, quorn of Howl-rs, whose lays
Of coronattion, by their host, :amaze
The lookor-on, that men so oft assayed
To sing in vel-so, which time docrm-os to fade,
The chnrms ol' her who glories for all days.
The same mistake l make. My task is vain.
I said that I would weave at garland fuirg
And, weaving roses, symbolize thy rcigng
'lhat I. considered thee beyond compare.
l wrote my praise. Thou hatdst no more to gain.
To than no honor could my homage bear.
.lmssm B. HORNUNG, '93
ALICE FREEMAN PALMER
Alice Freeman Palmer.
N the picturesque little village of Windsor, New York, a charming spot on
the Susquehanna, Alice Freeman Palmer spent the years of her happy
childhood. Here at the old academy she developed a love for study, which
made it inevitable that she should desire a higher education. At sixteen she
was ready for college, and thanks tothe wise care of thoughtful and intelli-
gent parents, not only well prepared in her studies, but in the full enjoyment
of vigorous health.
At that time but few colleges were open to women. Vassar had made its
beginning, but neither Smith nor Wellesley had been thought of, and Har-
l'al'd Annex did not exist even in the wildest dream. About this time Mich-
lgan University opened its doors to women, and it was here that Miss Freeman,
not yet seventeen, entered as one of the pioneers of that doubtful experiment
fco-education. As a student, her earnest and thorough work, her evident
intellectual power and noble sympathetic character, did much to confirm the
facility in their belief in the wisdom of the new experiment. During a part
of her junior year she was away, teaching in Ottawa, Illinois, but she kept
up her studies and graduated with honors at the end of four years, in the
Class of '76,
Immediately after graduation, she entered upon her chosen profession,
beginning her work in Geneva Lake Seminary, Wisconsin, where she taught
the classics. At the same time she kept up her studies for the degree of M.
A-, which was conferred upon her by the University of Michigan the follow-
ing summer. About this time there came to the University a call for a
thoroughly competent and sensible teacher to fill a ditlicult place in the high
school at East Saginaw, Michigan. The faculty, desiring that Miss Freeman
should be identified with the Michigan schools, urged her to accept this posi-
tion. Here she devoted herself to fitting students for the University, and to
the still greater task of awakening in the community an appreciation of, and a
desire for, higher education. Her deep earnestuess, her simplicity of manner,
and her marked personality rendered her a living force .for education and high
ideals that is felt in the community even to this day.
In the autumn of 1879 she was elected professor of history in Wellesley
College. Her success in this department was so marked and her iniiuence
over all who came near her so great, that the founder of the college often
said of her, 4' There is the future president of Wellesley College." In 1880,
Miss Howard, then president of the college, was obliged to leave on account
of ill health, and Miss Freeman was invited by the trustees to act as president
until some one could be found to fill the place. In this new position she dis-
played such marked executive ability, such skill and tact in the management
of the affairs of the college, that at the end of a year she was invited by a
unanimous vote of the trustees to become president of Wellesley College. In
her administration she displayed strength and sweetness of character, wise
judgment, and rare ability to lead to all that is highest and best. The years in
which she stood at its head, saw a 'growthfand development in Wellesley that
has no equal in the history of woman's colleges. A
In January, 1888, Miss Freeman resigned to become the wife of Profes-
sor George Herbert Palmer, of Harvard University. Then followed a delight-
ful year in Europe where time passed all too quickly in study and travel.
After this much needed rest and recreation, Professor and Mrs. Palmer
returned to their home in Cambridge, where Harvard boys and Wellesley girls
are alike made welcome to a cheerful, hospitable iireside, where perplexities
find ready and sympathetic attention, and where wise counsel is never wanting.
As trustee of Wellesley College, Mrs. Palmer still makes her power felt
in its methods and management, while she keeps in touch with student life by
delivering at the college each year a series of informal talks. As a member
of the Massachusetts state board of education, her personality has extended
beyond the circles of higher education and embraced the entire school system.
Finally, she has returned to the West for a part of each year to act as dean of
the woman's department in the University of Chicago, thus extending her
influence until no name is better known or loved among woman educators than
that of Alice Freeman Palmer.
MAY MONEAL REED.
The Sweet and Bitter Mood.
HE sweet mood cannot como whore tho bitter latte hnth been,
And the cheery hope comes never where the shadow hath crept in,
Till tho soul hnth haul its truvnil and the sweet pence hath been born,
And the night-veil lmth been taken from the cheery fnce of morn.
The light of youth comes back and tho bounty, born above,
Makes the wan cluwk red nguin with its ruddy wnrmlh oi' love,
When the sweetcning tree is flipped and huth llenlod the bitter flow,
And the waters well more sweetly for the Murnh long' ago.
Yes,,the sweet mood doth return, when the grricf hath 1-bbed nwav,
And tho wave-wet sands :ms gleaming, dewy gold. in light of day:
The billows roll to seauvnrrl, und leave the shore :tt rest,
And the fury and the S0ill'l'OiLl'Sl1l',LfG to pence on 0cenn's b1'eu,st.
. FRANK P. DANIELS.
'f . -1391
William Emory Quinby.
ILLIAM EMORY QUINBY, United States Minister Plenipotentiary
and Envoy Extraordinary to the Netherlands, is a journalist by pro-
fession, and has been for many years the directing spirit and controlling
owner of the lien-mit .Flea l'res.v, of which corporation he is still president.
Mr. Quinby was born at Brewer, Maine, December 14, 1835, but in his
boyhood he moved to Detroit. That was in 1850, in which year he laid the
foundation of his journalistic career by Work on his father's magazine, the
Literary .zll'iS0cZZf171.y. He entered the University of Michigan in 1854 and
was graduated in 1858. He at once took up law and in due time was admit-
ted to the bar, but law practice was not to his taste, and a favorable opening
having presented itself he took employment on the lhftrovft Jthee llreas as law
reporter. He soon began to enlarge his product and having developed a fine
executive faculty, was made city editor and managing editor in rapid succes-
sion. In 1863, in the midst of the American civil war-a time of great activ-
ity in journalism--Mr. Quinhy acquired a one-eighth interest in the capital
stock of the Iflmfe l're.w.w, and in 1872 he increased his holdings and thus be-
came the controlling owner of the establishment he had entered on a salary of
ten dollars a week, and from which he now derives a princely income, which
he disburses with a hand and heart 'open as day to melting charity.'
MV- Qninby's editorial shibboleth is cleanliness. Every attachc of his
journal early learns that nothing will bring down on his head the wrath of
his superior so suddenly and overwhelmingly as the pollution of the Idea Press
with indecent phrase or unclean innuendo. Ile is a just and liberal employer
-approachable, modest, never arrogant--and habitually a practicer of the
elegant manners and the line courtesies that proclaim the true gentleman of
our age. Seine of his editorial associates have been with him uninterruptedly
for nearly a generation. Their duties have been responsible and important at
times, but it can be said with entire truth that the spirit of Wm. E. Quinby
is visible in all their works. It is his well earned reward that in the state
and nation he is known to be the force that moves the journal to which his
life was long since consecrated.
Gao. P. GOODALE.
MARY SHELDON BARNES
Mary Sheldon Barnes.
ISS MARY DOWNING SHELDON, the daughter of Dr. E. R.
Sheldon, of the Oswego Normal and Training School, of Oswego,
New York, was born in that city, September 15, 1850. After receiving a
fundamental education in the public schools, and preparing fora classical col-
Page C0Ul'se in the Normal School, she was entered in the University of Mich-
'gt'-Y1 as a sophomore. Professor Sheldon sent his daughter to Ann Arbor as
HD experiment, and she claims that the happiness which has come i11to her
Whole life from those college years has, in her eyes, stamped the experiment
515 anything but a failure, and her pre-eminently successful career, both in
hl0l'Hl',Y Work and in teaching, has marked it in the view of others as an
.Xfter graduating from the University of Michigan in 1874, Miss Sheldon
Taught Latin, Greek and history in the Oswego Normal School until 1876,
when she was called to Wellesley to organize the department of history,
which she did in a thoroughly competent and successful manner. Being
obliged to give up the duties incumbent upon such a position, on account of
ll1'I' health, Miss Sheldon traveled in Europe during 1880-1, and the follow-
mtf Neill' took a post-graduate course in history at Cambridge Ull1V0l'S1ty, Eng-
land, under the special direction of Professor J. R. Seeley.
During both these years in Europe, as well as during her Wellesley pro-
frssorship, materials were being gathered for a text-book in history, entitled
ttsturlies in General Histoi-y,,, which was published in 1885. In the same
.Year Miss Sheldon married Mr. Earl Barnes. whom she accompanied the next
,YGHP to Europe, where he and Professor Burr, of Oornell, went as assistants
of Andrew D. White. While in Europe, materials were gathered for
"Studies in American History," which was published in 1891, and has had as
remarkable a success as Mrs. Barnes' iirst book. In 1886, Mr. Barnes was
called to the professorship of education in the Leland Stanford, jr., Univer-
Slfy, and the following year, President Jordan invited Mrs. Barnes to become
all assistant professor in the department of history, with liberty to set her own
Course. This was the iirst appointment of a woman to such a position in a
high rank co-educational institution, although later on in the same year Mrs.
Alice Freeman Palmer was called to the University of Chicago.
Since 1892, Mrs. Barnes has been giving two courses in Leland Stanford,
jr., University, one on the history of the nineteenth century, and the other on
the history of the Pacific slope. The latter course is oilered for the iirst time in
any place, although its announcement was immediately followed by the estab-
lishment of a similar course at the University of California. Mrs. Barnes is
still engaged in literary as well as professional work. She gives the influence
of her college life at the University of Michigan credit for much that she has
accomplished, but undoubtedly the high order of success she has achieved is
not a little due to l1er own energy, brilliancy of intellect and conscientious
endeavor. ,xl ,G ,K
THE CAMPUS IN WINTER.
Sing, O ind!
ILIJ Wind blowing o'm-r Llu- pl L n
Whispvr in my dzLrling's ear,
Toll hm-r of hvr lovor's pain,
'l'hon lmst, art that she will he-ar,
'l'lmn hast an that she will lu-aw.
'Phnn canst mr-vt hvr wln-n alone,
in hvr her lover's plea:
ll melt hearts lun-d as stone,
,O Wind, an sung for me,
,O Wind, an sung for me-.
F. lu. li
CHARLES FRANCIS BRUSH
Charles Francis Brush.
T may be said, as of poets, that inventors are born and not made. But in
this country native genius is stimulated by tl1e spirit of freedom and our
vast and undeveloped resources. Certainly no age or land has ever witnessed
St greater number of wonderful inventions.
Charles Francis Brush, who has justly been called '4Tl1e father of the
are-electric lighting industry of the world,', is a graduate of the University of
Michigan. and naturally a source of pride to his Alina Mater. He was an
inventor from his youth. Not all boy inventors are famous in after life, but
it is gratifying to know that the boy Brush was the natural father of the great
inventor. He was always 'fmaking things." Cn the farm, in school and
college, this disposition to invent things never forsook him. While in his
Uteensi' he made electrical machines, electro-magnets and batteries. He
made microscopes and telescopes including the lenses. He devised a plan
for turning gas on and off the street lamps by electricity. He constructed,
While in the Cleveland high school, an electric motor and his first electric a1'c-
light. It is not always true that coming events cast their shadows before
them, but these early experiments were clearly prophetic germs. Today all
the are-light systems in the world are based on the Brush invention. There
is scarcely a detail in the machinery connected with these systems which has
not derived something from him. And what can not prove less significant is
the fact that by legal decision he has been given control of all forms of the
modern storage battery. It is suggestive also to dwellers in the country that
Mr. Brush is lighting his large palatial home in Cleveland by means of storage
batteries and a wind mill.
To have achieved such results full of blessing to the world, is more than
to have won millions, but Mr. Brush has done both. Yet with all this he is
ever a modest man. He is a man of deeds rather than words, intensely prac-
tical, not over sanguine, and with no disposition to overestimate the value of
his work. His strong mind is templed in a noble body. The writer has
never seen a liner physique. Some six feet two inches in height, strongly
built, and with a bracing head and soldierly bearing,---he is a man to arrest
attention at sight.
He is of purely English descent, and was born on a farm in Euclid town-
ship, Ohio, March 17, 1849. He graduated from the Cleveland high school in
1867, and from the University of Michigan in 1869, taking the degree of M.
E. In 1880 the Western Reserve University conferred on him the degree of
Ph. D. In 1881, the French government, in connection with the Electrical
Exposition in Paris, decorated him Chevalier of the Legion of Honor. But
the most satisfactory degree he has ever received was conferred by Miss Mary
Morris, of Cleveland, when she became his wife, October 6, 1875.
J. MILLS ' GELs'roN, '69.
Pound on the shore.
How fierce they roar!
Stout, heart that brnves,
When Neptune cruvvs
A gift of gore,
To venture o'er
Those rolling graves!
At happy morn,
There snilvd uwuyg
'Po round the Horn,
A frignte guy.
WhuL wor is burn
Of mu: brief' day!
.lxsssrz B. HURNUNG, '93
KATHARINE . ELLIS COMAN
Katharine Ellis Coman.
HE present professor of history and political economy in Wellesley Col-
lege was graduated from Michigan University, with the Ph. B. degree, in
1880. Before commencement day, a proposition for work in Wellesley had
been made to her, and the following autumn found the young western woman
-duly installed in the beautiful sylvan college of eastern Massachusetts as
instructor in English. After a year of essay reading and Beowulf, Miss
Coman was glad to be transferred to the more congenial field of history, her
favorite study at Ann Arbor. Miss Alice Freeman was at this date the Wel-
lesley professor of history, but her speedy succession to the presidency,
whose duties became ever heavier with the rapid expansion of the college,
withdrew her more and more from the claims of her professorship, which was
yielded, in the winter of 1885, to Miss Coman.
With the exception of a year spent in foreign travel, Professor Uomau has
since devoted her main energy to the upbuilding of her department and the
teaching of her classes. The power so expended has been abundantly fruit-
ful. The department of history and economics is justly reckoned at Welles-
ley today one of our strongest and most attractive, while the thoroughness and
ability of Miss Comairs own instruction is attested not only by the enthusiasm
of students past and present, but by the several tabulated syllabi which she
has issued for the guidance of her classes. These meaty pamphlets deal
respectively with the Constitutional History of England, the Industrial His-
tory of England, Economic Theory and the French Revolution, the titles
being significant as indicating the main direction of Miss Coman's interest.
In earlier years she was a diligent disciple of Stubbs, the severe elective in
English constitutional history being sugar-coated by the yearly presentation of
a debate in the house of commons, wigs and pages and all. But more and
more her attention has become engrossed by problems bearing upon the life of
the common people. In July of 1893, she lectured before the summer
school of Colorado Springs, upon the industrial history of England. Her
central subject of thought is economics, especially in the social and philan-
thropic aspect. Her methods with her economic classes are peculiarly fresh
and vital. Using Boston and the factory towns of the neighborhood as prac-
tical laboratories, she sets her students to personal investigation of sweating
shops, tenement houses, co-operative and profit-sharing enterprises,-anything
that bears on the vexed relations between capital and labor. As chairman of
the committee which directs the affairs of Denizen House, tl1e woman's col-
lege settlement of Boston, Miss Coman has peculiar opportunity to put l1er
sincere democracy and Christian socialism into etlicient deed. She is pre-
paring, too, for the Chautauqua circles a history of England, which is to be
expressly a record of the life of the people.
Miss Coman reaps, perhaps, the advantage of hardy co-educational train-
ing in her ability to sit for hours, in a blue haze of tobacco smoke, listening
eagerly to the hot discussions of the Central Labor Union, or to endure, in a
throng of the unemployed and generally unwashcd, the mud and eloquence of
Although handicapped by a serious affection of the eyes, which forbids all
reading by artificial light, our Wellesley professor of history and economics
has made her value already widely known. She has received and quietly
declined three or four offers of excellent university positions, refusing to be
tempted by money or renown from this present opportunity which she feels
she has not yet utilized to the full. And yet Wellesley, loving the crystal-
hearted, loyal womanhood, still in its early prime, no less than it honors the
fourteen years of firm, steady and progressive work, could tell, were such
telling appropriate, how deep is our college debt to tl1e earnest scholarship,
the wisdom in council, the nobility in character of this Michigan alumna.
IKATHARINE LEE BA'rEs.
The Yellow and Blue
Nlllflli Ilu-hrig.:l1t. blue liczwun
Ol' lwnutilul goldvn days
Am-hor Lhy ship in wntvrs
Ol' p1-:ici-, whu-rue I.hm- sun-wiml plays,
Bull lilu- :1 bl'l'll.Lll from drvaunluml,
Hill dimly in v1-il ol' lmzo.
Anchor thy ship. lil-au'Moll1er,
With anchor ol' clinmfvloss trust,
As when in humzui bosoms
A voice whispr-rs, "Soul. thou must,
'l'houy:h age-S ol' mon should pc-rish
And mouldcr nwaiy Lo dust."
'l'll0I'1' in tha- bright blue lioawn,-ll
'l'h1- sun lmnmetli warmly Llnrough,
lllaul'liilig thy snowy cunvus
With glory of gold und bluog
Softly like wraithsol be-:nity
'Pho murmuring snil-winds woo.
Love' from the blur: above- thee
And love from the hluo be-low,
Love- from the crown ol' yi-llow
That. Lintoth Lhc waive-crosL's snow,
Linkoth thy peace of mooring
To beauty und wu.rmLh amd glow.
S. A. M
CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS
Charles Kendall Adams.
HARLES KENDALL ADAMS, president of the University of Wisconsin,
was born at Derby, Vermont, on the 24th of January, 1835. The
first ten years of his life were spent in a villageg but from the time he was ten
until he was twenty years of age he lived upon a farm, attending a district
school during the winter months. In the course of these years, however, he
showed considerable aptitude as a student of mathematics, mastering Davies'
algebra, geometry, trigonometry and surveying before he was eighteen. From
1852 to 1855 he taught school during the winter months. In the fall of 1855
he moved to Iowa, whither he was followed the next spring by his parents.
It was not until after he had passed his twenty-first birthday that he deci-
ded to lit himself for college by taking a complete course in Latin and Greek.
Though his parents earnestly sympathized with him in his desire for a col-
legiate education, it was impossible for them to render him any financial
assistance. His preparation was completed at the end of one year by ardu-
ous study in the Denmark Academy, Iowa, and he entered the University of
Michigan in the fall of 1857, where, after supporting himself four years by
manual labor, by teaching, and by assisting in the administration of the
library, he graduated in 1861. Remaining for a graduate course of study, he
took the master's degree in 1862.
Immediately thereafter he was appointed instructor in Latin and history.
In 1863 he was made assistant professor, a position which he held until 1867,
when he was advanced to a full professorship, with the privilege of spending
a year and a half in Europe. After studying in several of the universities of
Germany and France, and spending about two months in Italy, he entgl-ed
upon his work as professor, in the autumn of 1868. Soon after his return to
the University he established a historical seminary, modeled after the methods
pursued in Germany. On the establishment of a school of political science
at the University of Michigan, President Adams was appointed its dean, and
at the same time he was made 11on-resident lecturer in history at Cornell Uni-
versity. These positions he continued to hold until 1885, when he was called
to the presidency of Cornell University, a position which he occupied until
the summer of 1892. During the seven years of his incumbency of that
position the number of students was increased from 560 to more than 1500g
and the endowment of the university was increased by nearly two millions dol-
lars. In 1892 President Adams resigned the presidency of Cornell University,
with the purpose of devoting his life thenceforth to the writing of historyg
but in the course of the summer he received several invitations to resume edu-
cational work, and accepted the call to the presidency of the University of
Wisconsin. He entered upon the duties of the office at the opening of the
college year in September, and on the seventeenth of January, 1893, was duly
inducted into oiiflce.
In 1872 President Adams published H Democracy and Monarchy in-
France," a volume which soon went into a third edition, and was translated
into German and published at Stuttgart in 1873. A 'few years later he pub
lished the most important of his works, the H Manual of Historical Litera-
ture," designed for students, librarians and general readers. A third edition,
much revised and enlarged, was published in 1888. He also edited, with his-
torical and critical notes, three volumes of ff British Orations," designed to-
show the characteristics and importance of the greatest English orators. In
the summer ot' 1892 he published the ff Lite and Work of Christopher Colum-
busfi He is at present editor-in-chief of Johnsonls Universal Cyclopaedia,
having as his associate editors thirty-five of the most prominent scholars in
the country. The degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon President'
Adams by Harvard University in 1886. He is a member of many learned
societies, and in 1890 was president of the American Historical Association.
,,,, , --4
The Lover's Son .
my Love, my l1vnrt's own tm-nsure,
Bliss is ours bc-yoncl all mvnsuro,
Thou urn mine, amd in Lho plensim:
Staind I think, for now :ind ay:-.
What cau-o we what Timv may borrow
From ills uve-1-lasting morrow Y
It can IIUVOI' lu-nfl us sorrow:
W'l1c1'cforv should wo 1-'cr iw-pime Z'
Can it ba- tlmt Low- shnll on-r
Have ai power our love to svvcr .
Surely, wainmloring fauicivs in-vu-r
Cnn lm-:ul lhm-0 from mv astray!
Hence-, away this irllo gi-in-ving,
Shadow of my own pvrcf-ivin,Lr:
Why clrvnm l ol' l.ova-'s sud lvnving,
Whilo Lovv's blissful lol is mins' Z'
In I.ov1-'s hnppy rvulm remaining.
With its HOV4'l't'l,Lfll vw-1' gaining
1,l'lVlll',2'l' and powvr of reigning,
YYluu'e wc- are, llu-rv will wi- slay.
I". IC. li.
Tb ' f
:IV T h
OCTAVIA VVILLIAMS BATES
Octavia Williams Bates
ISS OCTAVIA WILLIAMS BATES, one of the most prominent of
the alumna of our University, was born at Detroit. She is a,
graduate of the high school of that city, and also a member of the ciass of
1877, University of Michigan.
She entered the University at a time when co-education at this institution
Was an experiment, when the college girl was looked upon with little favor.
In speaking of her college experience, she says: "When I entered the Uni-
versity, as the higher education of women was still in its experimental stage,
I anticipated a great deal that would be ditlicult and hard to bear, but having
determined to secure a thorough education I nerved myself to endure all
things to attain that end." She says now, laughingly, that she soon found
herself having a very good time, and adds that, as a rule, diiiiculties are much
less in fact than they are in fancy.
Since leaving college, Miss Bates has been most active in the movement
for the higher education of women, and a persistent and earnest worker for
their political enfranchisement. Owing to her great interest in such work,
and to the fact that she is so situated as to be able to give her entire time to
it, she has been chosen to fill many prominent positions in organizations de-
voted to the advancement of women. She is a member of the board of
directors of the Association for the Advancement of Women, of which Mrs.
Julia Ward Howe is president, a member of the board of directors of the
General Federation of Woinen's Clubs, chairman of the committee on foreign
correspondence of this same organization, and secretary of the board of trus-
tees of the Detroit high school scholarship fund in the University of Mich.
These are a few of the positions which Miss Bates now holds, and they
show to some extent how broad her interests are. In addition to all this,
Miss Bates has been president of the Detroit Woman's Club and of the De-
troit Equal Suffrage Association. She also took an active part in the Uolum-
bian Exposition last summer, having been a member of the Wayne county
committee for woman's work. During the time of the Exposition she read
two papers before the World's Congress of Representative Women, also one
before the Agricultural Congress, and one in the Woman's Buildingg besides
reading four others for writers who could not be present at the congresses.
Miss Bates gives her whole time to public work, without remuneration,
and brings to all she undertakes a well trained mind and a sympathetic under-
Notwithstanding her many responsible positions and the many calls that
are made upon her time, Miss Bates has never forgotten her Alma Mater, but
is, one of its best friends, one who is ready at all times to give her hearty sup-
port to all plans that will make University life better and pleasanter for those
who follow in the path which she helped to make. ae as N
l THE PRESlDENT'S HOUSE.
An ldyl of Spring.
LEASANT was tho springtime, tho flow'-rs ive-ro blooming sweetly
And all the earth was gay with song and light and hun,
When I met a littlv maiden, whom I accosted mcotly:
" Pretty little maiden, with thine oyos so soft and bluo,
'Twas only varly morning when I passed thou in thy walking,
Prettily thy curls wore glvaming in the sun,
Softly stirred thy lips as they were mntuly talking,
And thy soft blue oyos in drvaming scenwd tho things of Garth to shun.
" 'Surely,' said my heart, 'hor thoughts are full of beauty,
Sweet with all the fragrance that puacv of hoart can bring:
Haply she is dreaming of tho blvssodnvss of duty,
Or the softness of the down that cloth snow tho angvl's wing.
Tell me truly, then, where thy thought this morn was re-sting?"
" Sir," said she, " my thought was about my summvr gown,
And how my hat was lovely--but. why are you roqur-sling?
Oh, you are a poet ! " and shn- lm-ft me with a frown.
THOMAS WITHERELL PALMER
Thomas Witherell Palmer.
UR University, although still in her infancy, is already opulent in her
fruition. Her alumni in the learned professions, the vast domains of
art, literature and science, as well as in the great avenues of the commercial
world, are intrepidly advancing in the van. One of the leaders, Honorable
Thomas Witl1ei'ell Palmer, was born at Detroit, on the twenty-fifth day of
January, 1830. The city of his birth became the place of his permanent
residence. The sunshine of propitious heredity and environment brightened
the pathway of his youth. He is of New England ancestryg his father was
a native of Connecticut and his mother a descendant of Roger Williams. At
the age of twelve he entered St. Clair Academy, and in September, 1845,
matriculated as a freshman at Ann Arbor, inthe class of 1849, and remained
one year. He was compelled to abandon his college work on account of
illness. He returned to the University one year later with the same result.
A spirit of adventure, if not a kindly fate, led young Palmer, with five col-
lege mates, to seek the balm of an ocean voyage. On Christmas morning,
1848, this college lad stood upon the deck of a sailing lllGl'Cl1?l.IllfIHtl,Il,2lS it
entered the harbor of Cadiz, in Spain, listening to the cathedral bells as they
rang out their commemorative carols, while from the peak of an American
man-of-war riding at anchor, he caught sight of the old flag, and heard the
cadences of the national hymn, as they floated over the shimmering waters,
little dreaming that at the same hour, on another morning, in the years to
come, he was to enter this same harbor as the accredited minister of the Amer-
ican republic. After a pedestrian tour of Spain, he visited South America,
and finally in 1853 returned to Detroit and began his business career.
Although a republican from the birth of the party, he never accepted
otliee until he entered the state senate in the fall of 1878. During these
years, Mr. Palmer had been an earnest student, allotting a portion of his time
to self-culture. Nature had been lavish in her gifts, which he did not neglect.
Once upon the political threshold, his advancement in the service of his state,
was as rapid as it was meritorious. In the winter of 1882 he was elected to
a seat in the United States senate, and entered the senate chamber March 4,
1883. In March, 1889, he declined re-election. His career as a senator
reflected credit on his state and honor upon his country. He was extremely
popular witl1 his fellow senators and enjoyed their fullest confidence. His
intimate friends in the senate were tl1e leaders of the nation. He entertained
royally at Washington, and his home was the center of a most distinguished
fellowship. While a senator, he secured the largest appropriations ever
made for the harbors and commercial improvements of Michigan. His retire-
ment from the senate was cotemporaneous with the inauguration of President
Harrison. No one stood nearer the new president than the late senator. It
was his earnest wish that the distinguished senator should be a member of his
cabinet. This, however, was not to be. But the first appointment sent to
the senate by President Harrison, after the formation of the cabinet, was Sen-
ator Palmer as Envoy and Minister Plenipotentiary to Spain. Senator Palm-
er accepted the honor, with, however, the understanding that he might
retire at an early day, and in May, 1890, he returned to this country, pre-
ferring the priceless treasures of his home and his native land to foreign diplo-
matic service. It goes without saying, that Senator Palmer at the court of
Madrid, maintained in an exceptionally satisfactory manner, the reputation
and dignity of this nation. His large wealth, his rich and varied culture, his
catholicity of thought and action, and his liberality, all conspired to his mem-
We believe, however, that his most illustrious and most valuable services
to his generation and his country, center in his connection with the Worldls
Columbian Exposition. In June, 1890, President Harrison appointed him as
one of the eight commissioners-at-large of the Exposition. At the meeting of
this body, composed of over one hundred members from the different states
and territories, Senator Palmer was unanimously chosen as president of tl1e
commission. It is not possible, in this brief article, even to suggest the
importance and magnitude of his labors in this directory. When it is remem-
bered that 334,000,000 of money were expended before the gates were
opened, exclusive of the cost of the exhibits, that 21,000,000 of people
visited the fair, that nearly every nation and tongue of the civilized world
contributed of their industry and wealth, some slight conception may be
formed of the duties of the commission. The local directory and the national
commission were often upon the most strained relations. This dual govern-
ment developed such friction and points of dispute as most dangerously
threatened the utter abandonment of the enterprise. There were crises in the
history of the Exposition, which are now openly recognized as having been
averted, almost solely through the rare tact, the cool, intelligent and deliber-
ate judgment, and the iirm and intrepid action of President Palmer. A.
failure would have been a national misfortune and a national dishonor. To
President Palmer is due, inorc than to any other human being, the marvelous
success and glory of the Exposition. At the close of the fair the commission
tendered President Palmer a banquet, and presented him with a f'Parting
Cup" of great value and matchless beauty and design.
Senator Palmer is an ideal product of his native land. He is a gentleman
of kindly and noble impulses, thoroughly public spirited, deeply interested in
religion and philanthropy, and in perfect touch with the best advanced thought
of the age, and withal, he is an undoubted American.
E. D. KINNE, '64,
A Pilgrim's Romaunt.
UNH lwforv us lay the roarl,
New-d ilu-rv was ol' food and rc-st.
Siglitvd we a clrm-ar abode,
liittlc- proinising the gut-st.
Mid a drt-ary. dusty waste,-
Mc-t a maiden, swa-ct and rare,
She, with noble .be-auty grracucl.
We-lcomed us her store to share.
T1-ll me-, lovely clamozu-I.
What has brou,Lrlil llll'1'NVlll'l'l'Wl' fonntl tliec?
llas a wizard's tangling sp:-ll
Woven fm-ll Ul1CllIl.llLllll'lll- roiinfl tlis-4-'f
'Nt-ath a shaukly l'arm-lioiise roof
ICV1-r to abide art fatutl Z'
Far l'rom all thy kind aloof,
Wilt remain for aye iiiimatc-tl?
llicxm' R. Kicniiorio.
'r WV' III If 'lull
.359 ' i Z'
Story and Vers
LOVE VERSUS HYPNOTISMI by ALVICK A. PEARSON.
EXCUSE5, by RAYMOND WEEKS.
PURSUED BY WOLVES. by EDWIN ROEDDER.
3, WMWMMVERSE . .
By JESSE B. HORNUNG, '95g FRANK P. DANIELS, '9Sg HENRY R. KELLOGG,
S. G. Baker, '95: R. O. AUSTIN, '95 Q GERTRUDE BUCK, '94g and others.
IIILUSTliA'l'l0NS by IIIQIIIQN II. RANIIAI.I.. 113: Howm A. XVILLIAMS, 'mg
W. C. IAIISAII, IH.
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HREE or four of us were gathered in our old rooms at '10 East University
avenue one night last year. It was Friday nightg we had wearied of
card-playing, and, fixed about the cozy little room in various lazy attitudes,
were smoking and dreamily watching the rising wreaths and rings of smoke.
With the comfort and warmth of our positions our tongues were loosened
and curious bits of autobiography and sentiment were freely exchanged.
There was nothing startling about most of these-dainty fancies, embryo love
dreams, eccentric hopes and aspirations-just such a mixture of sense and
nonsense as such groups of young fellows are continually making. For some
reason or other we finally became silent and it was after several minutes of
strange quiet that someone spoke. It was, Gilbert Gascoigne-this is not
his real name but for my purpose it will do. "Gil" had not borne his usual
share in the conversation and it was probably his unusual quietness that had
cast the final spell over our chattering. Now, laying aside his pipe, he folded
his arms and gazing off into the air with a far-away look in his eyes, abruptly
"In my second year at college I met a young lady who bore the name of
Winton-Anna Winton. I remember that I used to watch her in class and
wonder at her beauty and the strange charm of her presence. But what
attracted my attention to her most was a peculiar way she had of starting and
half-turning whenever a door was opened or closed, and I thought sometimes
when I was watching her that her eyes seemed at such moments to alter and
her face, despite her efforts at control, to take on a look of absolute terror.
I say, I fancied as much. Well, from curiosity came admiration and I deter-
mined to make her acquaintance. This was a more diiiicult matter than I
expected. Strangely enough, she appeared to shun all society, rarely came to
the library, and with her room-mate boarded where they roomed. I figured
upon numerous plans of meeting her, but all of them failed. At length a
trifling accident brought about what I desired. One evening as I was com-
ing out of the main building I saw Miss Winton ahead of me on her way
home. At the corner of the building she suddenly came upon two burly
tramps,who, it seemed, wished to beg of her. Before they could speak, how-
ever, the young lady started back in surprise, turned as if to fly, and fell
against the building. I ran up and helped her to her feet. She was tremb-
ling violently and was almost helpless with fright. The tramps made oft
hastily, and, leaning heavily on my arm, she whispered, 'I beg your pardon,
sir, but I am so foolish., I would not leave her till she was safe in her own
rooms and she seemed so thankful for my help.
"It was several days till she was able to get to her classes again. I
became a regular caller during this time and began to flatter myself that she
was growing to like my visits. The winter came and went, the glorious days
of spring were on and Miss Winton was my companion on many delightful
rambles. Our intimacy by degrees had ripened, until scarcely a day passed
without our seeing each other. She was a queer girl. I could never under-
stand her entirely. Sober and reserved usually, there were times when she
was even wildly gay. I could not but think at such limes that she was seek-
ing to blot from her mind the memory of some painful event, and I was
mildly curious as to its nature. I could see that she liked me, but it appeared
that she turned to me as for help and protection, nothing more.
ftEvery pleasant Saturday found us strolling along the many charming by-
ways about Ann Arbor. Again and again did we climb to the old reservoir
and from the watch-tower, with its weather-beaten, student-desecrated walls,
looked out over the city, far beyond which we might catch a glimpse of the
massive light-house structure of Ypsilanti's water-tower, and the spires of the
Normal buildings close by. We wandered repeatedly, as have students for
years, along the beautifull river road, or, perched on the summit of the noble
hills, followed with our eyes the winding ribbon of the Huron so far below
us. Where is there a more enchanting scene than the valley of the Huron,
so viewed at sunset? The spring on the hillside, and the deep recesses
of School-girl's Glen, the boulevard, its park, the shady nooks up the river-
all these were favorite spots for us in those spring days. We boated on
the river, drove in the country, played tennis--each week had its special
HOne day I heard from an old friend of mine in Detroit. He wrote me
a long letter and con-
cluded by offering me
a paying position with
him if I should come
as soon as college
closed in June. It
was a tempting offer.
The salary was large,
the position sure to f .
be permanent. How-
ever, it would end my
college course, and, f
what struck me with
separate me from
Miss Winton. The ANNA wlN'roN.
more I thought over this, the more ditlicult did it seem. Unwittingly I had
begun to love her and now that I thought of separation it seemed that I could
not, dared not. At last, in my desperation I determined to lay the whole
matter before her, tell her of my prospects, and ask her to go with me as my
wife. I felt somehow that she loved me and at any rate I could not go
away in silence. So resolved, I wrote to my friend postponing my decision
a few days, and awaited the opportunity to declare my love.
'4It came soon. The following Saturday we had set apart for a little pic-
nic party up the river, near Cascade Glen, a romantic spot. The party was
to consist of Miss St. Clair, Miss Wintonis room-mate, Miss Winton, my old
churn Harry Hunter, and myself. Well, we went up the river in boats, Qit
was before the dam was torn awayj, lunched in the scanty shade of the maple-
trees, and then chatting gaily, strolled about at our leisure. Miss Winton
and I soon became separated from our friends, and finding a pretty spot where'
some great stones lay in the shadow of the clumps of bushes on the hillside,
We sat down to rest and talk. Miss Winton playfully chided me for my
soberness. I did not delay longer, but with my heart beating fast within me,
told her at once of my changed prospects, of my awakened hopes. She saw
what was coming and grew pale and iiushed in turn, but did not stop me 1101'
Withdraw her hand when I took it and asked her to be my wife. She was
silent for some time when I had concluded. At last, she seemed determined
as to what she should do, for she turned her white face toward me and began.
'HI can not tell you how pleased and yet how sad I am to hear this from
youg pleased because I feel that you are honest and because I love you, but
Sad because my heart tells me, I may not, must not be your wife-then see-
ing me start in dismay, she added, 'at least not till the one shadow of my life
shall have been swept away. I have concealed my story from you too long.
I know you have often wondered at my strange actions, but you kept your
suspicions to yourself, and this talk today shows me how noble you are, in
that you have stifled them entirely. I must tell you all now. Then you can
see why I can not marry you.
4' 'My home is in a small town a few miles from Topeka, Kansas. , I have
a mother there in comfortable circumstances, but my father died several years
3g0. Almost since his death I have lived a wandering life, fleeing from one
place to another, always miserable, often on the verge of suicide as the only
escape from my persecutor. About four years ago there came to my native
town a young and handsome dentist. He was a pleasant talker, a polished
society man, and soon became the center of our village society. At length,
to amuse the young folkshe began to show them some slight mesineric trim-ks
and soon was known as a finished mesmerist. But fear of him began to over-
come admiration of this peculiar power and he was gradually dropped from
the society in which he had shone as a particular star.- Little by little he
became engaged in disreputable affairs about town and one night was forced to
fly to escape arrest.
'C tThe man from the very first, to my great disgust, had shown a marked
liking for me. I distrusted him and tried to avoid him. I snubbetl him again
and again. He persisted and because of his strange mesmeric pow- r fort-cd
me to endure his company. We were much together in spite of all that l
could do. When away from him I was happyg when in his pri-sence most
unhappy, but obedient to his will. I prayed to God to free me from himg I
appealed to my mother-she only laughed at my fears. On the night of his
Hight from justice he appeared suddenly at my window. His elf 'hes were
torn and muddy, his hair disordered, his eyes fieree and blootlshot---a terrihle
spectacle. In a hoarse whisper he told me of his crime, forced me to listen
to his plans, in which I bore an awful part. He said my father had once
wronged him in business--I know not how,--and that he had vowed to be
avenged, and on me. At present he would leave me free, but he swore that
he would soon return and force me to become his bride. Held by the spell of
those dark eyesl knew I could not resist him. My life was to be made
miserable, and God knows it has been. Well, he left me fainting on the floor
of my room. f 7 --
"'In the morning, with
mother's consent, I left home
secretly, and from that time
to this I have been hiding
to avoid him. He has tracked
me everywhere, but I have
so far escaped his clutches.
Since I came here he seems
to have lost track of me.
Only once did I think I met
him, on the campus, when
a burly tramp confronted
me. You may remember the
time. But it was not he.
My heart tells me that ,I can
not long escape him, and if
he once finds me I am help-
less. This is why I can not
marry you. If I should ON THE HURON.
marry you, and afterwardsbe found by him, I should disgrace you and those
you love. I am not strong enough to resist him. I have thought that a
long period of rest and quiet might sufliciently strengthen my will and free
me from fear of him, that his control over me would cease. But until then,
though I love you, I will not, dare not be your wife?
f'In vain I pleaded, she stood firm, and I was forced with the one vague
hope to be content. Our companions approaching, we returned to the city,
but not till I had urged her to accept a little ring I wore. She took it and
promised to wear it as a continual reminder of my love. The ring I gave her
had been my mother's wedding ring. It was a plain gold band having
engraved on the inside this inscription, GL. M. G. to S. A., June 12, 1866.'
HA couple of weeks passed. One day she did not appear at any of her
classes. As soon as my work was over I set out for her room, fearing that
she was'sick. She was not there, and her room-mate was much disturbed
about her. She said that Miss Winton had returned from a short walk
the night before, flushed and excited, had bolted the door behind her and
then burst into tears. No explanation would she offer, and some time during
the night had left the house. All that might tell where she had gone was a
sealed and addressed note for me, left lying on the table. I knew at once
what had happened, and in a fever of anguish tore open the letter. The
Words were few and evidently written under the influence of great excite-
ment. They ran-
'-lirmn, limit Flulmn:-He is lu-re and knows where I am! I saw him on the campus this
evening. I must Hy again. I don't know when-el shall go-anywhere to escape him! Do not
sf-ek me: you can not help mv. God only can, and I-Ie seems to have deserted me. lwill take
my life before he shall gain possession of me again. lf l escape him, l will write you-if not,
God bless you, anrl pity
Your unhappy A, NVQ
t' What could I do? Everything. I rushed to the depots, telegraphed to
Detroit, Lansing, Toledo, went myself, wore myself out with worrying and
fruitless search. She had vanished completely. For weeks I searched, then
waited, hoping against hope, that she might escape and come back to me.
But she did not come, nor any word.
"Months passed, school had closed, but I remained in Ann Arbor. One
day in September an item in the news columns of the Chicago Inter-Ocean
caught and held' my attention. It was news from my lost one, the last mes-
Sage I ever received. It read thus-I remember it word for word, and with
lt my story ends-
"'As the 8:32 Monon train for Indianapolis was pulling out of Englewood last night, a
beautiful but poorly dressed young woman of about twenty-tive years pushed through the
Crowd on the platform and resolutely sprang before the engine. She met death instantly
ll-Ilder the cruel wheels. There were no means of identifying the body, save a plain gold band
ring, worn on the left hand, having engraved inside, the inscription, 'L. M. G. to S. A., June
12, 18661 The body is in the hands of the coroner and awaits identification' "
A.Lv1o1: A. PEARsoN.
HEN Love inspired Chivalry,
The knight, in panoplied array,
By lady fair estecmcd to be,
Would strive in battle all the day.
And still within the listed Held
'Phe brave and strong to combat go:
No more with sword and spear and shield
But canvas-clad they charge the foe.
O ye, who foot-ball brutal call!
Look back to days of Chivalry,
When heroes did each other maui,
And sec how moderate are we!
HENRY R. Kmmouo.
Huron in its aims like Diana's bow. Its valleys
,J,, f'?p, '... . 'Q are just deep enough to form its hills, and its hills
1' N are so pretty that from creation down they must
h,-i, H . Rf 'll' W 'Aj have derived pleasure in looking at each other. So
1 'A T ' ' ' beautiful, in short, is the site, that the wise Puritans
would have passed it by as an unpropitious spot, knowing as they did the
lncompatibility of beauty and perfection.
Nothing in the early history of the town indicated the misfortunes which
were to overtake the inhabitants. It was only some thirty odd years after the
founding of the University that the peculiar insalubrity of the town-site
became apparent. As the University grew, the percentage of sickness among
the unfortunate students became greater and greater, until now the excuse list
of the humblest instructor is enough to make the despair of medical science.
One medical school having been found insuflicient to cope with the growing
disorders, a second was established. Even with these two schools, the phy-
sicians are all kept under a terrible strain. Few of them have had a good
Ilightis sleep since their youth. It is not alone, however, the large number of
the sick which overtaxes these devoted physicians, but the perplexing and
constant appearance of diseases hitherto uncatalogued. Many a vigorous
Student, even members of the rush-line and half-backs, are struck down in the
full bloom of health. At midday, perhaps, they are in perfect health, but
before night the finger of an unknown disease is laid upon them. They wither
and disappear. The place that once knew them, the friends that once knew
them, the teachers that once knew them, shall know them no more for several
Weeks. Truly if Babel mark the confusion of tongues, the University,
founded for a similar, if not identical purpose, marks the confusion of diseases.
Anyone who doubts that the faculty is at last awakened to the necessity of
drastic measures for the preservation of the institution, need only secrete him-
self where he can see fand hearj the dean, when, in the solitude of his pri-
vate oflice, he opens his budget of petitions and excuses.
It is along toward the middle of December that the dread diseases really
H ,NN ARBOR is a beautiful town. It holds the silver
. ph li, ' ' ' '
J ,, 'wk i
begin their serious work. One by one students disappear, snatched away
without a word of warning. Those that remain cluster about the teacher's
desk like sheep about the shepherd when the wolf is abroad in the land. Sus-
pense and agony are in every face. Who will be the next to go? the terrified
teacher asks himself, and each of the unfortunate students who crowd about
the desk, repeats under his breath, with a courage worthy of Andre Chenier,
"Comme un dernier rayon, comme un durnicr zephire
Anime la tin d'un beau jour,
Au pied do Vechafaud j'0ssayv 4-ncorv ma lyreg
Peut-ctro ost-ce bieutbt mon tour."
And how the poor doctors have to work! Night and day their door-bells
clang. Men come running, carriages drive up to the door like mad, half the
town seems dying. Note, if you would learn to appreciate the local doctors,
how one of them, with a calmness born of long experience, enters a sick-
room, where a student is tossing in the clutches of an unknown and uncata-
logued disease! His mere presence inspires confidence, and after leaving a
prescription Qand a certificate of sicknessj, he departs as unostentatiously as if'
he had not just proved himself the most useful member of the community.
Immediately after his departure, hope begins to get the better of despair in
the breasts of the faithful watchers, then comes greater hope, then certainty,
then joy. In the morning the sick man, assisted by friends, takes a carriage-
for the station, where he boards the train for home, and is soon safe in the
bosom of his family. ' Thus it is that, thanks to the local physicians, the mor-
tality among the students is kept somewhere near normal.
Among the relatives of the students, however, the case is far different.
Just how the fatal diseases are communicated to them, scattered as they are
through the length and breadth of the land, is not always clear, but certain it
is that, lacking the skilful treatment which the sick receive in Ann Arbor, they
perish by scores. If you look in an instructor's register Qas some of you
doj, you will perceive that several in each class are absent because they have
been called home by Hdeath or sickness in the family." Witli the girls,
according to my notes, it is generally an aunt or a grandmother who is fatally
ill, with the young men all members of the family, but especially grand-
fathers, are exposed. In most cases the sickness results fatally. The num-
ber of weeks' absence which a misfortune of this kind entails is of course in
proportion to the nearness of relationship. For a grandparent, precedent has.
just about established a maximum of a fortnight. The most extreme case of
misfortune to be found among my notes is that of a young man, who in one-
year lost three grandfathcrs. It should be said, however, that he came of a.
sickly family, for several times his father was at death's door, and when not
there, he was so worried about his son's health, that he spent most of his time
Whizzing through town on the fast trains, which gave him an opportunity to
see his son at the station. His favorite train interfered with his son's recita-
tion in French at two o'elock, and I felt disposed to complain about it until I
discovered that frequently the necessity of meeting a morning train tore him
away from his Latin. In general the train service of Ann Arbor appears to
be superb, and if I did not see many 'trains arrive, that fact is to be ex-
plained by the remarkable coincidence of the time table with my recitation
One remarkable 1' '
thing about these mis- ' 'FW' I
fortunes of family is V 1 f '
that the longer a stu-
dent has known you,
the more of them he
has. It is rarely the
freshman or the new ,,.f'tf:.t:,,Q,t,f ,,,t , w at
member of your class '
that rushes in just be-
f0l'e the hour, with a
sheet of moist telegraph
paper, or who, after
Several days' absence, comes to
Whisper into your ear a long tale
of death, sickness, fire, cyclone,
railroad accident or what not. An instructor
after all is a sort of father confessor. What-
ever be the shyness of the' devotees at first, when they learn that he has a
kindly and all-lenient heart, what private troubles, what intimate histories do
they pour into his ear! There is at least one instructor who will never forget
how one morning a young wornau asked blushingly to be excused from reci-
ting, alleging that she had just become engaged, and had been too happy to
study! What could l1e do except excuse her with the usual warning not to do
Perhaps the most peculiar disease which came under my notice was pelagic
rheumatism. This no doubt terrible disease came under my notice three
times. It appears to perform its ravages in the spring and early summer, and
all three sufferers from it were base-ball players. New what in the world can
be done with gentlemen who have pelagic rheuinatism, except to insure them
against all possible over-exertion? As a general rule, one should be very
patient with athletes. Whatever their mistakes, they mean well. Why! I
had an athlete who after registering attended three recitations, then disap-
peared for live weeks, a man of superb build, a man who was heavy and
looked so, line open countenance, and knee pans that shook when he walked
as if padded with saw-dustg take him all in all, a man of most peculiar sensi-
bility. During those tive weeks he was constantly in my thoughts, and per-
haps I in his. I deemed him lost to me forever, but one morning he came in
triumpliantly, and explained the whole matter. My door had a spring-lock,
and as he always went to chapel, he was a moment late every morning, and
reached my room only to find the door locked against him. This taught me-
An instructor who tells falsehoods himself may reasonably suspect the
truthfulness of certain excuses, but how on earth can one who never tells a
lie suspect others of doing so?
I have always had a passion for statistics, whether they concern "Hunks,"
first frosts, or spring bonnets, and luckily on this subject of excuses I have a
blue-book fat with data. From this blue-book I copy in order the excuses of
one of the most amusing days.
First, a class of freshmen. sixty-five in number:
1. "Tooth-ache.-" lfJaw badly swollenj. Exeused.
2. t'Please excuse me this morning, had to work too hard to get my
Greek with Prof. Pattengillf' H How many hours did you spend on your
Greek?" 'tFour hoursf' "And on your French?" "Twenty minutes."
'CHOW inueh time have you spent on your other studies for today?', H One
hour on mathematics, and about fifteen minutes on Englishf, "Am sorry,
but cannot excuse you." 9'
3. t'Had a letter from home with bad news, and could not study."
4. ft Please excuse me for bolting Monday. It was the first recitation I
have missed in college, and I assure you it was not my fault." Excused.
5. "Have had an attack of meningitis. Here is the certificatefl Ex-
6. H I have to drive the cows from pasture every morning, and this morn-
ing I couldn't find them in time." fAs this young gentlemanis slices had
'X' Because of the frequeiicy of this excuse, it will hereafter be denoted by the letter P, to
save time and space. '
evidently lost their polish in the dew, and as I had once been a farmer boy
myself, he was excused for tardinessl.
7- " PY, Refused.
8- HP." Ditto.
9- "Mr. W., please excuse me from reading at sight today.', H But
Why? You read very well." HI haven't had time to look over the sight."
10. ff PY, Refused.
Then came a class of sophomores and juniors, with just enough seniors
fOr ballast. There were in all forty-four students, and six demanded at the
beginning of the hour to be excused from reciting.
1- " My eyes are being treated, and I have not been able to studyf,
2- U Mr. W., my grandfather is very sick, and I must stay in my room
to watch for a telegramfi He was excused.
3- 4' I am just recovering from an attack of cardiac failure, and have to
be careful of myselff, I-This gentleman had been careful of himself for the
Preceding ten days, so I thought a little more wouldn't hurt himl. Excused.
4. The next person was a junior who looked as if he had been run
through a printing-press along with some colored illustrations for Pack. He
explained that he had had the measles, and could not yet use his eyes.
' 5. I-The fifth gentleman was one of thc three already mentioned as suffer-
lrlg from pelagic rheumatisin. Excused.
No. 6 was a young lady: ff Mr. W., please, I was eighteen yesterday, and
I gave a little party. You know how it is yourself, donit you 'Q " This was
of course delicate Hattery. I was touched by it, but she was an incorrigible
bolter, and Qfor form's sakej I made demur. Then she went off in that long
doleful plaint which every instructor knows, and from force of habit she
ended with the stock phrase, HJust this once now, Illl never do it again!"
What more could be asked of any woman? Excused.
After the recitation came several unfortunates, eager to explain U how it
llappenedfi First came a senior who said he wouldn't have fiunked if he had
had full control of his voice, but he was just recovering from an attack of croupg
then a junior, who, perhaps from force of habit, had prepared the wrong les-
son. No. 3 was suffering from cardiac failure, and was afraid of the over-
excitement incident to reciting, had known her lesson perfectly. Excused,
No. 4. P. Refused. The eyes of No. 5 blazed with anger. How had I
dared to violate all precedent by calling on her when a visitor had accompan-
icd her? I had ruined her reputation as a. scholar in the eyes of her famil
I made my apologies in the best way I could. In truth, I had forgotten what
is a powerful tradition, and what the uncharitable call the Hlightning-rod
wrinkle:" a student entering the class-room with a stranger, generally
some member of his family, is not to be called on except for things he is sure
to know, being protected b z l' l ' -' ' ' ' 'N '
y 1 ig itning xod, as it were, against the anger of
The next class was fairly small, but active.
1. "Please excuse me from reciting, our house burned last night."
2. 4' I am just getting over the whooping-cough, and ean't speak out
loud without whooping." Excused.
e doctor forbids my studying. Here is his statement." Excused.
4. ff I've got a felon on my right hand, and eouldn't prepare the exercise."
5. P. Refused.
6. U I'm taking a course in philosophy with Mr. Lloyd, and have been so
worked up that I couldn't get those verbs. " Excused.
7. f'Have got to meet m fatliei t tl
y . ' a ie train," showing a telegram,
G6 Y I n ' '
may I leave the loom at eleven t A' Excused.
8. 'fPlease, may I be excused from tomorrow's Pascal? I've read it
twice, and we girls want to go out for flowersf' Excused.
Perhaps the most f'excused" class of all was that which pounced upon
me at 11:30, when I was naturally somewhat exhausted. That is always a
popular hour for the gentlemen who rise late, and wish a little mental exercise
before breakfast. This class numbered about forty-five. The demands for
excuse came in the following order: No. 1 walked with a crutch. He began :
"Mix W., I play second-base on the 'Varsity, and yesterday-" H You are
excused." No. 2 wished to explain her absence for two weeks. Her father
had got married again, and she had been home to the wedding. No. 3 had
had a fearful headache the night before, and couldnlt study. No. 4 had
had two examinations that morning. Wouldn't I excuse her just this
once? No. 5 wished to explain a week's absence. He had gone swimming
ln the Huron, and had got so sunburned that he couldn't wear a collar. No,
6 had the grippe. He ought to have remained in his room. Nothing but a
stern sense of duty had dragged him out. No. 7 confessed to being a spora-
dic bolter. He hated like anything to bolt my class, but he perceived that his
other teachers were down on him because they had found he bolted them more
Often than me. Ile was 'very sorry about his last two bolts in this class. He
liked the work, he loved it, etc., etc. No. 8 had been showing his sister
around the University, and hadn't had time to study. No. 9 had spent the
evening before and all the morning writing a story, which in a few days she
would submit to my judgment. She had to write when inspiration came,
I must know l1ow that was myself. She would accept a zero for the recitation
if On reading the story I did not find it worthy of forming an excuse. No. 10
was a senior, and demanded to be excused on the plea of gout.
Then after the hour the reception was continued by those who, as before,
wished to explain ff how it happened," or to make smooth the way for some
future absence. What is more terrible than to sit at half past twelve, after
having been battered for four hours, and be talked to death? This particular
day, I was too feeble to jot down the excuses. Petitioners came in doubt
and left in joy. All sins, both of commission and omission, seemed nothing
IH the presence of the awful craving of my stomach and the low-ebb of all
my energies. Finally the throng about the 'throne diminished perceptibly,
until only two or three were left, yet what cause for joy had I? Did I not
See over there by the door the everlasting talker who always waited to see me?
This student was noted for his manifold 4' swipesfi He was reported to carry
half the faculty in his vest pocket. Yet he never seemed to care for the
faculty. What attracted you to him was the deep melancholy of his fore-
head, the unchanging look of his eyes, and his face, which never showed the
slightest transformation. He always waited until everyone else was gone,
and then from the other side of the room he begun to talk. He could never
explain away a Hunk in less than fifteen minutes, and this time he kept me
until the stroke of one. As nearly as I can remember, he was telling how he
happened to inistranslate the tense of a certain verb. His voice murmured
along like a brook. My thoughts, however, were following the streets where
I ought already to be hastening homeward. Then they showed me the folks
sitting down to dinner without me. I saw my wife endeavoring to carve a.
roast entirely too big for her, and the baby waving his spoon in the air, and
such a savory dinner I QThis is not meant for a climaxj, Then the stroke of
one recalled me to my surroundings, and I heard the still dull voice by the
door as it concluded, H So you won't count that against me Z " ff No,'i was
my answer, if You are excused." n
A College Episode.
HEY wzilkerl and mllcecl in lovers' wise
'l'he honeyecl hours llllglllllllg.
Tliey looked within each ot,her's eyes
Where :ill Lheir souls lny smiling.
They told each other how ench pinecl
A For l'riemlsliip's sweet communion.
Anil how, :LL length, Lln-y'cl seemed to find
'l'heir spirits' psychic union,
And he-re he pressed her willing lmucl,
" llc-nr Ul:u'e," he murmurecl, lowly.
" lL c:m'1, he wrong "--her sol'L l.Jl'ClLl1ll fanned
His cheek-she l'zill.ered slowly.
" lieczuise, you see, I plny you'i'o Jack,
Anil keep myself in practice
For lover's role when he comes buck-
" You fliclzft lmozu!-'l'l1c faxcL is-"
"Tho fact is "-here his l1:lLl1eseizerl--
" l've kept, in pi
l hope your .luck will he as pleased
As will my sweel,he:u'L Lou I"
ln tears she bowed her lhlIl'y head.
" False wretch 1 " her sol'L lips utiterecl.
He left the house with 2l.llg'l'y Lreaul,
H lleceitvful jude I " he muttered.
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T was a cold, dismal Saturday night in winter. The wind howled terrible
melodies, and chased heavy masses of snow in weird, fantastic clouds along
the streets. For this reason it was all the more agreeable within, and Herr
Erich Hansen doubly enjoyed his call on two pleasant girls. As usual, he
rocked himself very busily in the easy chair before the blaze of the grate fire,
and listened attentively to the chat of the two sweet creatures, and no less
attentively to the tea-kettle, which, set on a little table at the side in his
honor, began so kindly to murmer its magic formula and breathed out ethereal
clouds. The blonde Leonda, with the grace peculiar to her, made the last
arrangements, and Rosalind put a fresh chunk of wood upon the fire. Sud-
denly Hansen started up frightened, and almost dropped the cup which at this
moment Leonda offered him. The roaring wind brought to his ears a strange
barking and howling.
'+What is that?" he asked.
H What's the matter with you, Herr Hansen?" replied Rosalind. HI. guess
you are not afraid of our neighbor's big dog! "
Hansen listened again. Embarrassed, he looked at the girl, lowered his
eyes a little, and passed his hand quickly over his forehead. H Indeed, Miss
Rosalind, I am almost ashamed to confess the truth," he answered, somewhat
hesitatiugly. HI was thinking-don't laugh at me-1 thought it was a wolf."
H A wolf 2 " queried Leonda. U What made you think of them? Here in
Ann Arbor wolves are a thing of the past. Are you afraid of wolves?,'
" I am. Allow me to refresh my spirits a bit with this Chinese beverage,
then I will tell you why. And mind, I would forbid myself any reproach if it
gave you a cold chill. The recollection of the affair is awful enough for me,
and the story is not a laughing matter." '
Hansen drank half of the contents of his tea-cup, took a more comfortable
position, and began. HWhat winter in Michigan means, you know. But
what winter in East Prussia means, you do not know. Winter there has a
brighter bright side and a darker dark side than here. Among its disagree-
able features there is a horrible Stiehm weather, which may overtake you on
your return from sleigh-rides." ,
"What did you say? Stiehm weather? Is that a blizzard fi' Leonda
'fYes and no,', replied Hansen. f'Stiehm weather is a little better and
yet a little worse than a blizzard. Be a little patient and you will see.-Well,
Iiwas a boy of nine,--no, let me see,--eight? yes, of eight years, when I
visited for some time in winter, relatives of mine in Trepow, East Prussia,
near the Russian boundary. Uncle Hermann, my fatherls brother, owned
there a large estate, and another uncle of mine was a clergyman in the next
village, while my father's sister, a good-natured old maid, kept house for him.
It was a short time before Christmas. When I arrived I found in the house
of my Uncle Hermann, for my special company, only a naughty boy of three
years. The older child of my uncle was with the clergyman, who loved
children very much. Now Mathilde--that was her name-was to be brought
home, for, as I said, Christmas was near.
"It was a wonderful day in December, full of bright sunshine, and with
air clear and quiet so that we hardly felt that the thermometer was about ten
below zero. The sleigh-ride in the fairy-like winter landscape was a pleasure
that you cannot enjoy anywhere in Michigan. When we reached the long
f0rest of Trepow, where the pines with their mantels of white glittered and
Sparkled in the sunlight, and where the chiming of the sleigh-bells sounded
through the solemn silence, then I felt happy, and shouted for joy with the
whole power of my childish voice, the wood joining in my efforts with a jok-
"'Be still, little boy,' said my uncle, half-teasingly, tthe birds that sing
tOo loud in the morning are eaten by the wolf in the evening'
I " 'For Heaven's sake, Hermann,, returned my aunt warningly, 'do not
jest in that way, you know that last week the wolves in this forest attacked
the old messenger. Such things ought not to be joked about?
't 'Well, well, never mind,, replied my uncle kindly, and pleasantly smiling
at me out,of his gray eyes, he added, turning the joke, 'Sing, Erich, sing!
He who sings best in the morning will get the best piece of Christmas cake
in the evening?
' "It was not necessary for him to give me such a promise more than once.
In the happiest mood we arrived at Lehnburg, whcrc we were received and en-
tertained very kindly. I felt at once at home, played and danced with my merry
cousin Mathilde, and, as she was a very pretty girl and I had nothing else to
do, felluin love with her. Evening came only too soon, and we were to go
back to Trepow. My aunt at Lehnburg, the sister of the clergyman, wanted
to keep us children with herself, but Uncle Hermann objected, and we left.
Mathilde soon fell asleep on the lap of her mother, and I was soon sound
asleep on my seat between uncle and aunt, half buried in the warm fur.
"I dreamed, and in my dreams, enjoyed the pleasures of the day once
more. All of a sudden I awoke. It seemed to me as though I had heard a
cry. A foggy darkness -had settled down, the dull face of the moon, which
had been commanded by thc calendar to shine brightly upon this night, was
seen only now and then between the gray shifting clouds, and for the mist we
could hardly see the way. A piercing wind blew upon our backs, and the
forebodings of a Stiehm weather came in clouds of fine dry snow, which the
wind drove before it from the level fields, and which, covering paths and
roads, whirled in the air like grains of sand and pricked our faces like glowing
needles. From time-to time the cutting wind whistled past us with particular
sharpness, and our horses, a span of small, but tough and fast Prussian Kun-
ters, flew along like the wind, hurrying towards their warm stalls as if they
preferred them to reflections about the majestic awe of grand nature.
"I felt very anxious now, though I did not know exactly why. My aunt
had clasped her arm about me and had drawn me to her. Mathilde was sleep-
ing peacefully. My uncle increased with word and whip the rapid gait of the
'UO Heavens! how shall we ever get ll0lYl8?, I heard my aunt sigh.
Suddenly she shuddered, and with a cry of highest excitement pointed to the
edge of the forest, which we were approaching with the speed of the wind.
From there we heard a hoarse barking, a howling that made our blood run
cold, so frightful it sounded in spite of the strong wind blowing against it and
4' 4 Wolves, wolves l' my aunt cried in terror, 'what shall become of usll
ft 4 Calm yourself, my dear,' answered my uncle, 'our horses are swift and
strong, and as soon as the forest is behind us, we are safef
"During these words, we had entered the darkness of the seven-mile
forest. A strange and terrible feeling came over all of us. Mathilde had
awakened, and was looking about with her large eyes. I remember very well
the astonished expression on her little face. But instantly my attention was
turned in another direction. Dark figures with red, gleaming eyes were
moving silently but swiftly among the trees on both sides of the way.
Against the white snow we saw the indistinet outlines of the long bodies
which vied the speed of our horses. We believed to hear their hungry, hor-
rid sniffing, but they followed us noiselessly, only now and then uttering a
short bark. With their ears vieiously laid back, our horses increased their
already furious pace, one sometimes leaping ahead of the other, as if fear
gave wings to his feet. And at the same time an oppressive silence reigned.
"Suddenly my uncle jumped up in the sleigh, and hit on the snout by a
mighty blow of his heavy whip, one of the wolves that, in wild thirst for
blood, had approached the sleigh too closely. He fell howling and whining
to the ground. '
U Then, as if the howl of pain had been the signal, there began such an
infernal symphony of whining, yelling, howling, barking, growling, that our
hearts fairly stopped. Mathilde began to cry aloud and called out, 4 Mama,
mamal' That was contagious. 1, too, cried with all the power of my voice,
'Mama, mama! '-but the louder we cried, the louder the monsters howled.
'Be still, children! , my uncle commanded 5 but Mathilde did not stop crying,
while I stooped down, sobbing, ' Mama, manual, However, dear mama was
ever so far away, and she certainly believed her darling by that time to be in
his warm nest.
Ulietween the barking of the wolves there sounded, like a gunshot the
sharp crack of the whip, with which my uncle, a very strong and courageous
man, struck the head of the first of the beasts that, with foaming jaws, pur-
'iMy aunt in anguish firmly embracing us children, cowered down upon
the bottom of the sleigh. Uncle seized the cushion and threw it among the
wolves. This caused them a short delay, and our horses gained some time by
lf- But soon, bolder and angrier than before, the wolves were on our heels
again, and their snapping jaws were almost in the sleigh on one side when my
uncle had driven them away from the other. Our situation became more dan-
gerous every moment. We saw with horrid clearness that in a few minutes
we should be in the power of the pack, for our horses were becoming jaded,
their speed was decreasing, and my uncle's arm was getting tiredf'
Hansen stopped. The recollection of this direful hour seemed to be too
much for him. He took a long breath, drained his cup and asked for another.
Leonda poured out his tea with trembling hand, and looked at him without
saying a word. Rosalind, too, had listened speechless to tl1e exciting narra-
tive, and did not dare to break the silence with one syllable.
'fThose were frightful moments," Hansen finally resumed, tf the long-
est moments in my life. Nearer and nearer the most daring of the monsters
pressed upon us g not even the heavy fur which my uncle threw over the heads.
of the nearest ones, could prevent the foremost of the beasts from getting his
front paws into the sleigh. Hit by a heavy blow of the whip-stock he fell
back, indeed, but only in order to give way to others that had witnessed his
ffAt this moment the full moon emerged from the clouds, quiet and peace-
ful as ever, and her silver light showed us the gleam of the glittering teeth of
the wolves. Child as I was, somehow I became conscious of that terrible-
contrast between the pitiless quiet of nature and the struggle of human life,
and I shall never forget it. I looked into my uncle's face. It was not pale,
but ghastly, and cold sweat stood upon his forehead. 'My poor wife! 1ny
child ! ' he groaned in awful anxiety, 'we are lost ! i
"And while he began to tremble visibly he murmured, 'The wolves
demand but one victim.' I was struck, I don't know how, by his calling
immediately afterwards the name of my father several times.
'fOnce more he took courage. Once more he freed the sleigh with an
almost superhuman eflbrt. Then trembling, he seized me, and pressed me to-
him while he cried, ' Brother, forgive me,'1 must do it! ' He pressed a fer-
vent kiss upon my forehead, and threw me out into the midst of the howling'
Hansen sank back, exhausted. I
The two girls, who had hung, terrified, on the lips of the narrator, cried
out with horror at once, -'And then-for Heavenis sake-what then? what
happened then? " they asked, breathless.
Hansen raised himself up with considerable effbrt, and while the girls dared,
not breathe, he exclaimed with a hoarse voice :
f'Then---then-the wolves ate me up ! "
A stream of hot tea had to flow on that evening before the cold horror-
passed away. But Rosalind and Leonda no longer believe in adventures with
ROM tho but.lcrcup's bri,c,fl1l.gold
And tho vioIuL's soft. blur
Weave an flower-wrvnmh. fold on fold,
Love-inwovvn, hue with huo,
For lhv brow oi' Michigan.
'Punderly in lovingrwiso-
Twine unch polinl und unch loaf-
Thoughts of lovv in ilmvvr-guise-,
Wrought, in flcvd und high bvliof-
For Lhz- brow of Michigan.
In the lwauw-11-liglil of nnrtll,
Womnnhoorl's amd munhoorl's dronm,
Wet with dewy Lvaws of mirth,
Lot the low-ly Howvrs glmxm
On tho brow of Michigan.
As the beauty of :L star.
Not ov'n all Lime can mnkv faulo,
Nor thu eternal moving mar.
Fzulolvss be Lhu wru:iLli, love--lamid,
On Lhc- brow of Michiprun.
FIQANK P. DANIELS
I '.' .'-'- '.'-'T'-:".'.'-'J-'.fIf'-"fl-P-" 'L - -."'- '.-- fr. 'TI'-1" 'Va'
l 1 1 1 ns, .- -
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' ' lfe 156 ruggecl 1" football ground,
I hehe mill j of pleyeqb' Trlij he found-3355335-gg-gjgg
I , lth jtrlte one Qfgrgclgll alrolmd.
The Umplre otteh 15 defied,
limb! 'fill "" 11: l dx
f,t,,,f.eo ,, vggev there are oh evehy Il e,
' X914 hd lolayew oftehtlsheg ool lde
4 But of from ehao5 order came,
Q Here foon we pee each play
0 ffhlo method gfeefrixthere ln the game?
P fl lx
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e atm ot all cthough 5ome are left,
A d O. what noble heartjnetnereftw
e5ee pwmued mth taotlog deft.
, A3 eaoh beooioeg at olughlhg wlfe
Th? ghout on every tongue ly rlfel
' lA ouch-clown th the ame of l' .
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tot 2 ct tn eb tt d, t
By tug t?oEtj'?oS o opgtett gtoigoim
Oor Mtn tv ttzo ootttggxoovot bound.
ll Spectator? nie trom up above
Jgriilattt angels thcgv, with oycgpot toxlo,
Whoxttggjttj good ptoy5 a troxfo.
God 15 ttzo 1QToptto,and wo mwt
+113 roto oo1do, torHo17Ju5t, t
And Hun tmpttogyomgglttogt.
vlttlbtougo Ho Eivog oootz noblo btoy :Q
t , tt ttz tooot '
o tatttattftttgttagsatt sw ' oath tj ttzo tottottorgttm oo jtout '
5 Ttm-zo oott3'TtQtooj 'Ktytttotooyujout
,X gl D 8 fob ' '
f"'faf','4, Wo tanto out otaoow? aoo about
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AL., xi KL tl?QQat.
mpg 74' Wt' WN
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httttttt' ttttttttttttttttt tltttmtttttttt t 'ttqttwtt tltvtflf t P 1 Milf. Q
:rg o 51
EGHOLD how full of bounty lmvo come- thy Yours,
How swift with joy thoir footstvp, itnrl in thoir hand
How lightly clasped tho sm-rl of promise.
SCitlLf"l'0flA by odorous flllgrvrs Pnrtliwnrrll
if hnply now with lloavivr li-mul the-y como,
And girt in somhrc grnisr, with nnspnringr strokt-
livgin to rr-np with tlrolt-ss sicklo,
Know llint thy grninilvlrls nrv wliitl- for lmrvu-st: "
So said mysonl within ma- :intl thon l thought
'l'o qnt-stion wlwnce- :intl NVlll'l't'fUl'l' tln- procious Yours
Pi-out-ml to sow nntl bring to rt-atplimt-.
'l'lins tht-n Tl"ll'Ill0lljl'lll tlini the Yi-airs mnrlv nnswt-r:
YV1- como from Him who l'l'l,L1'Ill'lll, O qiu-stionvr,
To ln-nr His ricli-frnng'lit hours unto mortal main,
lVill1in whoso lift- tllv sc-C-cl wo Scnttrr
Tlint, though ln' knowotli not how, springs upward:
And whou Ihr ripe-in-tl stnllcs lmvz- br-on bountl in sln-nvos
Anfl borno :iwny to ilnil-lu-:ttf-il thrvsliing:-Iloors,
NVD winnow out thu clmtl' :intl gzttlwr
Only thc- grain into spacious j.Z'lLl'llt'l'S."
Anrl the-n, mvthonuht, l.lislunc-fl at iongi-r spawn,
ll' hnply nngrht oi' mossngt- wt-rv ya-t to ln-nr:
lint only in low tono ruspontle-cl
Unto my ln-nrt my own soul within mo:
Dost know for wliztt ilu- grain hntll lluvn Q'il.I'll0l'0Cl in?
For then- nlonv, while ling.rei-oth Love nggi-is-vorl?
Arisv :intl sow bt-sitlc :ill wzttors,
Follow XVll0l'l' Lovo shnll hnvt- lotl lit-r footstt-ps l "
lVitl1 oycs cast clown I fell nt tho font ol' Love,
And clnspvcl hor km-vs and wondorurl for words to sny,
When, lo! her kind lips moved in spanking:
"Sow thou, I loud." I zu-osu und followed.
FRANK P. lMNmr.s
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HAI mc-ans this pam- by ilmving mama bvdvckcd,
This bmw obscured by cupillziccous Lllatch?
lJos'l sf-ok the virluuso's part?
Aspire to Paulo:-owsl4i's url?
Nut, music's charms, null pouL's fzmblml wilux,
Allure him from his coins:-crnlecl gmail:
llisflnlns lu- such 1-pllumurnl grli-am.
HWS trying for Lhc l'ooL-lmll hmm.
R. 0. A.
wont to walk with Doubt.
In spm-och ilnfoigiu-d thu- pri-gimut hours lupsod on,
Till night cami- down and hlottvcl l3lllClll'lll.l'kS out,
And stairs but iziiutly shone-.
Still on wi- walked and tnlkocl, till chtwn's pale my
Showu-d unl'zimiliur :ill the sci-nv ubout.
A subtle- pain
Smotv my sud lu-nrt null stung my ws-au-y hrnin,
Yi-t :ill tho world, now-born. ln-foro mc lay,
And, o'er thc hills upclimhs-tl thu- purpling day.
l turnvd to tluink my guido-but Doubt wus gone!
OVV oflm-n, whvn l S1I.W a hello,
My hvatrt with pity rose,
To think hor soul was not ai part
And lmrcvl ol' he-r clothes.
But now ut lmthingr time shv's gained,
At li-:ist :L liltlm- hit:
HM' suit by obsvrvzition is
The vm-ry soul of wit.
Would you Lhiuk that could have boon'
H1-, llI1lN'l'Yi0llS to smilvs-
How was it! she look him in 2'
As hi- passwd, :L :mei-ry girl
Swuug hui- jnckvl. enroll-sslyg
Cziuglit, his lwaul wiihiu n twirl-
Homlwiuked by an maid was hcl
H i-:Nlw R. K
fl' wus crmvch-fl alt, thi' CUllC4'l't-,
So l salt, upon llhv stair
Just, bulmv n coll:-grv mniflf-u
lh-4-ssed in black null vm-ry fnir:
Saw hm-r fool! while Ll'.VlllgL' not lo,
Anrl for Lhis my C0llSCll'llC1' lwiclufcl mf
Hut it clirhi'L any lmiguiu
Whvu sho ralllu-r ruclvly kicked mo.
wumnn sung: her songs oi' low- nnd life
From out :L hcnrt nntriud.
At ouch iinpnssium-cl word,
The souls oi' mi-n who livurcl
Heir thought laid fulsvliood bnrc with truth's rolcntlcss knife.
. And jnslicv satisfied.
The woman loved, und lived, and sun: no mm-41.
With joy sho forged Onch link
Her wing6.l soul to bind
To ull of human kind,
Fnme's thorn-svt wrmith rusignvcl,
tent her song should be transposed
Was earth the poorer, think 'Y
to living score.
Board of Regents
Administrative Officers of the University of Michigan.
JAMES B. ANGELL, LL. D.,
BOARD OF REGENT5.
HPJRNIANN KIRFRR. . . Detroit,
FRANK W. FLETUIIER, . Alpena,
IIENRY EIOWARD, . . . Port Huron,
PE'l'ElC N. Cook, . . Corunna, .
WII,I,lAhI J. Coeitnn, . . Adrian,
LEVI L. BARROUR, . Detroit, .
CHARLES HEnARn, ' . . Peqnaming,
Roumz W. BU'r'1'x+:Ri-'iEI.n
Secretary and Steward,
J AMES H. WVAIIE.
Superintendent of Buildings,
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
EIENRY R. 1'A'rrr:Nun.1., Lans
STATE BOARD 0F VISITORS.
JAMES MCMILLAN, .... .
LYIWIAN D. :NORRlS,'x'
GEORGE A. CADY,
' Died-January 7,189-t.
December 31, 1901
H 4' 1901
H ff 1899
ff ff 1897
H H 1897
ff H 1895
4 '- 1895
Sault Ste. Marie.
STANDING GOMMITTEES OF REGENT8.
2, - .
1 lesxdent ANGELL, Regents BU'r'1'E1cFmr.n, Hanlzonxc, Lecxnn and FIJJTQIIER
Regents COCKER, BU'l"l'ERl"IEI.Il, I3An1s0r'n and FI.E'mHEre.
Commlttee on Literary Department,
Regents Cocxnn, Bfucuouxe, BU'l"l'Elil4'lEI.ll :md FLlC'l'CHER.
Committee on Medical Department, Homeopathle College and Dental School,
Regents lilnvlcle. BU'l"l'ERl"llGI.ll, H owmen and Coon.
Committee on Law Department,
Regents BU'l"I'Elil4'IEl,Il, Bmcnoun, Coen and Cotzlum.
'Regents Coon, .K1nFE1c, Ilowzmn and F'1,w'rc1m1e, :md President ANGIQLI..
C-Ommlttee on Pharmaceutical Department, Astronomical Observatory, Museum and School of Mines
Regents Howmm, Kllclvmc, BARIIUUIQ and I-1 nlmun.
Committee on Buildings and Grounds,
Regents Bamsoule, Coon, l1'r,lc'1'elInn :mul lluwucn.
Committee on Gymnasium and Athletic Grounds,
Regents Hxsnuen, Coon, lilxtzlvnle, and I"r,m't:m:n.
I4 - fn
THE MAIN BUILDING.
HEN the University of Michigan opened its doors in the fall of 1841,
it consisted of but one department, that now known as the Depart-
ment of Literature, Science and the Arts. Six students appeared and were
offered instruction in Greek, Latin, literature, mathematics and physics, and
intellectual and moral science. The faculty consisted of two professors.
Since that time the faculty of the literary department has grown to more
than xninety persons, and instruction has reached out until there are now more
than four hundred courses offered along nearly half a hundred different lilies
of study and 1'esearch. The system of instruction and the flexibility and
completeness of courses makes this department equal, if not superior, to that
'of any American college or university.
The following table shows the growth of the literary department as well
as the growth of the whole University since its foundation half a century ago:
l11'l'l'1RA ln' 'I'0'l'Al1
YEAR. 1Jl+Jl'A1t'l'MlGN'l'. DE1'AR'l'M1+1N'l'8.
1841-2 ...... 6 ....... ............. t i
1844-5 . . 53 ..... 53
1850- . . . . 72 ..... 72
1860- . . .... 265 ..... 519
1870- . . .... A177 ..... 1126
1875- . . .... 452 ..... 1127
1880- . . . . 521 ..... 1534
1885 .. .. 506. .. 1401
1887- . . .... 748 ..... 1661
1890- . . .... 1170 ..... 2420
1802 . . .... 1491 ..... 2780
1893-4 ........................ 1-128 ....................... ' . 21 S60
In 1870, January 5, permission was given to women to enter the Univer-
sity, and in the following month Miss Madalon A. Stockwell entered the lit-
erary department. In the fall of the same year thirty-four women entered
the University but only eleven of these entered the literary department. The
proportion of women to men in this department has steadily increased,
although in most of the other departments this is not the case. In 1875
there were in the literary department forty-eight women, or 10.5 per cent. of
its total enrollment. In 1887-8 the women constituted 25.7 per cent., in
1800-1, 30.5 per cent., in 1802-3, 33.5 per cent.
- DANIEL F. Lvous. President '94.
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W. W. XVEDEMEYICII. .l. RA1.1+:mn Nm.s0N. FQIL. OSENBURG.
R. QUINN. MAnmN U. STRONG.
Class Officers for I 94.
DANII11II F. LYONS,
JESSICA M. .MuIN'I'YIIIQ, .
WILLIAM W. WIIIIIQIIIIIYIIIII,
MIXIIIIXN IT. STIIONII,
IJ'RI+:DIf:IIIuIc L. OSIIINISIIIICII
J. IIALIQIGII NIQLWN,
TIIUIIAS P. BImImFI1+II,Im. .
JOIIN I. NVELSII,
E. U. VVIIIIQIIS,
CHAI-II,Ias C. IVIAIIPIIIIIIIIAN, .....
PEAIQI. L. Comfy, WINIIIIIIQII R. CHAIN
V. P. WIIIIIINS,
J. U. CONDUN,
Base Ball Manager
Base Ball Manager
Foot Ball Manager.
JAMES BAIRII, .
WILI.IAM D. Ml7liENZIE, .
JAMES A. LEROY, .
TURNER P. HIOREY,
HAROI.D EMMONS, .
HARR1E'r WAI.IIF1It, .
GEOIQKQE E. FISHER,
H. G. PAUL,
W. C. JOHNSON, .
L. H. HAYs,
EULA J. WATERS, .
MAIQY M. THOMI-sON,
H. W. LEVY, .
BENJAMIN R. B. T0wNsENn,
MARCUS B. EATON,
R. C. BOURLAND, .
I. L. HILL,
LOUIS A. S'rRAUss,
VIRGINIA D. FARMER
M. P. PORTER, .
Fmt Ball Manager.
Base Bull Manager.
Base Ball Manager
Foot Ball Manager
Sec'y and Treasurer
HARRIFJT L. MERROW, W H. MERNER.
Department of Law.
HE law department of the University of Michigan this year celebrates its
thirty-fifth anniversary. Its life has been an unbroken record of im-
provement and successful achievements. The history of the. department is
short, because free from all dissension as to its management and methodsg
but it is made brilliant by its results, by its own success, and by the work it
No sketch of the law department, however curtailed, could be complete
without some reference, some tribute to the work and memory of that noble
trio, Thomas M. Cooley, James V. Campbell and Charles I. Walker, who so
faithfully guided the department through its early and most- trying history.
They formed its first faculty, and for nearly a quarter of a century gave to it
the beneiit of their earnest endeavors. The inliuences of their lofty char-
acter, linished methods and profound learning remain an elevating and
imperishablc l1eritage'to the department.
Ninety students were present at the first law lecture. It was delivered by
Professor Walker and given in the chapel, which for several years constituted
the law lecture room. The first class of graduates numbered twenty-four.
These numbers have steadily increased, last year's enrollment being 625, of
whom 319 received the bachelor's degree. The degree of master of laws was
first conferred in 1890, upon a class of six. Twenty-four received this degree
in 1893. Women were admitted to the department in 1870. Since that time
thirty-one ladies have been made bachelors of law.
The University of Michigan will, this year, for the lirst time confer the
degree of master of laws upon a woman. The past few years have seen
many changes in the law department, which were called for by the increase
in the number of students and by the demands of new ideas. The future
looks bright with prospects of a continuation of this progressive policy, and
with assurances of greater success.
CHARLES K. FRIEDMAN, President Graduate Class.
THE LAW BUILDING
Class Officers for 1894.
R. E. MINAIIAN, .
A. A. PA1c'rr.ow, .
LULU B. Rll7iiAlClJSON,
EBIBIA EA'roN, .
G. F. ZmM1f:1cMAN, .
. O. Uo1.'r1eANic,
L. R. IIERRIUK,
D. J. liuunmzr,
J. C. Tlmvis,
D. H. X'VlNHF2R'l',
S. W. Sc:nAl.1.,
W. A. Km:icNs,
F. M. Toi.1.is14ic,
AuNi4s F. WA'FSl'DN, .
U. B. IIENDEICSUN, .
W. M. IJUWNINU,
F. H. GAs'1'oN,
J. H. SmrsoN,
Q. F. NIARTINEZ,
G. A. SAI.IsnU1cY,
CHA1u.Es K. FRIEIDMAN,
MARX' E. Br:NsoN, .
I. B. LI1'soN,
J. H. VAN TAssm., .
F. G. JoNics,
D. A. Wmoirr,
W. F. WEBB,
GRA DUATE SCHOOL.
liflanagcr Field Sports
Mzumgor Field Sports
Treats. and Valedict'n.
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R. E. MINAIIIKN. A. A. P,ux'rLoxv. Lum li. ltlcmx..U.,
G. F. ZIAIMICRMAN. L. R. Illcluuclc.
D. J. Bucumfzv. EMMA EATON. V. O. Col.'r1mN1f:.
Department of Medicine and Surgery.
HE medical dc-parttnent of the University of Michigan is the most prom-
inent medical institution in this country supported by state aid. Pro-
vision was made by the legislature in 1837 for a medical school, but not until
1850 was it opened to students. This gives Michigan the honor of being the-
tirst state to give aid to a medical institution. In 1880 the course of study
was changed to three years of nine months each, and again in 1890 was the
time lengthened to four years, making this the first medical school in the
United Status to adopt a four years' course.
The object of the school is not to turn out a large number of doctors each
year, but to make those who do graduate, thoroughly scientific medical men.
Teaching by laboratory methods is given a prominent place, and is applied to-
all branches of medical science. While in other schools, bacteriology,
pathology, physiology and histology are given by lectures alone, they
are here supplemented by laboratory investigation. Students develop
habits of study, and it is a noteworthy fact that the popularity of a student is.
not ganged by money or social advantages, but by his class standing. T11e
faculty is composed of men well known throughout the medical world as able
scientists and thorough investigators. With such teachers, is it to be won-
dered at that the graduates of this department soon hold prominent places in
the front ranks of the medical profession, as well as in the esteem and grati-.
tude of their patients?
R. B. A1eMs'1'RoNo, President, '94.
THE MEDICAL BUILDING
Class Officers for 1894.
ROl3PIli'l' B. A1ms'r1cnNG, Ph. C..
LAUm:'1"1'.A Cnnss, .
CARL D. Norcms,
lwERRl'I"l' M. Arlms.
IMINNIE M. AI.l.EN,
AuoUs'rUs W. CRANE-
Enwzuan E. Nll7KNll,ilI'l',
WII.l.I.XISI H. RlII4IINl4'l!ANK, .
Tnno. L. CllAIlll0UliNl'I, B. S.,
WAl.lllCBI1kl! T. LlrNurf:lcs1lAnsnN,
ELIZA IC. L1wNA1cn, .
Fl.01cl1:Nu1-1 A. AMIDUN,
IIl+1Nm' H. L1'1'As,
CARLC. WAnm-LN, Ph. li.. .
ffII.lilCN'1' B. FUNNI-zss,
JENNIIC J. HALL,
Awrnnn E. SwL:A'rLANn,
H. H. WIIl'I"l'FJN, A. B.,
F. N. BRININSTUUL,
AI.lCP1 C. B1mwN, ,
II. C. I'I.AMME'1"1',
Val cd ict orinn.
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E. E. McKNrom'. LAUliE'I"l'A Cmass. A. W. CRANE.
R. B. AnMs'rn0Nu. C. D. Momus.
W. H. RUEINFRANK. IHINNIE M. ALLEN. M. M. Avuns.
College of Dental Surgery.
HE College of Dental Surgery was organized as a department of the
University in 1875. Although among the last instituted, it has grown to
be the fourth department in numerical relation. According to the announce-
ment of 1875, the college opened with twenty students, and at the close of a
six months' course nine members received the degree of D. D. S. Each year
since, with one exception, has recorded a steady increase in enrollment until
the maximum attendance desired has long since been attained, and the college
forced to raise the standard of scholarship for matriculation.
The sound basis upon which the school was established and the rapid
growth which it underwent was largely due to the elforts of Drs. Taft, Wat-
ling, Ford and Dorrance, all of whom, with the exception of the latter, have
been on the faculty since its organization. To this able corps of professors
necessity has demanded an addition from time to time, as the college has
developed, until the faculty is now composed of ten members, besides seven
regular lecturers in the medical department. Another satisfactory evidence of
growth is the fact of the gradual extension of the course of study from one
term of six months, in 1875, to three college years of nine months each, at
No college in America is better equipped for solid work than this. It
possesses a mechanical laboratory accommodating one hundred and seventy-
five persons, and a well lighted and ventilated operating room containing
sixty chairs. Its library of dental science contains nearly every known work
on this specialty and an almost complete file of every dental journal pub-
lished in the English language. Its museum contains a large number of
anatomical, physiological, pathological and histological preparations, and is
one of the finest of the kind in existence. Another valuable aid to study and
development is the Dental Society, controlled entirely by the students. The
members of this society, through a competent board of editors, also publish
the Dental -hamal, which is already taking a prominent place in dental
The department at present enrolls 182 students, divided as follows:
Seniors, 65 g juniors, 513 freshmen, 66. The board of regents has granted
the degree of D. D. S. to tive hundred and nineteen persons, twenty-seven of
whom were women.
MYRON P. GREEN, President, '94.
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THE DENTAL BUILDING.
Class Officers for 1894.
MYRCJN P. Gumzw,
ANNA K. Mrr,r,r+:1e,
CHARLES P. HAsxcr,m4:N,
FRED W. BLAKE,
ARCH E. BALL,
MAHEI, B. CRAUS,
F. E. Dolmulc,
lELIZAliE'I'H Vow BREMEN,
C. II. BAlmcx',
J. H. O'Toor.E,
Secretary and Treas'r
School of Pharmacy.
HE School of Pharmacy is the third, in order of establishment, among
the professional departments of the University. It was organized in
1868, at first as a polyteclmic division of the Department of Literature,
Science and the Arts. The chemical laboratory was opened to students in 1854
and in 1860 a course in operative pharmacy was added to the curriculum.
From this date until the founding of the School of Pharmacy as such, certifi-
cates of proficiency were given to those of any department who had creditably
completed work in the chemical laboratory, and during this time the course in
operative pharmacy was taken by one hundred and twenty-one students.
The degree of pharmaceutical chemist was first conferred in 1869, when
the first class, twenty-three in number, graduated The steady growth of the
department, with the exception of a falling off in thc early seventies, due to
the financial troubles of that period, is shown by the following figures. The
number of the graduating class is shown for eat-h of the years given: 1870,
28, 1875,'18g 1880, 24: 1885, 26, 1890, 33.
The facilities for instruction and for indt-pnntlent work in the School of
Pharmacy are the best. The home of the school is 'hc chemical laboratory,
which has become the largest experimental laboratory in the country, accom-
modating nearly four hundred students working at once. The laboratory also
contains the museum of applied chemistry, which comprises collections in
educational chemistry, the chemical industries, pharnnnclr and pllai'tnac-ognosy.
A good share of these collections originates in thc work of students, and
indicates well the excellence of the work accomplish---I.
The faculty of the school includes nine professors and instructors and
three assistants. In its facilities for instruction anal in the character of work
done by its students the school is sc-cond to nun-' n the country, while the
rapid development of chemistryin all its branclws and its extensive applica-
tion in the arts assure the department of pln-rtn.n- a position of constantly
increasing importance. '
-we -x- oc-
THE PHARMACY BUILDING.
Class Officers for 1894.
Secretary and Treas'r
Homaeopathic Medical College.
HE Homoeopathic Medical College was organized in 1875 and was the
first in the world to be established as a department of a great state univer-
sity. In June of that year were appointed a professor of materia medica and
therapeutics and a professor of theory and practice. For the use of this
new college a lecture room was set apart. During the first year of its exist-
ence the college had twenty-four students. They, as the students ever since
have done, received in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, instruction
in those branches of medical science and practice not specially taught in this
Professor-ships have from time to time been added to the college so that
now there are Qbesides those established when the school was organizedj one
in surgery, one in gyna-:cology and obstetrics and the diseases of children, and
one in ophthalmology and otology. Each professor has a salaried assistant
appointed by the board of regents.
In the earliest days of this college its course was two years of six months
each. In 1877 its college year had been extended to nine months. Later
the course was extended to three years instead of two. At the beginning of
the college year of 1891-2 the present four years' course was established.
In the fall of 1892 the use of the old building as a hospital was discon-
tinued, and a new commodious and well equipped hospital, in which all man-
ner of clinical cases are used, solely to illustrate the teaching of the junior
and senior classes, was occupied in its stead.
The Carrol Dunham chapter of the Hahnemannian Society was established
some years ago and has been active in advancing scholarship and cordial
social relations among its members. To its members who become graduates
of this department and complete the work required by tl1e chapter, diplomas
are awarded by the society.
In this college in the year 1888 was established Mu Sigma Alpha, the first
of homoeopathic fraternities. The under-graduate members are fifteen.
LESTER C. PECK, President, '94.
THE ANATOMICAL LABORATORY.
, MA V
1'lamc. B. D. WALK
W. ll. A'l"l'11:lz1wm'. -
Class Officers for 1894.
L11:s'1'ER E. Pmmc,
B. D. WALKER.
W. H. A'l"1'BlRI5UlCX',
C. W. RYAN,
SUSAN E. PULLIN,
C. A. CR1'1'oHr.ow,
U. G. JENKINS,
CORA L. S'I'l'I"l',
... I25 .
Secretary and Treas'r
THE MECHANICAL LABORATORY
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University Athletic Association.
Homsaoolc G. Cr.l+:Av1+:l.ANn, President.
JOHN C. UONDON, Vice-President.
AR'1'i'IUR G. CUMMIQN, Recording Secretary
EIJMUND C. Smmnns, Fimmcial Secretary.
EUGENE BATAVIA, Treasurer.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
Base Ball Committee.
GEORGE J. CADWELI., Mzmagcr.
LLOYD J. WFIN'l'NN'tJli'l'H, EDMUND U. SHIELDS,
Emvmau C. Wmsus, BEN C. Rio!-I.
Foot Ball Committee.
CIlAm.1+:s Bzxucn, Manager.
JAMES Hman, EUGENE BATAVIA,
CHAICLES U. MAUPIIERNAN, AR'l'llUIt S. BAm'Er.s.
WAI.'l'FIIC P. MAlC'FINIDAI,E, Mamlger.
LEWIS B. LINIISIIY, RAY S. FREUNII
RoIsIf:Ie'r C. BouIcI,ANII, JAMES H. 1"REN'l'lSS.
JOIIN C. CONDQN, Mamlger.
W,xI,I.AuIf: W. UIIIIIIIIQIIINU, AlQ'I'I!Ult G. CUMMEIQ
'I.sAImIeI-1 L. IIILI., CIIIf:s'I'I1:Ic B. Buss.
BOARD OF CONTROL.
Dm. CIIIII:I.Ics B. NANQIIIIIIIII, President.
ALIIIIIc'I' II. 1'IvI"I'I1:NmIII.I,, CALVIN '1'IIonIAs,
JIIIIOIIIII C. KNowI,'roN, JQIIN O. LLULFE-
EIIMIINII U. SIIII+:I,ns, SecI'vraII'.y.
lIoI.IIIcooIc G. CI.IfIAvIcI.ANI:, Gmoxur: J. CAIIWI-JLI.
UNIVERSITY BASE BALL TEAM.
C. B. SMELTZER. C. L. Tuoxus. W. W. Pmnsox. H. G. CLEAvELAND. C. C. BIACPHERRAX.
. E. C. Sn1E1.Ds.
E. F. SPURNEY. S. C. Srrrzxzn. A. W. JEFFERIS. F. Cn.xwFoRD. A. H. Slanmtn.
R. E. RUSSELL. M. A. liuxs, H. B. Knocsmx. G. F. Rrcn. T. P. GRIFFIN
University Base Ball Team.
HOIIBIIOOIQ G. CLRAVEIIAND,
C. L. TIIOMAS, - -
FRANK CRAwFoIcD, -
HRRMAN B. KROIIMAN,
THOMAS P. GRIFFIN,
MAR'PlN A. BANKS,
OHARIIES C. Mile PI-IIIRRAN,
AR'1'HlJIC H. SEYMOUR,
ALliER'l' W. JEFFERIS
EIJNVARIJ F. SPURNEY,
WII,I,IAIvI W. PEARSON, -
SIIERMAN C. SI'1'rzER,
GEORGE F. RICII,
EDMUND C. SHIELDS,
CHARLES B. SMEIJPZER, -
IQALPH E. RUSSELL,
SEASON OF l893.
F- - Pitchers.
. First Base.
- Second Base.
- Short Stop.
- Center Field.
SUMMARY OF GAMES PLAYED.
April S, at Ann Arbor,
April 15, at Lexington, Ky
April 17, at Danville, Ky.,
April 22, at Chainpaign, lll
April 2-L, at Lafayette, Ind.
at AIIII Arbor,
Ann Arbor, -
May 6, at
May 8, at Ann Arbor,
May 13, at Ann Arbor, -
May 17, at Detroit, -
May 20, at Ithaca, N. Y.,
May 25, at G'l'lIlIlCll, la.,
May 27, at Madison, Wis.,
- - - Albion, 4, Michigan, 10
- Kentucky State College, 5, Michigan, 9
- Centre College, 4, Michigan, 18
University of Illinois, 5, Michigan, 6
- - - Purdue, O, Michigan, 18
Detroit Athletic Club, 1, Michigan, 6
- - Denison University, 9, Michigan, 12
University of Minnesota, 7, Michigan, 37
- NOl'lllW9Si'L'l'll University, -ig Michigan, 13
- Detroit Athletic Club, 18, Michigan, 4
- - Cornell University, 8, Michigan, 2
- - - Iowa College, 4, Michigan, 9
at Minneapolis, MiIIII., University of Minnesota, 14, Michigan, 12
- University of Wisconsin, 4, Michigan, 15
May 29, at Evanston, Ill., Northwestern University, 3, Michigan, 10
May 30, at Detroit, - Cornell University, 63 Michigan, 5
June 5, at Ann Arbor, - University of Illinois, 33 Michigan, 10
June 12, at Ann Arbor, - - University of Wisconsin, 4, Michigan, 15
BASEBALL SEASON OF I894.
GEORGE J. CADWELL, - - - - Manager.
EDMUND C. SHIELDS, - CaptaiI1.
April 14, Ohio Wesleyan University, at
April 16, Denison University, at -
April 17, Kenyon College, at -
April 18, Kentucky State College, at
April 19, Centre College, at -
April 20, University of Illinois, at
April 21, Northwestern University, at -
April 23, University of Wisconsin, at
EASTERN TRIP. l
May 19, Oberlin College, at -
May 21, University of Vermont, at
May 22, Dartmouth College, at
May 23, Harvard University, at -
May 24, Brown University, at -
May 25, Princeton College, at
May 26, Cornell University, at -
Hanover, N. H.
Providence, R. I
Princeton, N. J.
Ithaca, N. Y.
The Team as Constituted on the Southern Trip.
CHARLES B. SMEL'rzER,
JOHN W. HoLI.Is'rEIc,
HERMAN B. KEOGMAN, -
GEEELY W. BENTLY,
WILLIAM D. MLIKENZIE
RALPH E. RUSSELI1, -
EDWIN V. DFIANS, -
WORTH W. PEPI-LE,
LLOYD J. WEN'rwoIc'rH,
EDMUND C. SIIIELDS, - -
- First Base.
- Third Base.
- Left Field.
SEASON OF l893.
Spring Tournament, June 3 to 7.
Lmwis H. PAnnooK, ------ lylmmgel.
,. First Class-Won by LEWIS H. PADIIOUIQ.
wSecond Class-Won by .HAl6R1' D. wVIHGll'I'.
Doubles--Won by LEWIS H. IDADDOUK and HORACE W. SUYIIAM.
Northwestern Inter-Collegiate Tournament, at Madison, Wis., June I2 to I5.
Nortliwesterii, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Michigan.
Singles--Won by LEWIS Il. PADDOCK, Michigan.
Doubles-Won by LEWIS H. Pzmnooic and Hoimom W. SUYIIAM, Michigan.
'Fall Tournament, October 2l to Nov. 4.
BI-:Ic'rIcAND S. Suiwimazics, ------ Manage,-.
, First Class-Won by Louis P. JOCELYN.
xSecond Class-Won by Roni-:rw V. FRIEDMAN.
Doubles--Won by WILIIIAM D. MOICFINZIE and VVALLACE W. CIIIQIIQIIRINII,
UNIVERSITY FOOT BALL TEAM.
C. T. GRIFFIN. E. W. Mocurox. C. BA1RD. H. M. Sl-INTER. J. HOOPER. J. L. Momusox. J.W. HoLl.1s'rER.
sv.XV.GRIFl-"IS. F. BARBOUR. R.W. E. HAX'ES. F.W.HEsx1xGER. G. B. DYGERT. G. H.FERBERT. G. .LYILLA
R. SHERMAN. H. B. LEONARD. J. BAIRD. C. H. SMITH. G. GREENLEAF. H. DYER,
University Foot Ball Team.
SEASON OF 1893.
CIIAELES BAIRID, -
G EoEoE B. DvuEE'r, -
FRANK E. limcnoun, qYalc
En. W. MtlUl.'l'tlN, - -
GUS'l'AVFI H. FER1sEl:'r,
HENRY M. SENTER, -
WII.I.A En W. GRIFFIN
JAMES Ilooi-En, -
CHARLES H. SM1'rn,
FEEnEmu1t W. ll l+1NNlNllEli,
cil0VANNI R. VILLA,
ISALPII W. E. TTAYES,
JAMES Bunn, -
RAY S. FREUNID,
HoEAuE L. DYFIIQ,
LAWRENCE C. Gicosn,
AETHUN S. BAE'rEi.S,
GEoNt:E B. DwEE'r,
GELPRCIFJ F. ciREENl.EAl1'
NVILLIAM I. ALDNICH,
JAMES L. D. MoE1e1soN
Roman SHERMAN, -
C. T. CQRIFFIN,
JOHN W. HOI.I.lS'l'ER '
H EICMA N B. LEoNARn,
Louis P. PAUL, i
Cot. 7, at Ann Arbor, -
Oct. 14, at Detroit,
Oct. 21, at Chicago, Ill -
Oct. 28, at Ann Arbor,
Nov. 4, at Ann Arbor, -
- - - Manager.
- - - Trainer.
- Left End and Left Half-back
- Left Tackle.
- Right Tackle.
- Quarter Back.
- ' Half Hack.
- Half Back and Full Back
- Half Back.
- Half Back.
. - End and Quarter Back
End and Tackle.
OF GAVIES PLAYED.
Detroit Athletic Club, 0, Michigan, 6.
- Detroit Athletic Club, 0, Michigan, 26.
Chicago University, 10, Michigan, 6.
University of Minnesota, 3-L, Michigan, 20.
University of Wisconsin, 34, Michigan, 18.
- Purdue University, 8, Michigan, 46.
Nov. 11, at Lafayette, Ind., - . ' . D
Nov, 13, at Greencastle, Ind., - - DePauw University, 0, Michigan, 34.
Nov, 18, at Ann Arbor, - - Northwestern University, 6, Michigan, 72.
Nov, 25, at Ka,,S,,S City, Mft, - University of Kansas, 0, Michigan, 22,
Nov. 30, at Chicago, Ill., - - Chicago University, 10, Michigan, 28.
U. 0F M. TRACK 'll:A1vl.
L. G. SHELBY. W. F. GEAXY. E. M. HALL. J. H. PERCY. A. M. ASHLEY.
G. W. Ksssox. R. 0. AUSTIN. C. M. Hour. L. MARTIS. G. L. REED. I. C. BELDEN
G. H. CHAPMAN. H. B. KROGMAN. E. L. SANDE1gsos. C. W. CHAPMAN. H. KEEP,
University Track Team, 1893.
CHARLES M. Iil,oI.T, -
IRA C. BELDEN, -
ALBEIi'1' M. ASl'II.EX',
EDGAR M. HAI.L,
JOHN A. PERCY,
WARREN F. LREARY,
LEWIS G. SEELEY,
GUY L. REED, -
LECLAIRE MAICTIN, -
CHARLES M. HOI.'l',
GEORGE W. KENSON,
HENIiY KEEP, -
RO13ER'P O. AUSTIN, -
CHARLES W. CHAPMAN,
EDMUND L. SANDERSON,
JAMES A. LE Rav,
JACOB B. WIlI'I'Fl, -
HERMAN B. ICROGMAN,
GAIL I-I. C1IArMAN, -
LAWRENCE C. GROSII,
Running broad jump.
lligh jump, High hurdles
Running broad jump.
100 and 220 y'ds sprints
High and low hurdles.
1 mile run.
Running broad jump.
100 and 220 y'ds Sprints
15 Mile run.
Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association.
Chicago, June 3, 1893.
100 yards dash--G. H. Chapman, Michigan, first, G. W. Kenson, Michigan,
second, G. E. Sherman, Wisconsin, third. Time, 10 1-5 seconds.
220 yardsldash--Same men as in 100, first, second, third. Time, 2+ 1-5
440 yards run--A. M. Ashley, Michigan, first, C. H. Howell, Wisconsin,
second, E. L. Sanderson, Michigan, third. Time, 55 2-5 seconds.
880 yards run--E. B. Copeland, Wisconsin, first, L. Grosh, Michigan, sec-
ond, M. J. Gillan, Wisconsin, third. Time, 2:10
Mile run---H. B. Boardman, Wisconsin. first, M. J. Gillan, Wisconsin, sec-
ond, II. B. Krogman, Michigan, third. Time, 5:04 1-5.
120 yards hurdle--W. F. Geary, Michigan, first, J. R. Richards, Wisconsin,
second, W. 'D. Lane, Northwestern, third. Time, 17 4-5 seconds.
220 yards hurdle--G. L. Reed, Michigan, first, J. R. Richards, Wisconsin,
second, J. B. White, Michigan, third. Time, 20 seconds.
Mile walk---L. H. Falcs, Wisconsin, first, D. B. Mctlurdy, Northwestern,
second, W. W. Wilkinson, Northwestern, third. Tinto, 8:16.
Running broad jump--W. F. Geary, Michigan, first, L. Martin, Michigan,
second, W. F. lf'ratt, Wisconsin, third. Distance, 20 ft.
Running high jump-R. L. Holt, Wisconsin, first, W. W. Wilkinson, North-
western, second, W. F. Geary, Michigan, third. Height. .1 ft. 3 in.
Pole vault-A. H. Culver, Northwestern, first: R. O. Austin, Michigan, sec-
ond, R. L. Holt, Wisconsin, third. Height, 9 ft. 6 in.
Throwing 16-pound hammer-W. A. Baehr, Wisconsin, first, W. P. Kay,
Northwestern, second, J. A. Percy, Michigan, third. Distance, S0 ft.1 in.
Putting 16-pound shot--W. A. Baehr, Wisconsin, first, W. P. Kay, North-
western, second, J. A. Percy, Michigan, third. Distance, 35 ft.
Michigan, - - - 52 points.
Wisconsin, - - 45 points.
Northwestern, - - 15 points.
Table of Track and Field Records.
The preparation of the column of local University records in the following
table has been attended with considerable difliculty owing to the confused and
f l tiiciml records. In field events well authenticated rec-
incolnplete state o- t ne 0 'z
ords for several years back have been admitted, while in track events all rec-
ords xnade prior to the opening of the new athletic lield in the spring of 1892
have been rejected.
U. or' M.
IC v nN'rs.
100 yards dash .... .... 1 0 soc.
220 yards dash .... .... 2 2 2-5 sec.
440 yards run ..... .... 5 4 2-5 sec.
880 yards run ..... .... 2 min., 8 3-5 sec.
1 mill- run ........ .... 5 min., tlsvc.
120 yards hu rdh- ........ 17 2-5 scc.
220 yards hurdle ,...
2 mile bicycle .......
. . . .27 2-5 sec.
min., 58 sec.,
21 4-5 soc.
1 min., 551 sec.
4 min., 29 4-5 sec.
15 4-5 sec.
24 4-5 sec.
Running high jump ..... 5 ft., 651- in. 6 ft., 4 in.
Standing high jump ..., 411,81 in. 5 ft., lfl in.
Running broad jump .... 20 ft., 6 in. 22 ft., 114 in
Standing broad jump .... 10 ft., 6 in. 10 ft., 8 in.
Runninghop,stepajump-ll ft., 0 in. 44 ft., 115 in.
Pole vault ,.............. 9 t't., 0 in. 10 ft., 105 in
Hammer throw. ....... 04 ft., 3 in. 110 ft., 45 in.
Shot-put ,... ............. 3 37 ft., 1 in. 42 ft., 55 in.
Running liigh kick ...... 9 ft. 9 ft.. 8 ill-
Drop-kieking' l'ootlm.II. . .168 ft., 74 in. 168 ft., '7 in.
1" Against. Lime.
1 With run.
0 4-5 sec.
21 4-5 Svc.
l min, 54
4 min, 17 4-5 sm-c.
l5 4-5 svtr.
24 4-5 sm-c.
'14 m., 1525-5 Soc.
6 ft., 45 in.
5 fit., -H in.
23 ft., GQ ill.
I0 ft., 9 7-S ill.
4:-s'n., fs in.
ll ft., 53 in.
+145 l'l., H in.
0 ft., S in.
108 l't-.. 71 in.
0 4-5 sec.
21 4-5 sec.
l mill., 5311 soc,
4 min., 125 seo,
I5 4-5 soc.
24 4-5 sec.
54 min. 15 3-5 soc,
0 ft... 41 in.
rm... :ij in.
23 fl-. 05 in.
10 ft., 1m,i,,,
-is rl., s in.
ll ft., 9 in.
-f-145 n.. sl in.
9 ft., s in.
172 tt., S in.
lnter:Class Field Day.
Saturday, May zo, l893.
100 yards dash-G. H. Chapman, first, G. W. Kenson, second. Time, 10
220 yards dash-G. H. Chapman, first, G. W. Kenson, second. Time,
22 2-5 seconds.
440 yards run-A. M. Ashley, first, E. L. Sanderson, second. Time, 55
880 yards run-L. Grosh, first, C. M. Holt, second, C. D. Cassidy, third.
Time, 2:16 1-5.
Cue mile run-C. M. Holt, first, J. A. Titsworth, second. Time, 5:09.
220 yards hurdle-J. B. White, first,G. L. Reed, second, W. F. Geary, third.
Time, 27 2-5 seconds.
Cue mile bicycle-1. C. Belden, first, L., G. Seeley, second, E. Finch, third.
Two mile bicycle-I. C. Belden, first, L. G. Seeley, second, H. A. Parma-
lee, third. Time, 5:58 3-5.
Running broad jump-W. F. Geary, first, R. L. Coffin, second, H. H. Pat-
terson, third. Distance, 19 ft. 9 in. y
Standing broad jump-W. F. Geary, first, R. L. Coffin, second, B. D. Hor-
ton, third. Distance, 9 ft. 7 in.
Running high jump-W. F. Geary, first, R. L. Coffin, second, B. D. Horton,
third. Height, 5 ft. 4 in.
Pole vault-R. O. Austin, first, C. W. Chapman, second, H. S. Crane, third.
Height, 9 ft. 6 in.
Throwing 16-pound hammer-J. A. Percy, first, J. E. Lautner, second, E.
M. Hall, third. Distance, 74 ft.
Putting 10-pound shot-E. M. Hull, first, E. L. Findlay, second, G. L. Reed,
third. Distance, 34: ft. 11 in.
Running high kick--D. U. True, first, W. F. Geary, second. Height, 8 ft,
Ninety-six lit, - - - 4-0 points,
Ninety-three law, - - 20 points,
Ninety-iive lit, - 18 points
Ninety-three lit, - - 13 points
Ninety-four law, 12 points
Ninety-four lit, 11 points
Dents, - 7 points
Medios, - 5 points
U. of VI. Fall Field Day.
October 21, 1893.
100 yards dash-J. A. LeRoy, first, H. Keep, second. Time, 10 3 5 seconds
440 yards run-W. E. Hodgman, first, H. Smits, second. Time, 54 D5
880 yards run--M. E. Smith, first, H. Smits, second. Time, 2 08 3 5 seq,
onds, Qbreaking recordj.
ards hurdle-H. Keep, first, R. G. Kirchner, second. Time, 17 75
220 yards hurdle--H. Keep, first, J. B. White, second. Time, 311-5
Running high jump--H. Keep, first, J. A. LeRoy, second. Height, 5 ft. 4 in,
Running broad jump--H. Keep, first, H. Mulheron, second. Distance, 20
ft. 6 in. Qbreaking reeordj.
Putting 16-pound shot--J. Hooper, first. Distance, 35 ft. S in.
One mile bicycle race-Morris, first, R. C. Newton, second. Time, 3:10.
if .I if--I is
, - , ,IIN
University Musical Society.
FRANCIS W. IQELSEY, PII. D., . .
WILLIAM H. PI41'I"l'I'lI+1, A. M., . .
LEVI D. WINBIS,
ANIIEIesoN H. IIoI'IcINs, .
ALBER1' A. S'I'ANLEx', A. M., . .
G. FRANK ALLMENIIINIIEE, C. E.,
H PJNRY S. DEAN,
AIJF2I.IIB2Il'I' L. NIIIILE,
JAMES B. ANQIELL, LL. D.,
PAUL R. IIE 1'oN'I', A. B.,
CHARLES B. NANUEEIIE, M. D.,
JAMES H.. XVAIIE.
P. R. IIE PoN'r, ..... President.
A. A. STANLEY, . Director.
L. D. WINES, T1'0IlSlII'CI'.
A. H. HoI'IcINs,'x' SCCl'Oi2ll"I'.
F. M. BAIIIIN, . . Libl':u'i:III.
C. D. WEIiS'I'FJIC, ..... Assistant Librarian
P. B. IIE PoN'1', A. A. S'rANLEI',
L. D. WINES, Mus U. BU'I'ERFII4lLII,
Mus. W. K. CHILDS, Luei' K. CIILE,
EMMA MI1AI.I,AS'1'FllI, FRANK A. BEAeII,
R. A. POWI4lI.L, DE. CIIAIILES B. NANCIYFIIIFI,
JIIHN A. BENIIINGEE.
University Glee and Banjo Clubs.
H. F. WORDEN, . . . President
B. S. VARIAN, . Manager.
PROF. R. H. .KEMl'F, ...... Director.
J. A. P1eA'r'r,
J. B. TAvI.oR,
O. H. CONRAD,
H. F. WYORDEN,
W. W. Woomsuar,
B. S. VARIAN.
ISUIISUII ul' l8ilIl--ll.
Pontiac, November 29.
Flint, November 30.
Alpena, December 7.
Bay City, December 8.
Saginaw, December 9.
Ann Arbor, December 15.
Jackson, December 20.
Lansing, December 21.
Grand Rapids, December 22.
Cliicngo, December 23.
Detroit, Jzulmwy 26.
Ann Arbor, March 17.
Ypsilanti, March 19.
Coldwater, April 6.
llillsclule, April 7.
Arlrizin, April 13.
Mnrslmll, April 14.
'l'oI4-do, April 27.
UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB.
A.W. REED. H. Ii. GAMMON.XV..-x.SPITZLEY.CARL MIXER. R.W.DUNN. B. F. RICLOUTH. F. Bmscolz.
F. H. BCRDICK.
W. W. PEPPLE. H. F. XYORDEN. J. A. PRATT. R. H. KEMPF. S. MEDBURY. W. W. XVOODBURY.
C. E. BIEAD. B. S. VARIAN. H. I. DUNTON. A. G. Cunnan. A. J. PYRDY
W. W. I'1+:1'1'I.E,
H. B. GAMMON,
A. W. REED,
F. H. Bulemox.
A. J. PURDY,
W. A. SPITZLEY
CARL NIINER, .
R. W. DUNN.
J. A. P1cA'1"1', Leader.
J. A. 1'lcA'r'r,
H. I. l,UN'l'ON,
A. G. CUMMER.
H. F. FVORIJENV
W. W. Wmmuu
U. E. Mxcfm,
B. F. MoLoU'rn.
' 1 . ' r
4 H '
. mg. .
X, . :R 1 41
L' J., ,K L,
' S. FI-f 'H'
UNIVERSITY BANJO CLUB.
R. R. CASE. H. BARTON. J. S. PRATT. H. W. Cmnlrxus. V. H. Moun-
B. Bomux. C. H. CONRAD. J. B. TAYLOR. A. TYHOLER. H. E. Sxruu. R. Con LRN
XY. A. ST.-LRRETT. F. S. GERRISH. R. D. Ewlxu.
J. B. TAYr.on, Leader.
J. B. TAYLon,
H. E. SAUEK,
' H. B. BUDMAN,
F. S. GEliRISll.
D. Ew1Nu, First Mandolin. J.
C. H. CONRAD,
H. S. BARTON,
W. A. S'1'ARm4:'r'r,
R. R. UAsn.
PRA'l"l', Second Mandolin
U. 0F M. DAILY EDITORS.
E. L. 3I.xR1'INDALE. L. E. CQOSRADT. F. AVALTERS. F. P. SADLER. R. O. AUSTIN. H. B. GAMMOX.
W. A. MOGK. J. A. LEROY. C. A. DENISON. H. A. SPALDING, J. L. LORIE. R. F. HALT
S. XY. CURTISS, E. P. LYLE. H. D. I'I.-KSKIXS, R
fd If .f-' 1
Q If-ig P A A
V . A ,
V rdf- 2 , . U," f A ., yi, ..Qx MJ
. A 'Qliii 'Etrg ' my ., L K" - ' vig If X. ' ' My -
- A - se.-
The U. of M. Daily.
BOARD OF EDITORS. '
fApI'il 1893 iIUA1bl'ii lt'4iH.Vi
CIIAItI.Ics A. DFJNISCBN, Muiiaging Editor.
.HENRY A. SI-ALIJING, Assistant iutlllilgiilg' Editor.
J. L. LORIE, Assistant Mztnziging Editor.
FRANK WAl.'l'EliS, Assistant .Mauiagiiig Editor.
J. A. fLI+I.RoI', Athletic Editor.
S. W. UuI:'rIss, Business Marmger. ,
WII.I.lIXhI A. Moon, Assistant Business Mnnztgei
H. B. GAIsIMoN,
' R. O. AUSTIN,
F. P. SAnI.IsIt,
E. P. LYLE,
J. L. LORIE, Managing Editor.
CARIQIE V. SMITH,
H. F. HALL,
E. L. MAli'I'lNllAI.F1,
H. D. I'1AsItINs,
C. G. JI4:NItINs.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
IAIII-II Isen IA Apt-it 1895.1
F. P. SAI,mI.ER, Assistant Mnnziging Editor.
S. B. SIIII.I1:I', Assistant Managing Editor.
F. H. WIIII.Fl'l"l'S, Assistant Mtlililgiiig Edirol
u W. A. Moox, Business Mmiagen
J. A. LE RoY,
CARRIE V. SMITH,
H Alun' UOLIQM A N,
U. H. TowI.ItI,
F. B. H
L. A. IDRATT,
E. L. M AIc'rINnALIc,
E. L. NIIxI.AoIt,
E. L. EvANs,.
F. XV. PINE. L. G. SEELE
Y. G. W. HARRIS. S. H. PERRY. D. F. LYoxs
BOARD OF EDITORS.
f0cmh1-r 1893 to F1-ln'1ml'y l8!H.j
M nu in f Editor. FRANK W. PINE, Business Manager
GEORGE W. HARRIS, . an ag 5,
STUAIV1' H. Pmcnv, DANIEL F. LYUNS, LEWIS Gr. SEELEY,
Plc F N Snow, 1,liOF. JOHN Dnwvrcv.
OF. . .
BOARD OF EDITORS.
fl+'oln'uau'y ISSN to .I nm- 189-Lil
STUART H. PERRY, lNla.nuging Editor.
CnANI.Es J. llAmloN, Business Manager
FRANK W. PINE, IJANIEL I". LYONS, Lnwis G. Sm11.nY.
fAclvisury linzmrll sunw :ls iliD1lVl'.l
PALLADIUI1 BOARD OF EDITORS.
li. S'I'AliIlI'l'l"l'. 'l'. P. lhmm'll4xl.n. R. E..luNl4s. .l.l".Ii1m.uu-xv. R. NVHITMAN. J. A. XVIIITNOWIII
l'. R. Rosle. F. L. Slmuusu. U. W. SENCENIMIHIII. ci. J. l'AllWlGI.L. I". W. PINE.
B. I". H Am.. L. .l. u'EN'l'WOR'l'II. L. Ii. LINDSAY.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
Tuonms li. B1eAnFi1+:LD, Managing Editor
U. W. SENCIGNBAUGII, Busim-ss Nlmmgcr.
CQULDWIN S'i'A1unc'r'1', Ass't Business NI2IiHlg0l'.
B. F. HALI., Sucrctzu"5
JAMES F. BNEAKEY
Rolmlvi' E. Jurms,
CAR1.E'roN R. Rosla,
JOHN A. Wl'll'l'WOIi'I'II,
LEWIS B. LINPSAY,
G icoxeoic J. CArmw1c1,r.,
FRANK W. I INFI,
LLOYD J. W EN'l'WOR'1'H,
Fimniciflcx L. SEAKINU,
EieNr+:s'r N. Bur.1.oo1c,
BOARD OF EDITORS.
E. J. ff'I"I'AWAY, Managing Editor.
S'l'UAlt'I' I1 PIGRIQY, Assistant Mzuniging Editor.
17. B. Ln'rxN, Business Manager.
R. Qunw, Assistant Business Manager.
Mixicnm .PA'I"l'ON, Secretary
Associate Editors. '
JI41ANNE'I"I'E C. UAl.nwnm., H. H. Ermlclc,
.M.AIiIAN U. S'rieoNu, II. A. Si-A1.nlNu,
Lou E. LA'1'oUm1:'1"1'1f1, J. A. Ross,
InicNrc S'I'EWAIt'I', D. I". LYoNs,
W. W. Wnnif:m:x'i-gn, Howie A. NVILLIAMS.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
X I'nx'rr, Mzunmging Editor.
FI.UItEN1!I11 R. James,
Mixun I. 0001.1-Jr,
E. li. IIAlcicINu'mN,
J. II. PnnN'riss, Business M2II12lg'CI
J. II. Dn4'rz,
S. II. IVu0n,xnn,
IRI. B. Hovr,
J. E. BROWN.
X 'Q 4 - L , g
. T0-WIT: EDITORIAL BOARD.
C. A. PARK. IC. W. Snvrs. G. W. Fum,En.
0. IC. SCOTT. C. A. DuNrsoN. E. D. BABS1'
E. BA'rAvm. B. F. Wol.l.MAN.
H. G. WAIITERS. F. C. KunN.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
CHARLEs A. IJENISON, Editor-in-Clxief.
EARL D. BABs'r, Managing Editor.
ORHON E. Sc'o'1"r, Business Manager.
F. C. IQUHN, Assistant Business Mamiger.
B. F. Wo1.1.MAN, Assistant Business Manager
E. W. SIMS, EUGENE BATAVIA,
G. W. FU1.l.E1e, H. C. WA'.'r11:Rs,
CVAS. A. PARK.
DPIAN J. C. Kmowurox, PROF. B. M. THOMPSON,
PROF. F. R. MECHEM.
EDITORS OF THE TECHNIC.
Laoyfmn. J, C. BIRD. F. Q. NOBLE. G. W. H.5YLEn. D. B. LCTEN.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
IJANIEL B. LUTEN, Managing' Editor.
F. C. Nolsmc, Business Manager.
H. B. LmoNA1c11, Seeretawy
G. IV. I'IAYI,EIi. J. U. Brien. '
The S. C. A. Bulletin.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
fhlurvlm IS!!! to Marcin lSSl5.l
ANN L. IIIUIIARDS, Managing Elliror. J. I'I. PIiI4IN'I'lSS, Business Manager
F. P. SAm.ic1c, IJ. U. TIILlNII'SIlN,
FRANK Hfxiwisnicii, EU1cm'r'1'A A. IIoY1.i1:s.
The Law Journal.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
IQALPH S'1'oN1+:, ........ Managing Editor
HARRY D. J1f:wif:I.L, ELI Ii. SU'r'roN.
Pieoif. E. F. JOHNSON, - IIENRY C. WAI.'rn:lcs.
The University Record.
Pnovicssoie B. A. lIxNsn.u.i-1, FRANK II. l.l1xoN.
,fl ux LL-N6 Cb- 4993.--.9fw'
EDITORS 0F THE DENTAL JOURNAL.
P. T. YMORNUM. H. M. BRIDGMAN.
L. E. COONRADT. H. F. HUssEY. I A. W. H.AIDLE, D. D. S.
The Dental Journal.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
HOMER F. Husslcv, Editor-in-Chief.
L. E. CooNRAn'r, Business Manager.
A. W. HAIDLE, D. D. S., Alumni Editoi
H. M. BRIIDIIBIAN, P. T. VAN ORNUM.
BOARD OF EDITORS.
II"I'Dl'lllliI'.Y lS!ll to .Inna 1894.21
W. E. BOLLES, Managing Editor.
H. CASPAEIS RYAN, Assistant Managing Editor.
HENRY H. SMITH, Business Manager-.
H. R. KEI.l.0CiG, J. L. I-JORIE.
R. L. WALQNFDK, M. W. CAMPAU.
OFFICERS OF WRINKLE ASSOCIATION.
Pnor. J. II. DNAKE, - - President. B. F. WOl.LMAN, - - SCCl'0t2Ll'j'.
HENRY H.SM1'ru, - - Treasurer.
Pxor. F. N. Sco'r'r, IJEAN J. C. ,KNowL'roN.
lvl! Lug, CJ,505f9fV.
DEMOCRATIC CLUB OFFICERS.
G. H. Evanmr. A. E. MCCABE. C. A. McKNmn'r. P. McGovERN
C. P. Locus. W. K. Mcoms. I.. B. LINDSAY.
H. D. Mnssxcx. W. Y. MOFFETT. F. B. HAMILL. LEONARD Flsxz.
sw g 0 v
W . E ' "0 2 " . v
Q O d4g'Jsu.:- o 0 lah! "P
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'J a 'f' 'Lx 'N..-.1 ' K
Xxx., . X jx las,-um .A
, 1 x 'fx X:-i'1 T:-
A. E. MoCAnE, -
W. K. Moons,
F. B. I1AMILL,
. S. GAILEY,
. H. Evm:E'r'r,
. A. MCIiNIGII'l',
The Democratic Club.
- - First Vice-President.
LEONARD Flsm-1, Ulmirman.
L. B. LINDSAY, C. P. Locum,
H. D. MESSICK, W. V. MoF1f'E'r'1'.
PROHIBITION CLUB OFFICERS.
J. W. Soov. C. K. Lmuxs.
W. W. Mmns.
F. N. DoNAl.DsoN.
S. R. Cook. L. HUu1s,um, JR.
H. S. Voumrmne.
M. L. CLAXVSONQ
M. F. Nrcnous.
B. N. P,mMEN'rEn.
WILEY W. MILLS,
M. L. CLAWSON,
S. R. Coox,
C. K. LAHUIS,
M. F. NICHOLS, -
G. A. l'ARMEN'r1sR,
J. WV. Soov, -
H. S. Voonmcms,
F. M. DONALDSON,
W. W. MILLS,
J. H. Soo'r'r,
J. W. PARKER, -
M. L. CLAWSON,
C. K. LAHUIS, -
G. A. PARMENTER,
H. S. VOOICHEPIS,
G. A. PARMEN'rER,
A. L. CLARK, -
The Prohibition Club.
iLl2ll'4'lI, 12493, to llllll'1'll, lid!!-LJ
fll1lLl'Cll, 1894. to March, 1895.5
REPUBLICAN CLUB OFFICERS.
E. D. BABST. J. C. TRANS. C. A. DENISOX. J. J. Sm-JHIDAX. H. F. HUssI-JY.
E. W. Sins. WV. V. ELLIOTT. G. XV. FULLER. L. G. LONG. A. A. PEARSON.
The Republican Club.
tlllurcli, IHII3, to lllzlrcli, li-194.i
G. W: FULLER, - - - President.
E. W. SIMS, - - - - Vice-Pri-sident.
A. A. PEARSON, Recording Secretary.
HARRY WEINSTEIN, ---- I IlnrrespondingSecretary
H. F. HUSSEY, ---- Treasurer.
J. J. SHIf11cInAN.
IJ. GI. IJONG,
W. V. ELLIo'r'r,
F. W. N11w'roN,
JAMES J. SHERIDAN.
H. M. ZIMMEIQMANS.
JOHN Q. ADAMS,
J. W. IFASEF, -
J. C. TRAVIS
rlilnrcli, 1894, to March,
E. IJ. BABST,
C. A. IJENISON,
G. W. FUI.I.Eic.
- Vice- President
G. W. FULLER.,
G. E. LI-LIINAIID,
F. C. KUIIN,
C. A. DIINISON,
F. D. AIIAMS,
H. F. HUSSEY,
L. O. WIIIILEIGII,
E. U. BAIsS'r,
E L. ALLUR,
P. G. BIJRNIIAM,
J. R. ARNEILL,
Delegates to American College Republican League.
ISYRACUSE, N. Y., April 6 :Ind 7.1
F. C. Kunst, II. H. PA'rEIeSeN, G. W. FUIILER,
F. W. NEWTON, G. II. LEONARD.
AMERICAN COLLEGE REPUBLICAN LEAGUE.
TIIEODORE Cox, University of the City of New York, President.
J. J. SHERIDAN, University of Michigan, - - First Vice-President.
L. E. WHI'r'rIe, Syracuse University, - ' - Second Vice-President.
A. J. HFJNNING, University of Wisconsin, - - Third Vice-l'reSident.
WM. C. VVIIITE, Cornell, ---- Secretary.
D. W. HUIJIURII, University of Pennsylvania, - Treasurer.
-.5 . .r -I, ' f
STUDENTS' LECTURE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS.
FRANK H. PETRH-:. J. W. Pow!-ms. C. E. WAKEFIELD. H. H.ITvHITTEN. S. C. SPITZER.
W. C. MCKINNEY. LULU B. RICHARDSON. WM.Iv.WEDElEYER. Lucy E.TEx'r0B. C. K. Fnmmmx.
Ziff?-E ' 5-'X' ' X s
5 , . Q71 L QRQ
Students' Lecture Association.
WM. W. WYEIJEIVIEYER,
JOHN W. Powicns,
SHERMAN C. Sv1'rz1sR,
CAss1Us E. WA1c1c1f'ri4:r,o.
WAIi'I'FIR C. MUKINNEY
FRAISK H. Pmuiifz, -
HARRX' H. WHl'l"l'EN,
Ci-ms. K. FRIEUMAN.
LUCY E. TEx'roR.,
LULU B. R1onARnsoN,
F. C. IRWIN, - -
C. G. ZEIDLER, -
H. S. VOORHEES, -
W. A. LEWIS, - - -
B. H. KROEZE, - - -
MAUIIE E. FULLER, -
J. B. Bnooxs,
J. E. LAUTNER,
W. M. .I'IAMILTON, - - -
A. F. BEACH, - - -
C. E. CHADMAN,
E. W. .MARLA'fT, -
L. J. EASTIN,
R. N. MCCONNELL,
W. C. HARTMAN,
W. J. LANDMAN, - - -
H. T. RONNING, -
W. M. DOWNING, -
H. M. PORTER,
W. A. KEERNS, -
F. E. GIIAMBERLAIN, - -
. . . Clmirman.
Jo11N B. linooiis, . .
1io1nsle'1' U. UAMl'lSEI,I.,
AI.I.IGN G. BIILLS,
FRA NK E. UHAMizE1zr.AlN.
SECOND ANNUAL DEBATE.
APRIL 6, 1894.
Michigan versus Northwestern.
Gov11nzNoR JonN T. RICH, . . . Prosiclent of the Evening
"RESOLVED, Thar it ought to bo the Policy of the Federal Government to
bringlabout the Annexation of the Ilawzliizui ISiiI,IlliS.,,
REV. CHARLES Ll'l"I'I.E, D. I
nc': : olis.
P., HON. J. K. HAMMoNn,
IloN. M. T. KRUEGER,
E. W. MAm.A'r'r, E. I. GosHl+:N,
E. C. LINDLEY, H. S. HADLEY,
J. H. MAYS. C. B. CAM1'nE1.1,.
WON BV NORTHWESTERN,
By the Following Score of Points:
Michigan ,.... 1610.
Northwestern, . . . 1614.
lux' 62:-520370111 T
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS.
ZENA THOMPSON. T. E. LELAND. PROP. T. C. TRIIEBLOOD. H. R. Cuozlmz.
J. H. QUARLES. GERTBUDE BUCK. L G. LONG. R. N. MCCONNELL.
fApril 18921 to April 1891.1
GERTRUDE BUCK, - - President.
LINLEY G. LoNo, - Vice-President
RUSSELL N. MCCONNELL, Secretary.
JOSEPH H. QUARLES, - - Treasurer.
PRO!-'. THOMAS U. TRUEBLOOD,
GERTRUDE BUCK, LINLEY G. Lowe,
RUSSELL N. MCGONNELL, Josisrn H. QUAIRLFJS,
THAD. E. LELANn, ZENA TnoM1'soN,
HU1sER'r R. Cnozlnic.
f.Xm'il ISSN to April 1
J. H. QUARLFIS, - - President.
J. M. DAVIS, - Vice-President.
E. C. LINDLEY, Secretary.
H. R. OROZIER, - - - - Treasurer.
WII.I.IAbI W. WEIJEMEYFZIQ,
Ilcli-gate to Northern 0i':il.oric:il Cmlli-slr, Madison, Wis., Many -I.
Northern Oratorical League.
B. G. MADISON, Oberlin, -
W. W. WEDEMEYER, Michigan
J. F. ROBERTS, Northwestern,
J. E. RAYCRAF'P, Chicago,
Z. IQOSTOMLATSKY, Iowa, -
E. J. IEIENNING, Wisconsin,
2 3 .
Second Vice President.
! 'W 1
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The Senior Reception.
CONN ENCEMENT COMF! ITTEES.
D. B. LU'1'l11N,Cll2lil'lIlMIl.
H. H. EYMER, W. W. WEDEMEYER,
G. J. UADWELL, W. B. CANFIELD,
R. F. HALL.
G. T. TREMBLE, Ch5lil'lI'l?lIl.
MARY E. DUFFY, J. A. Ross,
JESSICA M. MOINTYRE, MAIIION PATTON,
L. J. WENTWOR'PII, JUNE CARPENTER,
A. J. LADD, A. J. PURDY.
E. J. OTTAWAY. Clmirmsm.
LOU E. LATOURETTE, WINIERED A. HIGBEE,
R. E. JONES, J. B. OVERTON.
gtlrl may avail herself of the services and of the privileges of the WOIHGIl,S
The Women's League
University of Michigan.
The Women's League is a voluntary association of college women, irre-
spective of department, courses of study, clmrch or society afiiliations. It is
the connecting link between them and the wives of the professors and other
Ann Arbor ladies who are its associate members.
It represents in University life four distinct ideas:
1. Mutual helpfulness. It gives practical aid to women entering college.
It fosters cordial relations among all its members. A
2. Loyalty to the University of Michigan.
3. The consideration of subjects which are of especial interest and im-
portance to cultivated women.
4. Social privileges in the homes of Ann Arbor. Occasional League
receptions are given. Tea parties of twenty-five young ladies are of weekly
occurrence. Through such opportunities our University life is made much
broader, sweeter and more valuable.
Members this year 342
Associate members .... 41
Every young woman entering any department of the University of Michi-
EX ECUTI VE COMMITTEE.
SARA DEN BLEYKER,
Mas. UARHART, Chairman.
MRs. THOMAS, MRS. .II,E'l'TEE,
MRS ANGELL, MRS. I.qNOWL'1'0N,
MRS. MARTIN, MIQS AIAUIJAUIILAN,
MRS. PA'r'rERsoN, MRS. CooLEx'.
MRS. DORRANCE, MRS WAliliER,
MRS. LOMBARD, Mies. BRAnsuAw.
University Press Association Banquet.
E. J. O'1"rAwAY, General Chairman
D. F. LYONS, - - - - Toastmaster
T. P. BRADFIELD, Clmirman.
D. B. LUTEN, J. A. LE ROY,
R. L. WACQNEIQ, H. F. HTISSEY,
J. H. DE1'rz, E. A. BARTLETT.
S. H. PERRY, Chairman,
0. E. SooT'r, W. E. BoLLEs,
D. F. Lyons, F. P. SADLER,
' H.-O. WA1.'rERs, H. B. LEONARD.
E. D. BABST, Chairman,
R. E. JoNEs, L. A. PRATT,
L. G. SEELEY, H. M. BRIDGMAN, J. H. PRENTISS.
Fruit and Flower Mission.
FRANCES L. Bisnor, ..... . Pi-esidenr
D1Nx DUNSTER, ...... . . . Treasurer
HORTENSFI V. BRUCE, . ....... Secretarv
THoMAs B. COOLEY, WILLARD C. GORE.
Engineers' Fourth Annual Banquet.
H. H. EYMER,
Ge neral Chairman.
F. A. SAGER, . . . Toastmaster.
H. E. FRENCH, Chairman.
E. C. DE WoLF, L. G. LAMONT.
R. L. AMES, Chairman.
C. T. JOHNSON, F. D. OLMSTED.
R. QUINN. Chairman.
A. M. IIAUBRIGH, M. LAMoN'r,
A. L. HARRIS.
The Canadian Club.
HENRX' C. W ALTERS,
MRS. J. E. PETTIGREW,
G. R. STONE, .
J. R. LE TOUZE: , .
Secretary and Treasuroi
Pr - C ,4f
STUDENTS' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET
5 Wimimfb H H.
Students' Christian Association.
A. J. LAnn, .
F. A. MANNY, .
H. D. ILIASKINS,
JESSIE PHELPS, .
MARY P. BLUUNT,
A. G. BURR, .
J. L. MILLER, .
FRANCES T. WEED,
EMO S. PULLIN,
H. M. BRIDGMAN,
GRACE E. MONOAH
CHARLOTTE E. PICK
F. A. MANNY,
N. A. GII.CiIRIS'F,
ANNE L. RICHARDS,
J. W. TJARKER,
M. GRACE LUNG,
A. A. PEARSON,
F. A. SACER, .
P. W. DYKEMA,
lhlarch 1893 to March ISS
Ass't Missionary Treasurer-
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES.
J. E. LAUTNER. EDNA MF:'r'rLER.
ELIZA E. LEONARD.
W. W. WEDEMEYER. WILLARD C. Guns.
N. A. G'ILCH ms'r,
J. H. VAN Tixssnr., .
L. H. BEALS,
MARY P. Bl.0UN'l',
W. M. M1cn'rz,
L. LENONN CoNovn1c,
W. W. Mllil.S, A
T. E. LELAND,
E. A. NFIN'lN,
MARY ANN WILD,
H. B. HINMAN,
JENNIE G. Gniw1N,
L. A. PnA'r'r,
CHAS. E. Wi-n'rE,
EULA J. WVATERS,
P. W. DYKEMA,
Clxscin R. LWIONTAGUE,
W. A. H EAK'l"I',
H. B. lVI1cnlcicu,
fMnrch 1894 Lo March 1895.1
Ass't Missionary Treasurer.
,J KJ . X " 1 '
,..,'.U N7 XJ
,.!9"7?5f:'i 'f'l'??ifFIX E
The Engineering Society.
R. K. PALMER,
C. T. JoHNs'1'oN, .
G. F. Iflsnlfzrc,
J. C. Bum,
F. G. SKINNER, .
A. G. Wl'II'I'E,
The Hahnemannian Society.
Paoli: E. R. EGor.Es'1'oN,
C. G. JENKINS, . .
C. A. C1eI'1'oHLow,
L. E. PECK,
Treats u rer.
The Philological Society.
Pnoif. CALVIN THoMAs,
Plcoiv. GEORGE HEM1-I.,
H. B. LEONARD, .
E. B. Esczoutr, .
A. M. HAUBRICII,
Iron and Steel Club.
RICHARD Flscmcnc, Pu. C., . . .
EUGENE C. SULLIVAN, .
GEO. L. DAVISON,
H. B. I'1INMAN, .
J. A. BUCKNALI., .
JAs. .M.EKCKENS, . .
ELIZABETH VON I31u+:1wmN,
Sec'.y and Treas
W 'NLE . K ,
'fl' "Ln ,rfmf 3.72
, ffgiv Wfgffm
V. l. Q,
N , L
Dedicated to Connors and Martindale.
Stor of the Grind Box
, " 1
.IW 1f'Am,mD rmim, oilsmimn,
I Ui' mythic long algo,
X ,V Could yon look from high Pauwmsslls,
X f Un your nnmvsaiko hc-re below,
X' - -..ff 1 Yonkl bnbbh- l"V0ll lllg'll1'I'
Abovv your classic rocks
And sigh with Lvmlcr pity
For Lho rogues who stolv our box.
Upon :L win lui- s-voning,
ll, was l:Llcvn from llhv h:Lll
Ol' the liL ch-p:u'l,monL hnilclinpr,
A wick boLli rnonn :Lnrl smaill.
A senior did Lin- planning
And ai soph llllSCl'l'W0ll lln- scrm-ws,
VVhilc Lhv lVrinkll', mnlc :incl rocky,
Sought tho pnhlic Lo :unnso
ln :L m:nnwr quits' IN'CllllIll'
Anrl lllUSl1Sll'llilllg.1'l.V ilsown,
lViLh an. join- about :is point:-fl
As Lho I'rnst.l'nm ol' :L Clblivg
Showing, as was oft! snspvclufl
And 1'1-rmirlu-cl hy lllllllj' :L sngv,
That it, got. thu naimm- ol' l'Vl'lil1li'10
From join-S wrinkh-cl wiI,h olcl algo.
'llhv ons-s who clicl lfho stmiling
Dial hold :incl bolrlor wax
Noi, knowing: ol' Lhu Sl0iIlfll-ll0llIlllS
Who chiily clogguml Lhuir trucks:
'l'ill, in :Ln vvil moinunl,
Uno ,Lfnvv Lho snap :iwuy
By rm-uson of ai lcoclzik
Anil pliologrzipll, Lhvy say.
N All ,i XII: lk,
,-iiihvi f , 1
' ll'r5'.iI'l.!' ,li
4 li:"'.fl fl-
i 'Il l
i ' lf
I l' M
1 A ll
' W H
Noxt morning in tin- court-room
The sopli and sf-nior stnnd,
Confrontud by yi- 1-ditors
And Ko:u'noy's smilu so blnnd.
"Five doll:irs," snid thi- sin-rill'.
Now on at Sunday morning
This senior und his tool,
llnmindful ofthe mtture
Ol' tlwir coming April fool,
Hs-ard at knocking on the panel,
'l'ho door oponod with at Hop,
And in wztlkvd Shvrifl' Peterson,
Ann Arbor's fnmous cop.
"lk-livvr up that grind box,
Apponr in court tomorrow,
Bring money l'or expenses
Oi- yon'll hnvo moi-1-cause l'or sorrow
A jokv yon'v1- ploatsod to call tllisg
'Flint vxcnso is rzithcr lnmo,
For I ll-zu' Attornoy Konrnuy
Will call it stealing just the Silmt'
"'l'oo much," tho sophlmoro satid, ' 'y
lint tho svnior sziw no ollir-r way,
Ami thi' V l'ortl1with was paid.
- . . . V .
ln Sliylock's onsv of old,
Uni' wnry lxozirfl ol' uditors
llnd yot :uiotlu-r hold.
'l'l1oirolook lntd comm- up missing'
On tho ovm-ning.g ol' the sh-nl,
"Anotln-r SOIill7li10l'0 lnts it,"
Numhor ono did promptly sqm-nl.
HC- lmgb .1 1 J iii-, -4-
S' . ffl. l
1' ' X i
1 i xi .lx
X il ,..... fvgx-
xx XX .' Jxi'
x, i l
. W lm uf'
I ll lj.ttlQf,W
So with koi-n zinticipaition
'l'hoy madu this svcond soph n, catll.
Asking him to givv tho clock hack
And buy tliooystvrs for tliom nll.
'l'ho clock was soon l'ortlicoming.f,
And at goodly o-ystvr stvw
NVn,s Cltlflill by tho editors
At oxpunsv ol' numlwr two.
Now with Ii-rl
, he-arts and pocket
And of conceit a wooful luck,
'I'hoy chow the cud of their ro
Along with thoi
And now s
, r tobztcl
,soph and llfrinlrlo,
S old sawing of tho past,
ls as truo today as ovor,
"Ho laughs host who laughs tho Inst."
S. G. B
-75 ,gy - '
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f 'li 'nf i ' 4'
. .... . ,....t . , I -if f if wtf'
..... .-.. ,. 4. , .Q - ...bg-2.,,Tl , Q
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A Q Yu 462 'A HJFYFQX " ..
. i. -, 4 PM kd 5 -- 'Ag ' L A Q I l:r -,
- ,,,,i5f- - '- ff 'H 'g 7
A Song for Fr
BY D. D. WREW.
, SING mo an song ol' youth :md lovo,
And lho spatrklo ol' ruby wiuo,
For my hourt would risc this toil uhovo,
XYould 1-iso from this toil ol' miuo.
My thought would S-
aol: some " '
ioro an V '
nd hozuuy roign,
mnus. nttondcd by ovary Graco,
Blight south hor lovor's pain.
That Oracle Page.
fBy special permission of Ihr- facility, and bv lhu lwip ol' Gaimrnon who stole the oi'igg'i11n.T
from its sacred corner in the libr:u'y, we ami 1-nnblerl Lu l'ClJl'UKlllCf' Lho followingj.
---VVilhin ai hammock snug, -1 sail:
Bm how ---- bi-lmvccl,
Om' could not, tm-ll, it, was so mlzirk,
llncl it nut, he-vn for n rf:m:u'k,
"-----: vnu musl gc-l sliavcclf'
as we ae ee
GAIiNE'l"l'.-" Mulhinks lu- scums no lniggur than his l1u:Lcl."
ai- -we + x-
IQELLOGG.-'H No foul can want, il sol to lwaiisw- his rhymes."
4+ if ar- -x-
RYAN.-" His birth no 0I'1l4Cll', or sem' i'm'uL0ld:
No prodigy aippm-arf-cl in l':Ll'Lll or air,
Nor auiglit, that lfllgllllEl.SLITLIIQIC1'Vl'Ill4lll'Clltl'C.H
'K' 'll' 91- -X-
LONG.-"Gr:wml as thou nrt with all the pmver oi' words."
'X' -lb lf' -Ji-
WVATHON ffro ming: in thi- clark, ns usual, for lihv word Multlmsiam .-
H I . . , .
"VVl1y-01'-it is-Or ' fbrlght thoughtj U llletlmsululil 7'
'X' -X- -lb 'K'
HURD.-"1 may be little, but I make mysm-li' Imam-cl."
if X- -JP 'X-
PINE.-"A be:u1tiful tribute l :im surf-."
-K- -X- if 'X-
BOYD.--".lol1n Bunyan wvotc 'Pau-auliswe Lost' while in lied ford jziil."'
'36 'll' -X 'll'
VVELCII.-" ls lihcre an shade of meaning in our classical student?"
96 91- -X- ll-
FACT: FICTION :S TRUTH : GOSPEL
' P in tho Wrinkle szinctum
Noddod tho boozy board,
Pnpoi-S and poncils tliulkod 'i-m,
Wisdom and wit were Hoorod.
Jokolottvs had been roflttocl,
Ropolishod, reformed, 1-const,
Till ovon thi-,chief admitted
Nood of ii thought ut last.
" Somowhm-o tho jokus urn thicker
Than pigi-ons in olden time-sg
If only wo could diokei'
In wits for our i'ntlwrs' dimes!
" Wr'ink'le is duo tomorrow,
Anil novor at word is writ:
Tho plain has boon to borrow,
NVQ' hiivo oxlnulsted it."
Labor was uimvziiling,
Tho boiird wus at burn-on slnbg
As hopv's Inst grip was failing,
Ono knot mndv ai final grab,
And said: "Wo'i-o in ii pickle,
And the Limo is ovvr-run:
It's no Limo- now to sticlilo,
Thu1'o's onv thing can bo done.
" In Lho hull-waxy is at cnskot,
Full ot' thi- Stuff wo nvvdg
Lot's go with :ix and basket
And bring it liorv with speed."
Out oi' tho snnctum gliding,
The Wm-pod simctornm board,
Into the hall-way sliding,
Stole the CAs'rAmAN's lloaircl.
Since then appears the Wrinkle
Evory appointed dny,
And in its columns tinklo
Parts ol' at borrowvd law.
The Greatest Show on Earth.
OR, HOW WE WENT T0 THE CIRCUS.
IA leaf from the diary of PA. FINNEY, dated, Thursday, September 22, 1892.1
t xx 1 A
. ' l V
I "fig '
BUT all Ann Arbor was excited today! For weeks the
students who have been spending their summer here
making up conditions or selling patent medicine to
pay for their next yeai-'s schooling, have been on the
gui sive for the great event of the summer. Flaming
' r Gratigny, and at last the time has come and gone for the won-
ti: . 1' T- derful, long-looked-for treat, Sells Brothers' circus. Early in
if the morning the wagons came in. F. A. Manny says there
"l"""' were eight horses on one of them. The excitement then, how-
' t t ever, was nothing compared to what it became at 11 o'clock,
'E T when it was time for the procession to pass along State street.
Dr. Campbell and Secretary Wade secured the best points of view, and sat
waiting for the grand parade in anxious expectation. Twenty minutes, a half
hour, one hour,
another half, and the
band was heard in
the distance. On it
came, along the east
side of the campus,
up the north, and
down Thayer. Prexy,
in his study window,
vainly hoped it would
pass his way. Down
Huron, across Main
to Liberty, and up
to State, was timeline
of march. White-
head, and Gridin
with his infant mus-
tache, had comc back
posters have attracted all, from sedate Earl Babst to giddy
ill xiii: JF.,
4 KH' V 'E
iiifflijf T lil
l '--9:3 ,deli '
t"lX2 ' N " X
it li rim" iii , ' "
px X' nm t .,l W
f -r - all fl '
.fin , 91,
. H. ' fff'
. lx -X 2213 J W
fly 'i 'Z' H W
t . ff' N
in iiltvil' f W . if
W 1 ,ff,'ll'f'1,J,', 1, i f If 1 ffl
' i , ' , ' f,',1,' f
'tiff l tr'
-,Q Q1 Z4y'6?EM .i MI
M as F t -
a week early to see the fun. Seniors here, seniors there, seniors everywhere.
Hornnng and his safety tore along in the rear of the calliope, and Dygert
lielped the clown out when it was time to laugh. Frank Manny came very near
being drawn into a ilirtation by the Queen of the Cannibal Islands, but
thought better of it, and desisted. Prof. Lyman was out to see the parade.
Dr. Martin borrowed his neighboris small boy and went to the afternoon per-
WIWAIM E I V formance. Charnley wascaught
HI l lll l l l attempting to crawl under the
il Il Zi-E4 ll lil l tent. Dr. Steere and Jennings
,Q 5' l l l went--Ute see the animals!"
l l Dr. Carrow went to take his
ZITZXIV QW W ? if :A little boy, and on coming back
y glw, Wits w ww +1 found lrof. Stanley diseonso-
?! llllllllll fl," lately pacingthe streets, mourn-
X , ,X . 4.3, ,P . . I . U
.I 5 7. 1 r y 5-rr: f s? 'VP ing because his boy is a girl,
' - iv " and the nei hbors' children had
' "J'-Q:,LL QVW4WC7 g
xiii "'5f all been previously engaged.
f-- -T.:-2:1-+5 w "'
XA ' t o Tariff -' b Prexy waited till night, and
then strolled out to hear the band,--met Prof. D'Ooge just coming out of the
side-show, and they shook hands and agreed not to tell.
The circus was great, but the way Michigan University took it in, was
" Lyric Lightnessf'
Qldrom Vol. Xlll ol' "Pom-lnS."j
BY GEORGE WESLEY HARRIS.
llI'llR bones :tru dust,
' " 'l'heir jztcltltuivos rust,
Their souls arc with the suiuls we trust.
Thu good they sowr-d
We uow do reap,
lVl1ilothoyareintheir last longslevp.
'l'hoy built at gym
On money slim,
But waited For some good mnu's whim
To furnish means to lluish it:
And waiting thus,
Hot not a hit.
You can tell l1ow big Hurd, '94, and Sabin, l95, think they are byznoticing
them duck their heads as they pass underthe dagger in the hand of the:statue
in the library. -
The C0:Eds That Know it
" OU catu tcll them on thc campus,
' In thu "Libs" and on thc stairs
ily thi-ir ways ni' cmivci-satliml
And their tlccp nlxstrnctcrl ztirs.
You can tt-ll thcm in the clziss-room,
In thc Liatbs :intl in thc lmll
For thcy linvc at striking' munnvr-
Thcsi- co-cds that know it ull.
For thcy clotv on fliw-4-li :tml Lzttin
And nn ull thu classic lure
And on things thc must pm-tic
From thc time-s ui' TIiuin:tsM0orc.
Tlicy arc ileurls in matthcmattics,
And in cnlculus tln-y'rc cntc.
Tlmug.5h tlicylinvcn't "sr11nn'ctl thccirc1re,"
Timmy lmvv- fnunfl il cnhic root.
lVhilc in logic oft wc thnl them
With opinions l':tr l'rum snuntl
Yvt they in-vcr l':til to stir them
ln at mnnncr must lJl'4ll'lIllIlfl.
Anil tlicy mnlu- us l'4'l'.Y wcziry
Fm' wc :ilwnys fe-nel so slnatll
In the pi-1-sm-iic1-uftliv l41iuwlctlgc,1-
Ol cu-4-cis thztt know it alll.
ln iI'Stll0liiCS they :trc rlalnflics
But in "Psikc" til:-.V uflcn find
Whcn it conius to mimi :uni n'mtl4-i-
Thcrc nccds bcmnttm-1-lnllic lllllld.
in thc si-mimwy course-s
Thoy will Lulu- up :Lil thc timi-
ln their erurlitn cliscussiuns
With at nerve that is suhlimv:
And thcir malnncr in thc clanss-mmn
Uftcn puts thc tutrs lu rout
By the way they unswcr qlicstimis
l3el'uri: tlicy'rm- given wut.
And they cvcrywlicrcrlu hztunt us-
Hut wc'll lct thu curtain full
And trust the ztngcls tntlt-i'1-ml us-
From co-cds that know it ull.
- l S9-
New S. C. A. Catechism.
BY L. A. JADD.
QUERY. Who stole the Grind Box?
ANSWER. Connors and Martindale.
Q. Who are they '!
A. C. is the fat '96 engineer who visits Ypsi, and M. is the lwt ltaired
youth of ,234 lit.
. Who let them into the Main Hall?
. His jiblets, the lazy janitor.
Q. How much did he get 'Z
A. Apromise of titty cents.
Q. Who gave himself away?
Q. Who scared him out of three years' growth?
A. Peterson, the detective.
Q. Is he a good detective 'F
A. Ask Connors.
Q. What did Martindale say?
A. We would have to out out the leaf if we printed it.
Q. Did Martindale pay up?
A. Did lie?-Well yes.
Q. Where did he get it 'G
A. Borrowed it from his girl.
Q. Will they steal any more Grind Boxes?
A. They will not.
Q. Who took tl1e Hinfernal machine" that was in the box 'E
A. Fitzgerald, '96 lit.
Q. Did Fitz. whack up?
A. Just took the CASTALIAN Board to Tuttle's.
Q. How much did it cost him?
Q. What did Fitz. say?
A. "This is ivzfkvvzally hard luck."
S. W. CUx'r1ss .-
"How smooth, persuasive, plausible and glib,
"From Cui-Liss' lips is dropped the speoious film."
- I 00-
The Castalian's Dream.
The CASTALIAN slept. For many a month it failed to awake. '93 roused
it but it sank back to rest. And as it slept it dreamed. This is what it
Tha! J. Erich Sclnnaal had his hair cut.
Tha! Huddy bolted.
Tha! it saw Sencenbaugh at chapel.
T001 it called for a. book at the library and got it.
Thai Hurd was a co-ed.
Zhu! Prexy used hair tonic.
Thai Cornell could play foot-ball.
fha! the Daily had some news in it.
Tha! Carl Miner had graduated.
Ing-1 it saw Ryan with his hat on straight.
Tha! the Psi U's loved the Dekes.
Tha! '94 had a glee club-thanks to Newton.
That l93 was back again-and it awoke with a. start and thanked Heaven
that ltwas only a dream.
Glee Club Statistics.
Ul'he following interesting statistics were found in thc note-book of a prominent Glce Club
mun, and were given to the CAs'1'ALIAN, as too rich to keep. Tlley are published in the hope
that some innocent freshman may thereby bo savi-dj.
From Oct. I, '93, to April I, '94.
Amount paid for postage .,.... .. ........ . .. . .... .. .Ali 9 O4
Number letters written .. . .... .. 435
Number letters received. .... . .. .. . . 301
Highest number from any one girl. .......... . . .... l 65
Number new girls met and received letters from each . . 27
Largest number from any one town .. . ........... . . 3
Number new pictures received. .... . 12
Number of handkerchiefs taken . ...... .. .. 11
Amount spent on car fare, theater, etc.. . .. .JB15 00
Engagement rings bought., ...... .... . , 2
Number of girls used on .. .. .. .. .. 'Z
NOTICE T0 CO-EDS.
At at late meeting of the Literary Adelphi. the vice-president of that society
volunteered to be escort for all co-eds wishing to attend Adelphi meetings.
IN G'ERMAN CLASS.--'5Ml'. Roedder, what is the German word for co-ed?"
Mn. ROEDUER, P. Gr. Lit.--'tVell, ve haf no equivalent for the thjvzg,
A LOCAL AN.lESTHETlC.
Students' Lecture Association
Hon. Frederick A. Douglass, Oct. I9
Riley 6: Shirley, ---- Oct. 27
Hon, Jerry Simpson, Nov. II
John Temple Graves, - Nov. I8
Henry Marteau, Vlollnlst, - Dec. 8
Prof. Hermann Von Holst, - Dec. I6
Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus, D. D., Jan. I9
New York Philharmonic Club, Feb. 23
Hon. John J. Ingalls, - March 9
Hon. Roger 0. Vlllls, - - April I2
Svc. ....... Row. . . ..... Sm-:1t....
PAI.LADIUNI.--"Wllllf is writ is writg would it were worthier."
LIT.--ff Why do they cull that new annual the '-To-Wir? "
MEDIC.--NTl16y1l'G lying! It is really only half at witg they're laws!"
HE Qglancing clown nt the S. G. A. chorusl.-U What a variety of hats!"
Hrs GERMAN Co-En.-fnlug Ich lmtte, dn hattest, er hattef'
WRINKLH: EDITORS.-'4 I never knew men hold vile stuff so dearf,
P- D. Q. DURHND,
OFFICE: 85 E. Washington Street,
+ Up-Stairs, Front Room.
For References apply to CASTALIAN.
For Sail Cheep,
800 Gopies of Half-Wit:
D. KI. Gralzibc-JT2, s:.ZIHfuf1+ Es Qvfirrlf,
Go. E. Soft' foijurrzs Q2:xUfxgU1'.
H. HELL SCHVIIDT,
Y 'TY 'ii' frrir iQx
S. C. FX. FFXRM HQUSE.
Ll-'mu' Milos ont, on Tuh-mln Wagon Nofu4l,1
XX OLD WRINKLES,
Sew. OLD JOKES
MQW RYAN'S RUBBISH.
-- I 9214-
The Oracle Did Not Mention...
.That Wilcox resigned from the CASTALIAN board because it was decided
not to ffgrind W the editors. '
That Prof. Thompson forgot his notes in Fixtures and Ensements.
That water is barred from meetings of the Wrivzkle board lest it should
rust the cast-iron nerve of the editors.
That the ffponies" in the French Composition classes have developed
into huge Hdl'2Lfi1-il0l'B6S.,,
That Rosev 395 law is an uuthorit on orntor' and ood manners.
,, a a ,Y .5
That Hamper did not get in the '94 base-ball picture.
That Prof. Griffin considers Mr. Dwyer 'fan important dli'iiCllii'Y.,,
That Sheldon, '95 law, let '4Jerry" pass on his record in Anson.
- .. ..--- - 'Q A A
mist ff xt? w A :ww f t '
i " , I V 'D P' V . '- ,.
if 9,,1,HW! ,,,. U .llvll N ,N M ftff iv ::ff,z"'...:..":.1vmm,
a t li ' 5 if 5 rif
fi -i em ...- , A f ' - ----- -----M - . , s f'
tttrtt't if flff . . 1' 'l -
's Ai' Q i g. A ,f-X .7
'V' f fl at i f ' h EIN ! ' " l ' tlhwz fff' i li19?5i?4ii 5 iff
fi 51 will .., , 1 ..--- i ml i L .4a..t... td
'M " let 5" IWWli'f'liTiiil"llilliA f X ff
. f , i . X N23 ii Z ., vit!
- W i if .4 . . ,if
, Q l , , fl
' if lv ttf ui , 2, f it ryff
.f p iii. if
if-l--3:5 f'f'f'l"7' ZMLT-' l T 'M D, fm ,t ,--- , L L7
--'-- - fwfftfffhffifhiwffffl, '-W" ' --Zltdyffaau f ffff -
'fff!ff!fff,,,, -"' ' ---- 'W4,ffffff0t!: - ,. -l..
.,,. - 4 ' ' .
'llhe lIIlSlISlJOCiflIlL!' l'ri-s
book nt. thu- l
main calls for :L And grits il..
i b l"l l' V
Ul'he following: new books nn olcl subjects have just reached our table, too latefthanli
Heavenj for reviewj. .
The Little Minister. ..... . . . . ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Ernest Bullock.
Night Birds. .... . . ..... .. .. .. .. . ...... . .. ..... Fresh Glee Club.
When a Maris Single.. . .. .. . ........ .... . ..... . ........ . Hllaflfly.
Short Sixes. ..... .. . ..... . . . . .Sflbim Uammer, Selling, lluraf, Jllewftiomlalc.
Smith's Die. of Antiquities . .......... ............. .
The Pace that Kills. .........,,... .. .. ..
The Mormons, or St. Abe and His 7 Wives.. ..
. .... .....De Chu.
. . . . Ulnrppie llrtll.
. .. . ..... Vwum.
A Modern Ingenne. ........,..... . . . . . . . . . .-ltme Clnynmalev.
The Uoming Man. .......... ,
Married in Haste.. . .
A Revised Speller . .
Vanity Fair. ............. .
The King of Schnerrers .. . . . .
Reflections of a Married Man .. .
Illustrated Bible Dictionary. . . . . .
Opinions of a Philosopher.. ., . .. ,.
The Unexpected Guest, . . . .
Diplomacy. .......... ,...
. . . Aleaf. Clrwmzioig.
. ........ ljrlllfbi.
. . . . . llfmlowi.
. . . Ifhesh Clz-eals.
. . . . . ll'z'lnlw,er.
.. .. Hlfmlzl.
. . . .fl .ffl lflfilcofl'
. .. Cl Ii. l'Vf:ller.
. .. . . . , . . ,.... liiflaay Qin. latin Ulasxj
Random Reamings in Time and Space, . . . . lfmn-fmml, Dfmef rzml Ihzlcwllan
Land of the Midnight Son. .......,. . . . .. .. .. . ,. .. Damm di Wullfer.
I I fi' -A 1
fifsg 'ill t. l
5552541 if w 'fill' ll lil
ll Jglliqg I l,,x
'Q , - Am
fl!-Ii GX Lindy H-l6e"f"cX bo
Unfair 755752 lyk'
SOME MORE PROMINENT ALUMNI
'1' Should haxvv gmlliuzuln-cl tlwuu times.
Prominent U. of M. Alumni.
LITS. LAWS CON. PHARMICS
Moslcs, Pll0UDl"I'l', l'I.,vro, WC. .l. Gurrmu, PE'r'r,
JOB, Wumfvr, Puoumnw, .l.A.l3on1JEAUx, Rusm,
Clllill-l'l'lAN, C23 H. U. RYAN, SLAUon'rEn, C35 A. E. G1usoN, Romlws.
W. W. Gurrris. Lnovu F. Hlums.
LAWS. MEDICS. DENTS.
A Anim, lhcN'r. Curr, .I UM r, Dozrm,
SAMsoN. l+'nl.'l'u'iai,i., ltomclri' liuucm, ll.-xwialzss, 123 E:-mu,
Cuius'rmN, .l..xNu.xm', Quinn, SAINT, CA'r'r,
Go'r'r, Mlxucll, liUNN, till Wnn'rs'roNE, Corr.
Jns'ruw1.:, Q23 MAY, Goimigv, F. ll. l,A'l"I'EllSON.
LEANUIIIG, t2j lll1u.wi.l-1. Q23
ii Mr. tlniteau's name is not found in the general catalogue. lt has been impossible to
find out whether he was actually an alumnus ol' the U. ot' M., and the autliorities ol' the
University vxpnnged his name, or hr was not here at all, but the law school has laid claim to
him to add reputation to its list ol' alumni.
NOTES AND COl'll'l ENTS.
1. The origin of the long'-continued strife between the lits and the laws
is explained by the fact that each department has had a Prondiit.
2. Only by the presence of Gott and the working of two miracles has
one Christian been able to graduate from the law school during its whole
3. The proverbial patience of the lits is due to the example of Job.
4. In spite of two Lawless fellows, by the presence of one Copp with two
Gunns, one Saint and one Child have been saved from the medical depart-
5. What a rnenagerie where Law, Dent, Leasure, Cheek, Plato and Jus-
tice have walked i
Tun Fmvrs . --
U ln men, this blunder still you tlnd,
All think their little set mankind."
M. P. 1,0R.'l'ER Qwho boards at the Hygienicj.-'fYes, our boarders ern-P
braee many nice young ladiesfi
Turrme. H You fat and greasy citizens."
"Oh, I would that my tongue could utter
, Tho thoughts that arise in me."
Mu. LEVI Qin French classy--'fNow, I wish you'd be more careful to pro-
nounce correctly these words 'toutesi and ftous,' and not confuse themf'
Miss Fairtnan shortlyafterwards mispronounces Htoutesf'
Mu. lJEN'I.-f'W6ll, well, these 'tutes' seem to give you lots of trouble."
Paon. 1 --"You say you dispute the adage that seeing is believing.
H Well, Professor. I can see Mr. Ryan."
H That will tlof'
U. H. TYNDALL.--Tile gladsome light of jurisprudence.
SCENE.-'l'l1e philosopher's home. Time, April, 1894, 8:05 A. M.
The philosopher is absorbed in reading Schlafenstreicher on 'fThe Sub.
stantiality of the Ego," but looks up placidly as he hears a feminine voice
ff George, are'nt you going up to your logic class today 2 " "You know
this is Wednesday morningf'
George has just arrived at the chapter on "The inhibitory realization of
the realistico-theoretic conservation as observed by Kant in his favorite kit-
ten," so he stops and meditates,-
"A class is a portion of a genus. Logic is an appliance for the co-ordina-
tion of the intuition. Ergo, a rainy day is unlovable. Where is my ulster?
Ah l gone for repairs. 'Tis now a question whether to incur the opprobrium of
my pupils by going, or of the faculty by bolting. Bolt l ah, a bolt is a pieco
of iron. Iron is a useful metal. Ergo, a bolt must have some use. This
syllogism is a remarkable tool. I wonder who invented it.
AT CHRISTMAS TIME.
Tliore comes a rush ol' Hying feet,
A thunder crash resoundsg
And liuddy with a cuss-word meek,
From thu icy wal k rebounds.
Picon. Dmtmou Qin masterpiece coursejw-f'The members of this class will
be expected to express their opinions on their feet.
Picon DEWEY. Qin aesthetics, looking abscntly at Munsonj.--'fNature
always trzcs to be beautiful, but does not always snccecdfl
iffy, VVV, ,yyy 1
'V f X f fff
PROF. TAYr,oR, Qin Currency and Bamltingll-JiNowv, it's putty tol'bly Cer-
tain that as the supply increases or decreases, there will be a corresponding
action and reaction in production of commodities in particular, but taking into
consideration the rise and fall in gold and silver, if the supply increases be-
yond all possibility, a reaction would inevitably ensue, though indirectly, which
would cause a corresponding premium on gold and vice versa. But we must
not forget that there are at work simultaneous, reciprocal reactions which.
somewhat complicate the caseg for instance, there is an enormous increase in
the price of gold, that means a decrease in the consumption of potatoes und,
corn-fodder, consequently prices rise, money talks and Kansas goes demo--
cratic. Now is that plain to cveryone?',
THE LEGEND OF CHIEF FINNEY
, N the campus stands the building,
ln the middle of the campus.
lt is called the mighty book-room.
There the co-eds go to visit,
There prosidvs the white chief, Finney-
Lord is he of all book-totersg
And he is, besides, at joker:
Fun mstkvs he for all the chilflrvn.
Ona- timv in thv days ol' autumn.
To the dl-sk stulkl-rl ghost-like Taylor,
Cztllvd in Hinsdale-'S class the tatlw-line.
On his lmck ln- horv at kitie-n,
Which he put down on tho long desk,
Si-t down thorn tha- mm-wing fm-linvg
Thvn Chivf Finnvy mnde his lwst joke.
Walking to thi- ghost-liko tupo-lim-,
Said hu. "What book dons that cnt want ?"
'l'hon tho co-ods wvrv convulsod
With thi' most uns:-1-mly lnuglitvr,
And Cn strztngo thing for that wigwatmj,
They riid tstlk :tloud till sunsi-t.
Ah! but with Ihr- ollim' co-ods,
Un tho wa-st side of the book-room,
It did l':u'v ok-n won-sv :md worsvr:
For tlntt joke' made ltitlvigh Nelson
Bri-:llc thrvc chairs before thi- moon-rise,
Falling to tho floor ol' liztrd-wood,
And still more the mirth exciting
Of thv girls across thu Wigwam.
For itll this the nohh- Sl'llltl0
Sent at notice to Chiul' Finney,
Telling him to time his jokvs up,
Else' hv'd lmvv to paty tho chair bill.
"Ye gods it doth amaze mv,
A mnn ol' such l'1-vblu tvinper should
So get the stan-tol' the mitjestic world
And hour thc pnlm alone."
I watnt to bu :tn ztngc-l,
lh1t0, to div is hztrdz
But then what bliss to think of thisg
l'll mztkc good Armonr's lztrd.
Pnoir. ADAMS.--"They measure the supply to the demand by decreasing
the supply, they do not measure the demand to the supply by increasing the
demand." After a short pause, HI never said that beforeg I think that's
Picon. Soo'r'r fin rhetoric classilieorge Wesley H,:u'ris outside, rattling at
the doorl--HMr. Minoda, will you see if the door is locked?"
Mr. Minoda goes to the door, finds it locked and resumes his seatfl
Picon. Sl1t1T'l'.--g'Ml'. Smithg will you nn,lm'k the door?l,
Why did the German custom house oliicers weigh lluddy's shoes, before
they imposed, the import duty 5"
A . -ffl
xo. Y". W. ,-
Y'7,'f."""46f.1Jv'i .-.ef--,:15i:.r:1 fl
-yf ' .CC , 2215 ig 525-:'f!'gr',,,
'ON ,U ' ':f'f,k ',,::ff.l-
l ,, I
i 5 '
R . 1 I
-Y 1 2 - . N
...:," ,T ,-. -,,,.. . ,, --',. -f
-..., x 4 ,,
Picon. STANLEY fat a Messiah rehearsalj--'fit you do not pay attention to
my baton, I will have as little control over you as if I were in Ypsilantif,
PROF. GIEEENE.--f4lVIl'. Max, if you don't talk faster, we shalnlt have any-
thing done by half-past tenf,
Mic. MAX.-f'Well, I don't know what you want me to sayf,
Puor. PATTENGILL Qin Greek class,-luaving forgotten his own book, and
reaching out for Wliitrrianisjee-fWell, Mr. Whitman, have you marked it up
so that I can read it?"
Pnorx DEMMON Qin masterpiece coursej -HTliere are a good many things
in the details of a household that are uninterestingfl
A. J. LADD Qon the back seat,--in appreciative tonesj--"That's sof,
A forthcoming text-book.--"An Improvement on Prof. Carhartls Method
of Curve-plotting"-by Johnnie Reed, of the Physical Lab.
LAWS Qin front of l
LONGFELLOW UP TO DATE.
61'-HlCRE'S at professor in our town-
" Beware, beware !
S00 that hi' guts your credits down-
Tatke cure, tnkv care !
Trust him not, trust him not,
Hu is fooling thrv !
They sity his courses are ai grind-
Th0y'r0 the biggest snztps you'll uve
So there !
Trust them not, trust them noi,
They :ire fooling.: thee.
His 1ll'0l1llllCiiLiii0ll is his i':tci-
Donit think hu'Il let yours be ns
Tatke cure !
'l'rnst him not, trust him not.,
lie is i'lJ0iil1,Ll'l,il0i'.
aw buildingj.-Uhi yi, chi yig chi yppl, ci a a
JDICKIIOFF Qgoing up State streetj.-HWhy do the heathen mg ' "
Now oi' :ill the smoothest tzllki-rs that Cri'ntion's Yorehi id hr 1 s
And oi' :til the wily stnim-sim-ii vul'svd in stnieri'ni't's shim wd :ith
Not at one unto our An-mil in the slightest wav com mins
H , 1
Du. LESER Qto Lange, '94j.--"How long have you been ove
"Hu had at wary oi' saying things,
Tlmt made us think of courts :ind kings.
WALTER.--'fBeated and chopped with tanned antiquity
Who's authority on
A MINUS TUTE.
A handsome tute, at co-mi fair,
A tzilk toguliwi' on the stair,
An :angry voice, at heavy boot,
A happy class, at minus tute.
the universe?-J. B. JOHNSTON.
"Ful iongu wer his legges, and i'ul iene,
Y- lik :L stnf, ther was no cnlf y- sono."
"While there's life on the lip, while there's warmth in the wine,
"One deep health I'Il pledge, and that health shall be thine!"
SENCENBAUGH, QOffering his seat on the motorj-'fMadam, take my seat."
"Thank you, but don't let me deprive you of your seat."
UNO depravity, Madam, I assure you.
WARD.-"Come and take dinner with me this evening."
FRESHMAN.-'-I can't, I am going to see Othellof'
WARIJ.-55BFlllg him with you.'i
DRFIW.-'LW6ll, Miss --- 1 am sorry to leave you in tearsf'
Miss---.-Hltis better to be left in tears than never to be left at allf,
J. Q. ADAMS, Qin Alpha Nuj-f'Mr. Chairman, I boldly answer in the
"Nature herself started hack when thou wert born,
"And cried "the work's not mine'!"
WILCOX.-44AHd the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mindf'
F. W. NEWTON, QLeader of '94 glee clubj-"Sentimentally disposed to
harmony, but organically incapable of tunef, '
"Grey hairs are wisrlom il' you hold your tongue,
"Speak-ancl they are but hairs, as in the young."
B. F. HALL.-4'S88 him mounted once again upon his nimble steedf'
B. F. KRAZY.-"0ft8il the cockloft is empty in those whom nature hath
built many stories highf'
C. F. WELLER.--"HlS cogitative facilities immersed in cogibundity of cog-
A. H. HUN'r.--
"Long, lean, lank and thin,
"As one ol' Satan's cherubimf'
MARTINDALE, 4'Faith, their hair is of a good color?
The Mr. Robinson who addressed the S. C. A. on the subject of HPouy-
ing in Examsf' is not the well-known -fEx-Gov." C. A. Robinson of '94.
WENTWORTH.--g'TllGI'8 lies a deal of deviltry beneath his mild exterior."
"My only books were woman's looks,
"And i'olly's all thoy'vo taught mv."
Fremnsmexson.--HI dote on his very absencef'
RAY HART.--'-Wliat a great boy am I l"
R. V. FRIEDMAN, Qlluminating on his way buck from Ypsi.j--4-Yet still
we hug the dear delusion." . i
SEELEY.--f'And e'en his failings leaned to virtue's side.',
S1-IERMAN.--U'Tlie1'e was a lurking devil in his sneer."
WILLY WALLY H uno.--f-God made him and therefore let him pass for a
Rosie.--"Wliat's in a name!"
UPULV' NEWTON, lthe hero of a hundred battles Qoratoricaljj
"lmhrowin-cl with native bronze, behold ! "Puri" stands,
"Tuning his voice and balancing his hands.
"How Hin-nl. nonsense trieklvs l'rom his tongue,
"lIowsw1-4-lltln' periods, inlitlier said nor snng'."
GOILE.-'iSilCll goodness in your face doth shinef,
SEI.I,iNo fin Socialismj--"As I understand it, and as Planta put itfl
ALEXANDER MAQENUS tlooking at the skeleton of a donkey in the museumj
-'4Ah, but we are fearfully and wonderfully madell'
Miss UonNnr.L Qin masterpiece course, on the 4-Princess"j--HI was sur-
prised at the outcome of the battle, to think the Prince didnit win, and com-
pel the Princess to marry him. But it seems this wasn't Tennyson's idea.
That's one of the points where he differs from me.',
HALAI-r,IAN.--ffllaill foreign wonder, whom certain these rough shores
did never breed ! il
Dasnr.-'4My days are in the sere and yellow leaff'
Sermon by the Rev. B. H. Kroeze,
BEAKES STREET BAPTIST CHURCH, ANN ARBOR, MICH.
HEN, last summer I was taking a short respite from the many cares and
duties of one who has the personal courage to undertake the burdensome
rounds of the wearisome aiil-ictions that befall .the ministerial vocation, tthis
was at the Chicago fairy Ihone day came within the confines of the hall of
mechanical arts, and there l beheld a terrilic concourse of wheels, dissipated
about in a heterogeneous accumulation. A few days later I again visited this
panorama. Behold! what mutation! Homogeneity, harmony and unity had
displaced the general disruption, disorder and discordancy. What differen-
tiated this muniticent distinction? It was the vaporous expansion in the gigan-
tic generators of dynamic utility.
You have all doubtless read many, many times how Constantine pedestri-
nated over the threshold of his domicile, when the nocturnal demouiacal
gloominess, darkness, and hellish blackness was alleviated only by the faint
glimmering of a few starry jewels in the canopy of the universe, suddenly
there burst upon his startled and astounded vision this legend : 'flu hoc signo
'vincof' Think of it, my brethren. Think of it.
Now we co-ordinate and redintegrate, but this may seem paradoxical to
you. But you have doubtless read in Dante's .lHfi!7'7Hl, how H I-Ie who enters
here leaves hope behind." This will clarify the matter.
But it behooves that we return to the prima aroma. When "Sic senqaer
ty9'1'cmis," resounded throughout this commonwealth, from the great picturedf
rocks of that cold, turbulent Superior, to the the ever broadening delta of the
Father of Waters, and from America's orient to those golden sands daily
washed by the sun-kissed waves of the unperturbed Pacific, then, yea! then
the reason of it all became evident. My friends, let this parting thought go
with youg this mechanistic dispiritualism of Nature correspond completely to
that dualistic theory of the world, which from epistemological motives had
been in course of preparation, interministic nominalism, the theory of a total.
difference between the inner and outer world.
Sing hymn No. 4,674,653
"l cannot lovo as l have loved,
And yet l know not why,
lt is the one great woe ol' lil'e
To fuel all feeling die."
Wanderings of the Star of Empire.
fThe oration from which the following extract is taken received seventh rank in a field ol'
six competitors at the ll. ol' M. oratorical contest, 18941.
ESTWARD does the Star of Empire take its way! In the primeval
days, when on this western continent half-naked savages disputed the
mastery of stagnant pools and swampy marshes with the bear, the bison, the
screech-owl and the mosquito, the Star of Empire pitched its tent above the
towering monuments of Uhaldea and Assyria. But not long did the Orient
offer pasturage for its feet, and with eager step it How across the Mediterran-
ean's waters and pitched its tent above the temple of the Capitoline Jupiter in
the Imperial City of Rome. But even here it could not tarry. The attrac-
tion of hemispheric gravitation drew it onward, and tripping with light foot-
steps across the intervening ocean it pitched its tent, forever let us hope, above
the dome of the Capitol at Washington. fApplause.l
But what assurance have we that even here it will long abide? Our
materialistic civilization is noxious to all ennobling aspirations. Degenerated
from the lofty estate ot our fathers who peopled great Greece and Rome, we
are continually borrowing from the ancients without intention or prospect of
ever returning what we borrow. Through the mistaken kindness of our insti-
tutions of learning, the country is over-run with doctors of philosophy. But
where are the philosophers? Eloquence, especially, has deteriorated. Soon
it will cease to interest as it has long since ceased to edify. Only among the
sons of Hellas fapplausej still linger the germs ot eloquence and of genius,
waiting only to be fired by a spark from their ancient granaries of learning.
Yea! westward the Star ot Empire will take its way, soon again will it pull
up its tent-poles, and, lighting its torch from the fountains of perennial spring,
journey ever onward toward the land of the setting sun!!! fApplausej.
Who's librarian--Davis, Gammon or Tiffany?
Who thinks more of Drew than anyone else?
"l was not born for great affairs,
"l pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers."
WELLER.--"A finite mind that fain would grasp intinityfi
DASEF.-"Pity the sorrows of a poor old manfi
What the Seniors Will do Next Yearfi
fCompiled by F. L. UBENHURG, '94, Historian.1
J. Q. ADAMS will go back on the farm.
G. J. CADWELL will write a book, entitled, "The World's Debt to Cadwell."
H. E. CHICKERING has an offer to help run the earth. Qlixpects something
MAX Cu'rcHEoN? ? ? l ! I -1 i ---!
H. D. HAMl'ElI will go at once to Pontiac.
R. V. FRIEIJMAN will commit matrimony.
H. B. f:lAMMON will cater to Cupid.
W. C. Colm hopes to bc an angel.
B. F. HAI.l. feels the necd of rest.
CHARLES J. I'IAll.MON will come backg the University can't spare him.
RAY I'IAR.'1' has not thought so far ahead.
NVILLY WVALLY HUEU will join the Sorosis.
E. F. HAI.l. is figuring on a one-half interest in the earth.
B. F. KnoEzE will preach to the negroes.
HALAPLIAN will enter a museum.
F. W. NEWTON will enter a comic opera company.
W. P. PARKER will talk.
GEORGE HAYLER--'llie Lord only knows.
R. K. PALMER will wait for something to turn up.
EARL WIIASON will run a wheel of fortune.
4"The name ol' A. K. Adler is omitted from this list for at consideration ol' one dollar..
ALEXANDER CUMMING MAGNU5.
Have you seen him 'Z Il' you haven't
You have missed a pretty sightg
lle will discount any circus
That yet ever saw the light.
'Tis his duty he imagines
'l'o instruct the errintr tutes,
But thc thought ol' gretlinpr lessons
Never gets above his boots.
And he seems to grow no wiser,
Sense to have was not his fate:
His first name is Alexander,
And he thinks that he is Great.
CLASS or '95.--H011 ye're well met, ye hoarded plague of the godsf'
"She seems to be saying.: too plainly, 'admire mo',
And l answer, 'yos, maidatm, Ido, but you tire me'."
BRISCOE.-HI must to the barber's, for methinks I am marvelous hairy
about the fncef,
ELBA VVATSON.--Noll keep me innocent, make others great."
NEAL.-MLCK ine fairy at while before the glass."
S. E. WHITE.-45A wise son maketh at glad fntherg but---- ---."
SABIN.-UC0llld I love less I should be happier."
J. I. WELSH.--5'C0llC6ll' in weakest bodies strongest works?
"ln nrgiiing, too, tho pnrson owned at skill,
For u'on though vatnquisherl, he could argue still."
W. A. HEAR'r'r. -44011, he's as tedious its an tired horse, or it railing wifef'
HSALAMANDER SMACKEM,, HU'reu1Nes.-
" "l'is best Sometimes our censure to restrain,
" Anil climiliztbly let the dull be vain."
KPZLLOGG.-"NC7D6 but himself can be his parallel.,'
HR. O. OYs'rER'l fArt editorj-HThore is more hope of a fool than of him
that is wise in his own conceit."
HU'FCHINGS, HS. Sf'-f'Oh, nursed with gall."
'fLoU1sELLE.--Gives one that Htired feeling."
HUN'rooN.--'fToo fresh to keepg too green to eat: throw it awayfi
LOST! ll I
Joe Ingersollls best pair of pants, on Monday, April 30. Finder return
to Daily office und get reward. QSignedl JoE.
Bnoclc.-HBeg a l1a.ir of him for memory."
PROF. ADAMS.-GCMF. Foster, who pays the tax on whiskey 'Pl
MR. FOSTER QPhi Delta Thetaj-'fWe do."
WRINKLE EDITOR Qto Kelloggj-"Do you wish your full name put in W'
KELLOGG.-H011 my, no! Just put Heinrich A. Kellogg?
WILLETTB Qflunks in Pol. Ee. 5.5
PROF. ADAMS Qcalling upon Mr. Merenessj:-"Now, Mr. Mereness, whatls
the difficulty with an ad valorem tax? Give a 'very simple illustration so that
Mr. Willetts can understandfl
DENISON Q'4Farrner" editor of the Dwilyj-ffDor1lt see how you fellows
secure such a full attendance at your board meetings, while it is almost impos-
sible for us to get a quorumf'
Bor.LEs Qmanaging editor of TW-mlzlej-4'Oli, we just announce it as a
'blue label, meeting and the boys all come around halt an hour before timef'
"U, Rosenbaum! 0, K.0St'lllJ2LlllT'll
NN 14- vlel sind dm-ine lflillil-lllg.fSi
Ni-in, auch im Winter bist, boroitg
U, Rosenbaum ! 0, Rosvnbziulnl
Wie- viol sind iloinc lilixlitings I"
DR. AMES.-H Mr. Brooks, how many crnsadcs were there?',
H Name them. 3'
"The iirsr, second, third and fourth."
Mus. UREN Qin paragraph writingj-HI donlt see that point, Mr. Dawson."
MR. DAWSON.-4-1'll light the gas." y
VAN TUYL.-UPII1 the vt-ry pink of courtcsyf'
SMITH, M., F. B., G. W., J. E., M. L., S. Fate tried to conceal them
by naming them Smith.
JUNIOR.-ff What is your name anyhow ? ll
TOWER,-U Great Scott ! Donlt von know me. Ilm Tower resident of
.. a P
'95 BOURLAND -H l ani not shaped for sportive tricks."
,96 ORACLE-ffl-low stale, Hat, and unprofitable I"
E. R. HARR1NGToN.-
"To dress, Ito perfume, to be careless and free,
'And joys such as these have :I relish I'or me."
Fnownns.-ffMillions for the farm-house but not a did cent for the
F. P. SAoLnR.--
"I :tm so green the new blatdes of grass
Turn pale with envy :rs I pass."
myOODMANSEE.--TI'2iIlBl2ltIllg f'Das Zimmer wird hellf'
"The room looked like hell.
"His huir was SOITNIIIIIIIIQ' sandy :ind was done in knotiy curls,
And was pau-1,ed in the middle, in the mauun-r ol' an. girl's.'-'
L. W. Goonnuousn Qin Pol. Ec. classl-"The Chinese and ot!terEu1'0po1m
countries have restricted immigration in the pastf,
"In friendship false, imphteztble in hule,
Resolved to ruin, or to rule the state."
How much of the University does Tuttle ,96 own?
'I'he pliotogrnpliei' must, have been hurried,
Or the Oracle board have been llurried,
For lhe composite seems to be blurred,
And us such it should quickly be buried.
PRATT Qin Wilhelm Tellj-4'Shoot father and show him that you are a
"I nm from Lansing, my name is Bement,
Not Eddie, but Howard. you know:
To gain the 'Varsity Glee Club lim bent
And but for my voice, I've ar show."
SONG 0F THE BOURLANDS.--
"Uh, our daddy has u mortgage on the Alpha Delta Phi."
'97 Co-En. --
"Too fair for praise, too modest to, believe it,
"Too truly meritorious to receive it."
fThis is a grindl.
TOWER.-'+I found that I could not continue my pressing engagement at
Ypsi without its interfering with my college work, so I had to quit it."
OTHER FRESH.-"What, your Ypsi engagement?
TOWER.--CCNO, my studyf,
FRESH NUMBER ONE.--"IB the Adamses twins Wi
FRESH NUMBER Two.--"Well, John Quincy is, but I am not sure about
C W " '
Mo'rTo OF FRESHMAN GI.EPl AND BANJO CLUISS.-i'Sj9i7'iti frwmenti, cum
RosEN'rHAr. tat Calkinsj.-"Give me a porous plusterf'
Clerk produces one.
RosEY.-"Weill I guess not! Pm no sucker. Give me one without
any holes in itf'
LEVI'1"l'.--4' P111 not in the roll of common inenf,
FRESHMAN CO-EIU.-44A young man culled this evening, and what do you
think he did 'G
H Why, he taught me to pluy Buecmlfmweazfc."
MONTGOMERY Qut the DePuchmunn concertj.-4' What does 'Ifoiseau
j'etuis i mean Z
LKIOGK.--H O, that's the 'jay I used to bein
SCENE.-Beta Theta. Pi House. Occasion. Freshman pow-wow.
GRoss fatter meeting latest urrivalj.-H 1 beg pardon, but what fraternity
do you represent Zi'
I'1AWKlNS.-H Shut up you iiliotg he's one of our new men."
INDEl'ENDEN'l'--''Y0ll,VG get ii. pretty nice pin there, huven't you?"
WILLY WAI.LY HUIEIJ fjust iniliured into the S. A. EQ--"Yes, itis just like
the Dekeis and Psi U,s."
PINE Qufter S6l1l8Si'.Cl',S work in constitutional luwy--4-Professor, may I in-
quire whut you mean by a stiite's repudiuting its debtsiii
FRESHMAN Cto seniorj.-i-Are you taking in the Lecture Association
course this year? 'i
SENIOR.-H Nawg the lecture course has taken me in."-
"A lawyer art thou? draw not nigh.
Go, carry Lo some other place
The harchuess ol' thy coward eye, V
'l'hv falselioorl of' thy sallow face."
"Advokaten und Solclaten sind des Teufels Spiel kameraden."
Co-En.-"Rather hard on Old Nick."
L. G. LONG.-
"NoL luwavvn itsell' upon the past. has power:
lint what has helen, has been, and l have had my hour."
HR.IAN'l', '93.',-'fLet thy chief terror he thine own soul."
CHARNLEJY.-H 'Tis better to be vile, than vile esteemedfi
SMITH CCCIIIGI' rushj,-ff Now, in the name of all the gods at once, upon
what meat cloth this, our Caesar, feed, that he hath grown thus greatli'
REESE, '95 law.-ffHe was a man of unbounded stomachf'
Noo1u.1-ls. "Perhaps they'll growf,
HARMS, P. G. law.
DENNY, HHalf-wit" editor.
"Not all the pumice ol' this polished town
Can Smooth the roughness of these harn-yard clowns."
CHARNLEY, f95 law.--f'There are some things we can not bearfl
FRED ASH'I'0N.--'5Alld seem a saint when I must play the devilfl
UJERRXJ, S1MrsoN.--f'Spurts a Henry Clay head without the Henry."
CHARNLEY.--f'Give me a cig, I want to be toughf,
PARSONS, '95 law.---"Appollo struck the sounding lyref'
UO. E. Soo'r'r, '94 law.---HA tongue --- that runs for ages without winding
L. G. LONG Cat Chicago hotel during the Fairy-f'Waiter, bring me some
WAITER.-"Vill ze gentleman have table dlhote or il ln carte?
UBring me a little of each, and have them put lots of gravy on it."'
BA1ss'r QPsi U.j--f'Confound it, Jones, I c:in't sleep with that blamed Deke
dog barking all night."
JONES.--4'TlI8t isn't the Deke dog, Bzibst, it'e oursf'
BABS'F.-Lcoll, well, thatle different. Good night."
1 . N , , 4
X .19 '
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' J' ,.
' TZ.',1-:...x... A :tg-ffi--'..,
,.-.,- ,...5 ,.- V ,W ,
-- 2lIl --
BY W. W. GRIFFIN.
fAfter the S. L. A. row.j
f F in midnight's holy hours
You are wnkenecl from your sleep
By at wnr-whoop, like nn lndian's,
And your llesh begins to creep:
And such fi-an-l'uI sounds are uttered
As would brenk al common jaw,
You cnn bet your bottom clollnr
lt's the howling ol' :L law.
When you henr n main aL'tnlking
'Bout whntfs honest, true, nnd fair,
And afkieking up ai rumpns
Just because "it isn't squnrl-5"
And next dny in some election,
You see him bouncing round,
Pulling wires like ai demon,
Lying like n blnsted hound:
Giving everyone his promise-
For it isn't worth n sl rnw-
Yon can bet your life upon it,
IIe's ai scion of the low.
RYAN'S NEW SONG.
f HAVE at girl in Ypsi now,
A girl ns sweet ns pi-nehes,
And modesty is in her eye,
When my :irm nround her reaches.
Yes, that flenr girl I love, l love:
Her cheeks ure like the roses,
When every Sunday night her bend
Upon my shoulder poses.
Next June when Prexy gives my dip,
l'll lenve the hell right early:
I'll take the south-bound motor-ear,
And get my little girly.
Half:Wit: Quiz Section.
Quiz on Vol. l ot' the "Hustling1" correspondentis Ulqegitilnatc Scoop."
fSee Detroit. Free Press ol' April '32, 1894.1
QUESTION. Who are the University social leaders?
ANSWER. The laws.
Q. Since when?
A Since the publication of Half-Witz.
Q. Who are all -'picked men!"
A. The editors of H. WV.
Q. Who "formulated a plan for organizing the board?"
A. Charles Arza Denison.
Who is he?
A. The Hmediator between students and the faculty."
What further may be said of Chas. Arza?
. His standing with the faculty is something surprising, and the honors
achieved during his college career are the talk of the town.
. Who is one of the Eastern Starst'
. Charlie Arza.
Q. Who is a Sappy Kigina?
A. C. Arza Denison.
Q. Who was graduated from Crestline high school in 1887?
A. Earl D. Babst.
. Who His business from the word go?"
. Oreon E. Scott.
Q. How did he attract the astonished gaze of the Ann Arbor public.
A. By publishingtffor the first time a C0?lXU071fil!ll,6 students' directory"-.
better known as 'tSeott's new Comedy of Errors."
Q. For what is Leavenworth, Ks., famous?
A. As the birthplace of Benjamin Franklin Wellman?
Q. Whom is it a pleasure to meet?
A. F. U. Kuhn.
Who is the Hhustling correspondent?"
A. Ed. W. Sims.
. How do we know it?
. Sims said so.
Q. What does he delight in?
A. "Legitimate Scoops?
Q. Who is 'fthe best-known and most popular young man at the Univer-
A. Eddie Sims.
Q. Who 'thas made a record, rarely, if ever, equalled?',
Q. Who is Hone of the most dignified members of the class?"
A. Chas. A. Park.
Q. Who ffunearthed the spruce tree fraud?'7
A. Henry C. Walters.
Q. Who is Hsocially a Knight Templar?"
A. George Washington Fuller.
Q. Who is Han athlete of no mean ability himself?
A. Eugene Batavia.
Q. Whose ffexceptional abilities early manifested themselves?"
A. Eugene Batavia's.
What moral may we draw from this quiz?
A. The sins of Uhustling correspondents" shall be visited upon their
"A mcclio art thou 'F Ono all eye.
Pliilosoplwrl :L fingering' slave,
Ono that would peep and hotanize
Upon his inotlnerls grave."
A medic is never happier than when he finds a fellow man 'fin a pickle."
Memo Qas Dr. Darling ties a suture in the end of a tongue upon which he
is operatingj-"Doctor, l'm afraid this man will be tongue-tied."
Da. .DAliLING.-H110 will certainly always have the thread of his argument
on his tonguels end." '
PRATT.-4'H2l.il, wedded love, mysterious law, lrue source of human hap-
BU'r'r1.ER, '97.-"So wise, so young, they say do neler live long."
lVAI.nEmAic T1eAUGo'r'r LUNGERSIIAUSEN, '95.--HI have a name, a little name,
uncadenced for the ear." .
HIC end hams comog yet has not come its when
The curtain falls, :ind lil'e's enameled droatm
Resolves to fact: nor yet ns when the stream
Ol' dulcet sound arises, falls, :ind then
ls naught but memoryq for by the pen
More lasting work is made, and il' you dm-om
The word:-1 be fair, :ind fatir likewise their themeg
At once turn buck, 1-u-i'o:tcl, enjoy iigiiin.
And now to ull, fatrewellz for us thi-re waits
A golden future on lil'o's l':irtlu-r shore.
The will that guides us there is ours, not i':Lte's,
Our hand shall win :md Timo shztll ever more
Congratulute, as Hope congmtulaites,
The glorious Class of Eighteen Nllll'lij'-1'Tlllll'.
J. li. H
W .T "'-
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THESE ARE SWELL.
They huy their furnishings at the Outfitters .....
Here they always get the latest novelties in gents' wear
Those Wide Straws are the proper thing ......
BOWDISH 6: MATTESON.
Epp l1 tt
The Great atural Summer Resorts
Are best reached by the Solid Vestibuled Trains of the
Queen 6: Crescent Route
'l'ln- Q. .Q C. runs the only solid vvsl,ihnl1'cl train Sl'l'X'iCl! from Cincin-
nnli to Lexington, l.7I1:1tlt:u1oog:l, fllookonll Monnlninj, liirmingham,
M1-ridinr-, N1-w0rli-suis, AI,l:u1In.nlnl.lzlcxksonviIle.-'l'lwonlybhrough
cur lines to Vicksburg :uni Slim-vn-porl,, Lo Asiwvillv, N. U. vin Knox-
Viiill.--'1iil0 only tllrongli Lonrisl.slw-1-ping eau' line, Cinrzinnnti to Cali-
fornia, without, clmngv or Ll'lLllSi't?l'. Sm-nd to ns for litelrnturo. . .
"Special nttcnlion given Lo the indivirluzil comfort. ol' p:Lssrmgm'S."
See to it that your tickets read via ' . '
'E THE QUEEN AND CRESCENT.
W. C. RINEARSON, fi. P. A., Cincinnati, Ohio ....
QT armvra Sfitlfrhanrra Monk ?."i?.'If
J --....-. . . . .
Capital S5o,ooo. Surplus and Profits, S25,000.
Transncts a General Bnnklnpg Business.
R. KEMPF, President. E. DUFFY, Vice-President. FRED H. BELSER, Cashier.
R, I3 South Main street.A:vi'F-'A
. . . Lamps, Fine China, Crockery and House-Furnishing Goods, Etc.
Moore 13 Wetmore,
fe- x 6 s. Main sr.,
.V I K S State St., corner of Williams St.
:fx gn Wm U? it 1 Books, Stationery and Students'
ff rr . SUPPUSS-
00 any it ,l " ' 97 P6 , Lawn Tennis and Base Ball Goods and
,I g I Hammocks.
' F" All Goods at the Lowest Prices.
6 6 . ii 12'f1f'fff1 mv mi
H IS Personal
Appea range "
Counts a great deal, whether a man's
in society or seclusion, gives himself confidence, gains him
respect, if he's well dressed.
1 Ornament, instead of detracting from one's good looks, as some
v I .
i1?f:d3le1!1!'Q..t . ,
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'fi garments do, wear well, and tit better.
d d' DE BVS 9
00" me S 00 R Goodspeed s
ELITE , are the best. ,5,,9 ,WN STREET
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GREAT ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO THE
PROPER MANNER OF
WALKING, STANDING, CARRIAGE
INTRODUCTION, STREET AND
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION IN ALL THAT GOES TO
, MAKE UP AN ARTISTIC, EFFECTIVE AND
DRAWING ROOM, PLATFORM OR STAGE
DO NOT FORGET THAT
WEHAVE xXQQ',lT13,5F?GF'9'?K,5H14lG A
DPOPE I ETO 525.
vu..-ss-1 " f' T
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BTI I ak
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HF Q ' 'GWDRw2' f fiif
We Point with Pride! 1 ,
END OH f I
GYCLES. You Canlt find their Equal
Strength and Finish -'
Our 0. l7 'ff 'ff ' ii Scorcher!
YAVA :XX ,5 Nxl 5711! -.
f X J 'Q' 'XX . t
. X 6 . ,ffl f i xx AX
:ix he f 1 if fl XX I
il, fr 'VX - .. 1 f,1.ffl1e2,5.,.,gf.,.m. .. ,E ,I RNS' 1 I
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2 i x 6 ' i 7 'j 1 I
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BUCKEYE TIRES VIAKE IT A PLEASURE T0 RIDE.
SUUUIII'IfUIlIISIl'I'1llllI I.:uIl1--a' Whonl un 111 lu-I' pngus.
IIIICIQUXI' 'l'i1'm-sclo not, In-1-fl ai high llvgrw- ol' inllnlion In hnlrl the-m on llhe- rim-:1 thing'
which IIIELIUBN l.ii'4-s nl' Lhu CIIIIUIIUI' Lynn aihonl, uqnnl Lo cushion or lnrgv solid lim-s. IIl1I'l'1lll
1-wr think nl' Llmtl' lil-sides, lhlclu-yo tires mln nut. pnm'lnrv so easily :incl will lmvo Imngm' IIIl'.
In towns wli--rv wi- lnlw no RIIIVIIIN wc will sl-ll mn- QU wln-1-l nl. wlmh-snlv price-.
IVl'ile I'1ll'Ulll' CILI3l.IUl.L'lll' :ind cliscnnnll.
Gendron Iron Wheel Co.,
FORTHE ' ' '
ANDTHE ' "
At Most Satisfactory Pricesmmmwmw
34 South State Street,
Grand, Square and Upright
,V, v-A YAQY NWA- Ai
33 Union Square, New York.
fe? Q Q 0
ALVIN WILSEY, . .
MANUFACTURERS' SPECIAL AGENT
+ G + ANN Anson. MICHIGAN.
4,3 +,+ +,+,+,+ + + v,+,+,+,+ + + + + +33,+,gL3,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,+,o,+,+,+,43,+,+,g,,:g
:fi King of all il ' Absolutely QI?
EI: Bicycles. - the Best. EI:
:Er .MQ QM, 251
D41 J ,- K 'Q'
, I nyc
'I' Light Weight and A Superior Flaterial fs:
:Q lu-it- , 4,5.,+,v,fg .K - 3.
. in ...-of mf,-,' Q
:Eg Rigiaioy. Every Ma- gg + and Scientific work- 111
:QI chinefullywarranted 'C ' manvhip :S
:Qc ' hi? t, w. ' Q ' "' ' ' ' ' "
,Q ' y , .,f""'r'-:"- ,, ' :bl
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'ul ...R-ex. X ,-.., V Q 'fvifp'-Jwfiwff , I+!
1:1 L N ' so 'z-
Iv: . - ' f X JC!-213+-if-X-l" ZA " .' 'fl ff:
:+: We-o .L o 5 Styles for f
,P '--.-ri-----w. i,,4 , , 'V' 'TT Ll..-l V ' " iz:
. 4 iq!
gig Highest Honors at the WorId's Columhlan Exposition. 55
+ , ., W , - , ,
Send two-cent stamp for our 24-page Catalogue-A work of Art.
:,- Monarch Cycle Company, -,-
Retail Snlesrfwm. 28LYYnl19Sl1- Ave: Lake and Halsted Sts., CHICAGO, ILL.
5 1 I I
',,,,,,,. a-,, A ,1
l' ' I 1
If you wish to travel quickly and com-
fortably from Chicago or St. Louis to any
point in the west or southwest, take one of
the through trains on the ......
SANTA - '- QUTEL
lt is the greatest railroad in the world, and
its 9,346 miles of track traverse the most
notable regions of the Great West, which
are fully set forth in handsomely illustrated
For l'L'uu copy ol' trliusm- tourist books, :uid any flll'lflll'l' illi'0l'Il'Hl.lil0ll clesirvml, apply to the
ll1'2ll't'Sli agent of the Santa Fe' Route, or wi-ilu to
Q A Room 714- Monadnock Building, CHICAGO. ILLINOIS.
, , , ....
hat Better Educator than
Travelm tit I t2 t
" Katy " welcomes all travelers to the South- A It 1 I, 'I
west, and places at their disposal her elegant train " l f-
service consisting of Wagner Palace Buffet
Sleepers and Free Reclining Chair Cars. reaching the principal
points in TEXAS, and having through cars from ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO to the GULF OF MEXICO.
Sportsmen will find their paradise in the Indian Territory. Lovers of sublime
scenery in the mountains of Mexico. Pleasure and health seekers in Southern Texas
and California and the best way to attain their several ends is with "Katy's"
The I'Iissouri, Kansas 6: Texas
If fi It.
MISSOURI, KANSAS, INDIAN TERRITORY,
TEXAS, MEXICO, CALIFORNIA.
Those attending the U. of M. will have the choice of routes via Chicago, Han-
nibal, St. Louis or Kansas City.
Gen'I Pass. and Ticket Agent,
sr. Louis, ivnssoum.
THE WALTZ 2 OXFURD
Dancing Room. Granger's Academy.
Copyrlght 1894 by Ross Granger. All rights reserv d
THE WALTZ OXFORD, PUBLISHED WITH DESCRIPTION BY
6 MAYNARD STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICH.
BOYS"""" Dittmar, -heater?
TAKE THE GIRLS TO
FOR . .
Ice Cream Soda,
I9 North Ninth Street, Philadelphia.
GOLLEGE AND FRATERNITY
.M F3 1 2 Us.
Fraternity and College Stationery.
Samples and Prices on Application.
Bank Detroit, mich.
li. II. I!l'SSICl.I.. I,l't'SIlIl'llI.
l N NIANU
. . .'. H. " . "1'v- 'rvsiili-nl.
C. .'. l .' N, I'll5IlIt'l'.
A. IC. WING, Auclltor.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
li. A. Alger. U. I.. l"l'uer, ll. M. f'IllllDIN'II, W. U.
toll ll: ll Flllnll lllnl I Ilulu ll ll
7 iurn. 'n. .u .. "1 Q.. -'wx .
Ilcilyzlrcl. lIu'hMc'MlIl:u1,W.K?.lll1'Mlllun, lt. S.
lllxwon, ll C. I1lll'VIil!, Goo. ll. ltussi-Il, llvnrylhns-
sul, M. S. Smit ll, Ullzls. St lnvllllclcl.
Al.tm'noys, Walker R Wullaor.
PER CENT. lN'I'EIiES'l' PAID ON
SAVINGS DEI'0SI'I'S AND TIME
UER'I'IFIUA'l'ES OI" IJEI'OSI'l'.
JOHN F. LATHAM, S. Gu. POMINVILLE.
fbatham 8 Fominville
Carry the Most Complete Line of
Goods in the city.
Vledbury Block, 54 Sandwich
Street, West ....
VIOLIN MAKER AND SKILFUL
th iL.MiL,,l'iia.M1'..3,L.i,is',?n4.l,.d',3ti:.lLlsfotitiw REPAIR'-ER . . ' u .
B6 COURT STREET, BOSTON. NNFNSS.
Holds the Highest Testimonials from leading soloists, Wulf Fries, Guisseppe
Campzmari, and other members of the Boston Symphony Orchestra 5 also one from
the celebrated J. B. Squier, and one from Berlin, Ger.
Violins and Outfits a Specialty.
BOW REI-lFllRlNG MFKCHINE with full printed instructions how to hair
bow in ten minutes, 85.00. Sent C. O. D.
Leave Toledo 5.25 P. Nl. Daily'-ur
. . . . . . . . 'I ' '. "'N-
The Schedule of the "Fast Night Ex-
Toledo, St. Louis . . .
6: Kansas City R. R. ,
' CLOVER LEAF ROUTE
Buffet Reclining Chair Cars Free.
Vestihuled Sleeping' Cars.
WRITE . . .
C. C. JENKINS. GENERAL PASS AGENT
f' i Q X'X'N-fx,-syn., - ,,-,i?,---..4 , ,, , ,
,X-X R-,Nd-LV A A . l . . I . . U . . . . . . . ' . l
Arrive St. Louis, Mo., 7.58 A. Nl. Daily
L Q Za
AND THE OLD RELIABLE
DETROIT, GRAND HAVEN 6: MILWAUKEE RAILWAY..
The Illmrllillmfelltl Now Faust SIIOIHIIHIIIDS Atlanta and City of Racine. unvh 1.200 tons lxurrlon :md slvup-
lng IICCOIIIOIIILIIIOIIS 1'o1'300p1Lssol1gcl's, will lcuvu Illuskcgon for Chicago flznlly, I4-X11-pt Szmturrlaly, nt, 5:00-
p. :11.,1:1.l11ltGlHnlul Iluven 11.1, 8.1iII p. nlusumodaly,urrivlng:LLCl1icugo curly next morning.: In Limo for all
ou ,pm nu' mu, ns.
NOTE--Ext,l':l, SIIIIIINIZIY 'Prlps from M uskcgxon :mtl Gmurl Ilan von Il0l'I'llI4'Il2U. CIIIIIIIIUIIVIIILYIIllllt'231.1111
cntllnu S0114-llllwl' l, both flnys invluslvc.
RETUIQNING-Stoulm-rs leave the Gooclrlch Dock,Ulnlvzluo,daily4SumI:nys1-xvcplwllnl T:1Illp.l11.,sIlul'p.
und :Lrrivu nl. Grunfl IIZIVUII mul Muskcgmx in time for u:u'Iyir:nins East Illlll Nur! h IIUXI IIIUPIIIIIII. I
Ext:-u,S11ml:Ly Trips from Ulnlvago for Grzunl llnvun :mtl Illuslu-gon,vormm-11:-ing: June Ii :md curling
Seplumlwr Cid, hnth days im-luslvu.
NOTE-'lfhv II. G II. N M. Ny. run Lholr 5:-I5 :nh nl., fusL1+xpl'1'xs, having: I':mI:u:c IlulI'oLl':1l- :n,l1!:lm'l1c1l
xvlwrv HlSS0llLl'1'l'S1'2l.ll grut. an Exvvllcnt. Lum'llol'M1eul whllo on routu.
THIIOUGI1 TICKETS to ull lIOIlllSI'l'Il1'Ill'fI vlan Clnlvugo, vnu hv haul 0f1lIIIlLfl'llISUI' thx- In-I mil. lh-and
Iluvvn :mtl MIlWiL1lICl'O Ry., Ik-tfmily, LIIIISIIILI' :mtl N0l'IfIll'I'Il IiIlfIIl'0Illl. Urznml Ilulmifls N Illillllyllll Iluilrozui
'I'oIudo, Ann Arbor. N North MICIIILCILII Il:LlIw:l.y,'I'oIu1lo.S:1,2ill:uv K M uslu-Lion Imilwuy, t'lnis':luo N W1-st:
llllclnlgam Rullwzny, :md Ulm-inn:ni,i, Szuxhnnv and 1lI:n.1-klnzuv ll:1,iI1-mul. M' Mmm 1.1-:ss 'PIIAN Am, nlur. mvrlas.
Fare, From Grand Haven or Muskegon to Chicago, 53,00
ROUND TRIP, GOOD FOR SEASON, S5-00. STATEROOM BERTH INCLUDED.
THIS is TIIIC Mosw' I?l,l1msAN'1'ANll Ull1cAvlf:s'1' Rouwx mum MACKINA W ANI! ALL NUR'l'llIfZIlN
MIUIIIGAN POINTS, Smrlnamw. B:u.v Ultv und t'onlrul Mh'hlg::nn mints for I'llI4'Ilf.I'lI. Sl'l'YlllIl'IvI4'Ii1'l-9
rcml VIA GRAND IIA VEN. Avoltl 1-Ilurllzsiyuml hunt. of u long 1':lIl1'o:ul l'I1IOIllIfl m-nliov IlUI.lIl'l'0l1lf0l'I,,g
on those Elm-zrzmty Stumm-rs. ' '
KWH I'l0:ls:luttoul's fl'on11'lmim':1,pro und Mllwaulwuto thu IM-llgrlntyful SIIIIIIIIUI' Ill-sorts :lt SIlll""L'0ll
Buy, Grm-on Ilay. EHCIIIIILINII, BIILIIISLIQIIIC, etc, at. vm-ry low rzmtlvs. S1-ml fm- Exe-ursimx flirvulan r. F
A. W. GOODRIUII, Plms., Clair-num. li. IIITRSON, Gl41N'l. 'l'lmwu' MANAHI-zu, Mllwuulwe.
JNU. W. HILLMAN. SUPT., Uluiuugo. JNO SINlil,E'I'UN, Ulm. Ihxss. Awr, 1,'I1i1-ago, '
ThePopu-lar Route for
THROUGH AND BETWEEN
The Historic Wyoming Valley,
The Switzerland of America,
The Great lron Industrial Centres
Elegant Equipment. Coaches Heated by Steam. Pintsch CGasj Lighting
System. Anthracite Coal used in Locomotives,
and comfort .......
A. W. NONNEMACHER,
Asst. General Passenger Agent.
SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PA.
thus insuring cleanliness
General Traffic Manager.
CHAS. S. LEE,
General Passenger Agent.
'bf' MQW, mm plaryrxiryv your vacaflovy Yrifyyou gill'
do well I'o bear iq rrwy-14H1aY hills 5.-LI:1.E.B.0U N .-.HDAD WHK 'I'-5
coryryecfiorya forms Hxe UROVTEEQCELLENK-E" Brfweem Q-ny-elrxq'-9.29.-E'a.sLgf1y
A.,., , , , W ,N
. ' E
K flaw, FoLnERs,RATEs, ETC.
of Hhs New Pucl'ure.sq'ue Roufe addnu
6 F.E.FisH:R "5"
Qno.Pnss.Ra:N1' Springfield, Olwilffi
l W .
Lake ichigan and Lake
THE GFQEFXT LFKKE RQUTE
and all intermediate ports,
The Northern Michigan Summer Resorts
The most popular and elegantly appointed Steamers of this line will in con-
nection with the new Mammoth Steel Steamship,
Pronounced the most perfect, largest and magnificent passenger steamship now afloat
on fresh water, open an
Unequalled First2Class Service, Four Times Each Week,
Between Chicago, Mackinac Island and Sault Ste. Marie and Twice Each Week be-
tween Chicago, Petoskey, Harbor Springs, Marquette and Duluth, etc.
Close connections are made at Mackinac lsland and Sault Ste Marie, with Eastern
Steamer Lines from and to Detroit, Cleveland and Buffalo.
Try this Route and hereafter you will use none other. Rates are Low.
CORRESPONDENCE IS SOLICITED.
For illustrated pamphlets or any information address .....
, JOS. BEROLZHEIM.
9 0 5 G 0 G G GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT,
Rush and North Water Streets, Chicago.
Just Expresses the satisfaction
obtained by using the New
We will be "tickled" to have
you try them, and you will
be more than "tickled " with
Excelsior Dr Plate Co
TI-IE LEADING AND MOST RELIABLE!
l68 Devonshire St.,
PROVED BY YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AND THOUSANDS OF USERS.
Tho 1'onvuni1-nov :incl utility of l"UllN'l'AIN :incl S'I'YLOURAl'llll' PENS is rnvogxnizofl hy uve ly
pol-son who wrltus.
'I'ho question now hr-lug: asked, espn-vinlly hy slurlr-nts. is: "Wl1:1Ln1:1kcsllnll l lilly?"
THE CROSS PE CO P
Arc :Ln old and rolinhlo firm. Yl'Ill!Yll1i,VL' hui-n ltluntwlliofl with this business, ns Illll.llllfil.L'lilll'l!l'S, more ox
tvnsivclymmn n.ny otihcr firm ln oxistr-m'u. 'I'hol1'g:oofls are rccognlznll ns the HhIl.llfhl.l'll In forol 1
t i ll
voun ii' 1-sus we :Ls our own.
In order Lo :Lsslst all st.u1l1-nts :Lnrl scrholnrs to own ont- of thoso l'l'Ir,'1-loss 'l'roz1s11rcs, we IIIZLEU tho
fll 'l ff '--ed-1.111 If-':
o on n, nnpuu in o o ll
Wu will nmll, postings paid. Lo any rcurlor of this pupor' who will sondus tBl.50vlthur' one of oul'OR0ss
S'1'vr.oon.,u-nu: or onu of our Unoss l'OI7N'I'AIN l'nNs. regular pi-lr-o 322410.
Rcmit hy postal order or ln postugv stumps. Address.
Ai: "'A 'A'ATHl:L CROSS PEN COMPFKNY
Full C:lL:Llog.11m of Our Goods sunt on uppllcution.
168 DEVONSHIRE STREET,
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
CAPITAL, 550,000 SURPLUS, ?S150,000. RESOURCES, ?5l,OO0,000.
A GI:IIcrIII BIIIIIIIIIIJ HIISIIIINS 'I'I':IIIs:u:u-II. IIl'1lftsl':l.sIl0fI0ll props-I' ifla-Iltlilvzltloll.
CHRISTIAN VIACK. Pres. W. D. HARRIMAN, Vice-Pres. CHAS. E. HISCOCK, Cashier,
M. J. FRITZ, Assistant Cashler.
UNION FXKRON CEMENT COMPFINY.
'l'h4- SIl'UIlgIl'SI N:IIIII'IIl II'X'lII'1lIlIII'f'!'IIIl'IlI BI:IIIIII':IcIIII'vII in AlI1l'I'ICil. Espe-I'i:IIIy :IIl:IplI-II for
hrirlgu- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH. I-IIIIc'I'I-In-. Illlll usf- llIIll1'I' wnlvr. f'II.lHIl'Il'Y ni' wcnrls. 2,000 lmrruls Ilnily.
-OFFICE, I4I ERIE STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y.
I I , 31' I--fn ' LVM Iillllfli'
N SCIIL R .R
I '5" .,., I
I : , '
' ' 'I-I-1
' ' :R f., "'-
iEIIIi!EiifEi1l:IIl:2E:s:EE:5 '. .. 9 . I
ra pher Il
vv'f :H -xx
. ' , Tw,
Ar ji! "' . """-N,
CORNER MAIN AND ?'
lI':It.cntcIl Dev. 20. IRM.,
HURON STREETS THE COLUMBIA DRAWING TABLE.
SHIPPED K. D. very I-mnpauztlyzxs :Ill pm-ts :Ire
I III'IIIl.CIlIlhl0. Wrlm for prlvos. lNIzIII1If1IutIIlI'UIl hy
The Hetterschied Manufacturing Works,
GRAND RAPIDS. MICH.
. ANN ARBOR. VIICH.
heeling and Lake Erie .
DIRECT ROUTE BETWEENZE ---'T
Lake Erie and Ohio River Points
Direct Line to PITTSBURGH and the EAST via AKRON, CUYAHOGA FALLS, KENT, RAVENNA, LEAVITTSBURG
WARREN, NILES, GIRARD, YOUNGSTOWN, NEW CASTLE, ALLEOIIIENY, WASHINGTON and
' I ' C---M ... . I -N W" -- . -III -L -,zIwf.fI1x: I.. '
X mgmi Tw -mm -I ...I. , if -:mf:.--I--1.25-I . ry hy, IIII,ygJm6A.WI?...l.,...I L.. 'mmm' In s-:Qi :N My K! nm M
: 1....I.. 'f' """' cI..I... "":':' M ' 'l'Qwf?1?.I'i-.U 'IIW,?f:SE:" ! A-III... ei. QNX S21 six- Y' IMQJQX A I'-fvrl-I-I-Il
L -, i ' II..I...... I A ,Mn " I V, 5.9. I I ug," "II, 1. . a.yI....I pf.. " I QI' X Ia., ,XIII Iv.. .-av. II.: .I
. 5-Q , -' Cv-II-I--II. F . .....I I.. I .- -.W . .I FDI K.,-...IW .ml 7, ---. I..
,. YI I ':1..... ' ...I I IW., .I -III I. Xoxlpmwl Jiliff, - I
I.. , .XII.I.. 1 - cI. II.v, , ,,,. R, ,f EI., .c.I....II. 0 , I 7 f II III I I -
. .Mm rl ...II N Fil MQ. 1 N I S , I ,- N "MII, ' I . 'ml III..-:vm 5 :IIMIV i-.Xin-JQ,Maz:!h .-I.. ...ax Y nm .II IT. Q hc..
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NI'-w York City llllfi New l'lIIL5IIIIIfl Points via Cllilll'
LIIIIIIIIII Lakes, Bllffililb, Niaigsmi Falls OI-S:LlIIm:IIII::II.
Thu- only linu taking its pIIssI-Iige-rs l.lII-IIIIglI III Phil-
:IdIrlplIi:1, New Yurk :Ind Now EIILIIILIIII Cities Viil.
Wzishington IIIIIl BIIlLimoI'I:, :IL Short Line RIILI-S,
Special Excursion Rates granted on Occasions
of Conventions and other gatherings, where the '
attendance wlll be sufflolently large to warrant fllflwml PUSSWISCI' AIQGIIL.
a Reduction In Rates. . . . . . . . . .
Hoffman andolins and
" I 'fy ly ff nl
I f a 'W
, 3 A X gl.
lW.v .',N ,- ,
, mm M ' iw
'Brix gf' MW
., it 4+ M 'Pi x ix, mu
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llflll Wlllll V'f"W'f fi' ill' WW"" ilil Jf1wvw"4
'H' l'f'7lN , iflffaf1ffi'i 'l'::'ii will
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::1::::i wf f l all i il if i
'll llllllll ,X 39355-l it , MJ, Ui ' D NX lj ig W N
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nf W1 i lull' i il,
remain i v fw'uwWH23 MllU'l""l" fl Wi, i miiyfww 1 vMwilEbli'r
ll li , Qylgifiaaf i wa ffl falla,lf WWW
i- . IWMilf fii5.gvfflf,i0A9 llW1llifllWW,y,vf,',yrffmumlup Bwiimlffwfffili ' f ll" W N V Y flmlwv iiiil l in !
'-lf ' Ylllfllilsilffli Hiqlu5xf5liE1ZF Qllflallliffllffl'!!fllM"'fz'?ri iril Wlfwffag, in M it f"f',ww'f! ' g
l Mqziifwnyfll , ifivfYlllillbiiigwmwe,QISWW1'ffli' Y li if W55':',f',gfwifliflfffiwfiil"",4f'iW
Al 'WJJf"1:'9 ii iff" is'i,Jffs,wJmw' SSRN if W' X ,. ,f 'f1J,"H'r"ws,W'g,,:,,',,W1,.5If'qs5fx'N
1. doll ' M lflalllillmfv,1p1lll ff'l" N N ' f w f r
Nu. Hill. Nu. 5025. No. EHS. Nu. 625.
SI5.00. SI2.00. S25.00. Szo.oo.
Excellent Satisfaction Guaranteed with Every lnstrument. Our Beautiful
lication. Correspondence Solicited.
lllustrated Catalogues free on app
CARL HOFFMAN, f21'i'ZeEI'5v51S3L., KANSAS
QOldest and Largest Muslc House in the West!
Pianos and Organs ....
TX.7"ECDT .PSAT .IF AND RETAIL
CHICKERING SL SON'S Pianos,
EMERSON Pianos, STERLING Pianos,
FARRAND 8L VOTEY Reed and Pipe Organs.
Our Instruments have :L world-wide cclvbrity, An nnlimiwd Gurrrcuzlcc grin-ii wiLh each
Instrument. A full line of SHEET MUSIC und MUSICAL MIGIQUIIANDISIG. Send for
our finely-illustraiod Cnmloglu-. Address
H R H M A N Chickering Hall
C L- , Leavenworth, lzan..
' t. Paul and St. Louis
And all points on the UPPER MISSISSIPPI RIVER.
'I'hv St'I'lIl'I',Y tml' tha- uppvr Mississippi Rin-1' is ll'l'lllIli -
. . , .
In-vmul tIl'Ht'I'lIIIItllI. tnul :ury stntomunms, lnngmlt-ulis I
tm' IlI'4lIIII'lIIlliiII,LZ'. music. invig1oi':itiii,w air :tml sph-mlitl Vi
V mm-ails, nmkv the tri I :I il:-lightt'i1l mtv. :Hill IIN' l'2l1l'S "
2 am- nn iIigIiIt'I' than hy rail with lil'st-vlnss nccommo-
f il IIIH V' Q
" -: ' -:"
-" I v', I '
f lht ste imus of this hm in pimimlul with unix 4
,I knoxvn votive-init-lice tm' SAI"I'I'I'Y, t'UIIIl"UR'I' :tml QI
fi Sl'I'IlClJ, nrt- cmnnizuitlvrl by ziblc :uid I-xpvriohccil P5
Do not fail to give us a trial and see the
Q sippi River.
For inl'urm:it,iun, time tables. etc., zulrl
ISAAC P. LUSK, '
0en'I Passenger Agent,
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI.
of the Upper Missis-
e e e
ri-ss any local agent or
CHAS. R. BROCKWAY,
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA
Cl. T. Collndzty, fIIlllIl'l'llllll. Jos. Bnll. 'I'rv:ls. U. W'0I1SIfl':l', S04"y. J. I1I'I1'0 Rall, Gun'l lII:ml1aLg.':0l'.
Com an works,Frankformphuaael-
MANUFQTURERSX, phla' Pa., U' S. A.
Q MATHEMATICAL DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
Patented Duplex Pens, Each 52.50. College Sets, SIS up, and Pens of all descriptions
in large quantities at special prices.
Models and Novelties of all descriptions, in quantity or hnv the piece.
College Instruments and
5UPP'ieS ---- S ""' ..
I ,rrr i,,, . .l,, lliiiii
ig'--iI"IIIIILQ" his College case s24. o.
W" " " T ' ' rf.,-..-LLIIQ' ' ' -Tr.Ql '
ldllllwllllllll fc . ..-
I'n'l - rin 'ii II! t.llln:SnpplI1-su I X lifts' Alzm-l'l:uls. lh':nwingsut':ill kinds l I 0 l-
l nl 1 1 IIllllII4.S'l' .xxx XI I3 I lr I IX I Ib I"I!llXl mm1cI.lrs I-Uxllc.
ma eur A
UFHIS el' 8 inch. fl efiiw fr f I
.I I. xlxilv jililitv
ROTARY, OIL OR OAS, - - ISl'5.00.
STATIONARY, OII. OR GAS, - II3l0.00.
Thoroughly reliable, full Nickel Finish. Guaranteed in every way.
Acme Burnisher Company, E,E"I,'f"j
JOH F. STRATTO
8Il,A 813, 815, 8:7 E'. 9th St., NEW YORK.
Importer and Manufacturer of, and wholesale dealer in all kinds of Musical Merchandise
The . .
- l Celebrated "
l... M 'i l
ill I "Stratton " W,
mil Guitars and
' l l-lli
. f i . W,
mn M2ll'ld0lll1S ,iw ltli
. lliii My ff
IIIII A l - i lflillrp
me ll . lf? il! xml
Ill I 'fr r . ,F llllll
' Viz., 'N l iflxjiilll
l The Cheapest and ig 'bfi'-x ill'lIlg?'lj'f ll J
lil ly Q l l W l Ill
l L l
I 5 ff alll Best in the market. , Nl ,l b p
The renowned "Strata L'
lil f ton" Brass Band A
l 'qfflllllu X
,pl ""' I l lllll .
JW" 8 g r i N
I r- i ll
l ,Mill K'
lm! 'yt' , xl
Wt Y illll ifiiillllm Wx. l A
1 l ! if if-lp
f 2 if B V l - fa
i v l' ' a l ' ll'
any ,lx 'rlnnen-'rw-lx wwlll l
i f i ,l i :
1, t " H 'ix '11 .
ki H wi ,Nix xl xmmlllqil Hip
, Q, gil
XX " sxn mvucr U-ld
Instruments . '
tNo goods excepting Brass
' Ill I
'l rg' ""
, tfrfgg-I: I bl "X struments 'sold at retail.l In-
K N, - me. N
Dealers please send for descriptive catalogue .....
JOH F. STR TTO
Strattonfs Original and only Original H Rugsian Gutii
Violin, Banjo and Guitar Strings
wg, ' Lqf2I,,:7g,5X . ,,.,,,V
"HW - " ' - -,
,.. A i iii -'-A iff ... ' WN Siiiiig
ff' ' I l , it 'ksfqllli if :
gmrwil us! .- a
4?ff'vf? if fi. .rl , ri ' - 1-.f,,"' . ' ,Wl'N, A
i mf V i ,'Ui,l',,, ,"'f.rg, :,- . .,A- 'Jfrin
i N -' li ' 1.- f , ,', fi-'WAN J- Nitin, M
n X 1 S! r j,4 fg5:.51g,'g, y'i,.i5" gg
1 ta 3.1 . 'Z' Q?SEar'WH
i Hit 135- -. wus VW'
ig i f -T F
ijiiui " ' - 'I!Tf1?2'EE - '-1rrn' !3?f5" "" 7 "'--11-5i:fE- "
K r N E . , igxf fiio ' li - riflf '
Imitators and Followers, but
no Competitors. , .
Molleul1auer's College of Music.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Feb 111892.
Messrs. John F. Stratton do Sun :
Dum-Sirs,-l mn usinr: your liussinn Gut
Stringszmd must say without Ilziiwry thnl I
' ' never usedlu more aiu:-able nnrlliuin-3 perfect
, A, , String. :uve in or e ei '1 1 4 ' 11 on
Q Violin live days and it is to :iliiy just as zciiiyl
Q 'ff' " W4 as when lput lt on and'I averulro playing
'ixfxxs xv N eight to ton hours ciaily. The sale ol' those
Q Qs GXU,-I-5 Ip The strings should he enormous. Send mc at
. Mkqihp QQ HWZM? XA once twigrlmndles E Strings.
N--'RING ,BEAN-I-Em Testimonials ours truly, Loblb MOLLENHAUER,
lFY5T Z : ,I X andlggy? Bl'?H8Y?'1. tha popular composer
A X ' ' Ng ec or o us c at arrigun's'1'heatre,
Speak f0l' says' Y
V . wa ht ,. New iork, March lst, 1892,
QTRA D5 WABK' X W2 Themselves. Messrs. John If. Stratton 8: Son .
. Dear Sirs.-I have given your Russian Gut
,Q 1' Violin Strings a thorough trlal. and am pleas.
v Q ed to state that they arc the best toned and
Muni- gunulnc unless wraippcrl most durable strings I have ever used'
lu :i.hovolul10l.i Yours regpgu DAVE BRAHAM.
JOH STR TTO 8'5' SW E' W'
0 9 Street, NEW YORK. . .
N W York and Texas
Steam C0. nmrrorzv Lines.,
TO AND FROM
TEIXFKS, GEORGIFN FKND FLORIDFX.
S. S. CONCHO CNewD 3.724 Tons. S. S. ALAMO, - -
" LEONA, - 3,329 " " SAN NIARCOS,
" NEUCES, - - 3,367 " COLORADO,
" COMAL, - 2,950 " RIO GRANDE,
" LAMPASAS, - 2.942 " STATE OF TEXAS
S. S. CITY OF SAN ANTONIO, 1,652 Tons.
WEEKLY FIOVEVIENTS OF STEAMERS.
OUTWARD BOUND FROM NEW YORK:
For Gulvvstoll, 'IH-xas, ICVI-ry Wt-cllir-salary unfl SILIILIITIZLX, 3 p. m.
For Kr-y TVr-SL. Fla.. " SILIIIIITIILX, Il p. m.
For Brunswick, U: ., " "" I
I in Illrlnp, lp m
For F0l'IllLllKIIlIIL, Fla., " I4'ridny, Z! p. m.
HOMEWARD BOUND FOR NEW YORK:
From Galveston, 'IH-xas, ICx'vi'-V Wm-rlnr-salary and Sztluulny.
From Key West., Flu., " Salurllay.
From Ft'l'Il!LlliIIllil, Flu., " 'I'Illll'S1IIlj'.
From lirunswiclc, lla. Frillav.
The Most Delightful Route to and from all points in Colorado, Utah, Idaho, Wy-
oming, Arizona, New Mexico, California and Mexico.
A combined Ocean and Rail Excursion between New York City and Denver, Colo-
rado Springs, Pueblo, Trinidad, Etc.
This Excursion 'l'rlp is C'UllSICIt'l'0II0lN' ofthe Ilnr-slrow-1'olI'vl'r'rI rho truvollng public, us lt lsthc only one
UOIIIIJIIIIIIIIKI.l.2'llIfIlllfI01'l'llIl VUYILLEC, wit-Il :L IJIUIISIUIII run IIIIUULIII at lwuutlful vountlzy und ovvr lines of
rnllroxuls equipped In tho most. SIIIISHIIIK-IHI :lull elegant nmnnvr. IIIUIINIIIIQ Pullnmn s newest. and best
pulucc bull'ot. slceplm.:-cm-s.
Connections ure mode ut. :Lll the ports ul. wlnluh f'Ilt'SOStll'!l.lll0l'S lour'li,wItIi:llI l'II.IIl'0Il.CIH ILINISIIOZLHIIDOZLLS.
Through Coupon 'I7lckr-ts urn- on sulv, :I ml 'Plirougzh Rau-s of l':lss:Lgu :md I"rel1.:ht are llilllllfd to Inter-
Iortowns :uni vltles, including: trhosm- of l'ulll'orni:L, Ma-xivo, New M1-xlvo and Arizona, also ull points In
Georgia und lf'lorI5ln. No oilui-ll' pamssfwrigor-lst.:-?1r1cx's run lwtivur-li New York :md tho ports mum-cl above.
'1 - - H NI a :I-1 --K.
NVIIH, for our I plLi.,L, , muu tml I lui
For rates of fI'l'Il.fIlU, passage, prlntucl mutter and gonorul lnformutlou, u.ddl'css.
G. II. IYIALLIQRY 6- .GO., General Agents,
C. M. IIIUKLIN, Gun. West.. Agt., J. N. SAWYER 8, UU., Agts., W. J. YOUNG, Gen. So. Ituss. Agt.,
1654 Luwroncc Str., Donvor, Col. Galveston, Tex. San Antonio, Tex.
n THE sTUDEuTs' POPULAR
LAKE ROUTE HOME . . .
Detroit 8: Cleveland Steam Nav. Co.
To Cleveland, Buffalo, Pittsburgh,
and all Points East. ..... .
IJAIII5- IIIIROII DIVISION lilILIlii'i2?3ig33'3sf"IFa?0'PUIIIIT' Sit"f'I'T
Four New Steel Passenger Steamers.
LOSS? RATES- LTCDTJE7' RATES-
VV1'ite for lllllstmtucl Pzunplilvt.. Address, I
H. FK. SHFNNTZ, G. P. FX., DETROIT.
WRIGHT, KAY SL CO. are now doing the Gnest class
of Steel and Copper-Plate Engraving, Embossing, lllum-
inating, etc., for Banquets, Commencements, Letter and
Note paper, etc., etc., submitting original and tasty designs
and doing work equal to the best in the country at prices
in accordance with the workmanship produced. Send for
estimates and prices .............
" "' "' "' Wright, Kay 6: Co.,
l4o and 142 Woodward Ave., Detroit, Mich. ..... . .
0 l'lotel Normandie
CARR ds. FIEEVE, Pnonmsvons.
New and First-Class in all Appointments
RATES. S2-50 PER DAY.
MEALS. 50 CENTS.
'iwnnpli-to ln 1'V1'l'Vll1'illll. l':wsmiun-1' Elm-vu,Im'.
Sli-:un Ilvntlnu. lfntlis. I"lro .'XlIlI'lll. lh-'urn l':uIl
lim-li Syslm-in :ami nl lu-I' lllUll1'l'Il Applluni-us.
Powell, Smith 8- Gofs
loc Straight Cigar.
loc, 3 for 25c.
WAGNER SK YVOODHCUSE
CHARLES E. FOX. CHARLES V. KUSHLER
FOX 5 ..
TAILORS . .
224VVlfoodward Ave.. Detpoiti
Strictly high grade work at
rensonnlwle prices. . . .
U. of M. References given if desired.
T5 W0mlw:ll'il Avia. - - In-11-nil, Mi,-li,
Vlarti n i The My Fi l Alias! N
Standard. ig '.J .9,,m, -
- Th 0 I -rii Rheum lsm
-wffeii i"ei' -
DlIIIllll'2l4'lllI'l'll lay 4'. l". M.Xli'l'lN .Q UU.
g : s'fi'?r lfl i Lameness
c. A. zozeiscn ai sons, ll i WOL.ndS
A -SI I
19 MURRAY STREET. NEW YORK. Bqliii-IlfTLVlllRiA,li1'lii'rgiR.
lMl'0Rll R I ALI. I IAI. JI
Strings, Elzc. Q Q
Supvrlm' Hui-lim lflutvs nf Silvi-r, i'm'0:iivou1l or
Gl't'IIIl1lllIl. Uvnulm- "Mi-yui"' Iflulvs :mil l'ls-i'o-
los. "Tll'll'lllll'll!ll'I"' L'mu'1-i't Zllln-rs. I-'luv Solo
Uorin-is :mil :lil kinds nf Ilnml Instrliniunts.
Ullill'Zllli0U1iWlllill illilllj' mzulv.
It will Gure.
if AND..-,..A,,v,,.,-...... .,,, , E
1022 Walnut Street gg, .
Invitations, Programs and Menus. Steel Plate Illustrations.
Class and Fraternity Stationery.
fini 0 " ig
'n FINETHINIS 'Yi
L5 ' . , C6 Y -' - 'Lt
YL 1 4-avail 99 - ay?
ilk' A 'f,'W!0W"" - - , 'x ,f
L., EST f,'w'4?"0'f"'3a I - " X 1 71'
vu NE9? 'ro o"'Z0'Z'6'0'0.9'9'A' f 1 -3
2' PERl5ECTl0N ,gigiwfzjzjziffzsg ,QI
SEE EVER ' 5Maj0,:,:gz4z9:414:4zQ,o,Q ,v V u . 3.3
Q" ATTAINED . y,'Q'ovoooo,o,o,o,o vp, . K , -3
PATENT fggiizizgxiztgtgigigifigi 1 , , fe
23522122 5 , ' et E
E.. . 'ME' i":'o'a'v'v'!2'f'0303 A E
,I , SPRING ,, Xie .Q6,0.0.0,0,9g,4g4,14a'4 Q., ,,. ,-
, IO.-PLAYING A .g,,Q,v,v.3.pp,g.gg:,. - in - A
. SURFACE-AND 9-'4?4f2Wi-Wg ' 1 lllllm lrllllll f
if EWEASEBRIVETOTHE .W FOR eiltllillln will' Y!
fl AN?l'?TgN2II5 PLAef'E'irz"wnLLLAi5i2'riEcuATE - K -- ' Ar
" '." lTHIS'DRl,VlNG POWER.-I ES' ' -r-
V.g'FRAMEjOF CHQIICEST ASH
,. JAIFAVI LpfNREu.lg1J-QQ P-CED V55-X E 1
A11 ,I . r I Y, IL . N l "iff-LT'
il HANDLE AND BuHacHLYPoFMAH05ANwlTH Sscnaws 4, t
T- TWINE WRAPPED HANDLE MAKING THE EASIEST AND MOST 74, , ia,
1 ' ,, ' . EFQFICIENTGRIP OBTAINABLE , SENDSTAMP ua
Eff- THE TUXEDO' is Bum' roR.THE NEEDS or THE Fo, 06
5. ff ,-:TENNIS EXPERT ANDFOR HARD PLAY.A . Mila.
ia N E. I. HOR,SMAN,3r4l BROADWAY. N .Y 9 va
E+ +,+,g,+,o,+,+,o,v,+,+,3,+,v,+,+,+,+,+,+ Q + +7Q,+,L0,+,+,+,+,Q,+,Q1'37'3'Z,'4,'+,'+,'+,'+,'g,Q'f,'+,'+'v"1'?s
:fi King of all ,I L' Absolutely ::?
ft: Bicycles. the Best. II:
I I I I
IS: sos 'sos :SI
D I H' I I
Light Weight and X gg I I Superior Material :II
:+I Rigidity. Every Ma- 4,1 I M' ggi., and Scientific Work- :+I
4 .1..-L-i IX. J- 'r- ff ltr ...-..1.......... 0
'4' ' ' 'Vff':1h?K'f1 ' 'f'
'Q' chinefullywarranted ' I 'f Miyagi- Tv manghip, , , , :QI
'Q' ---l 13,1 .r:.' Wy 4 ...T-.. ,+
I+I ' f ff' f or ,op .+
U41 ' 7.4 W ' I,
.+. . W, ' ,fun Yi f, W' in ' f e 4. -'
,+I X - ,,f,,?5f,w, fowl! , :Q
:za fl. " ' 'x '?j'I:X'p,l:r:L:flUj1f' " 5 'z
'Q' A Wtx 'I Xrfff I lui' M n' 'O
M f X.. . , j n o 1 ,,,, -i.r.1L11fp-ws'-f -' N . :,
W- 2' on 53 f sig:-so in -I
:Ez Q, I ' WW 5 Styles of I3
.4 ' ' -5511 " ., ."" "h . ii. . " 3
IQ! I I+
gig Highest Honors at the World's Columbian Exposition. A gf
Send two-cent stamp for our 24-9326 Catalogue-A work of Art.
Q35 Monarch Cycle Company, Q1
:EI BflEQf'fflQ5m1g-2507WHb35hYAV9g Lake and Halsted Sts., CHICAGO, ILL.
Evansville, Paducah and Tennessee River
fa Packet Gompe ny. are as a
ll. N. SWEl'I'I'SlClt. l'l'm-sith-ill. W. .l. INIICAIJUWS. H1-:'i'1-t:n'y :xml 'l'i'1-:lsiii'oi'.
ll..l.MA1'Kl'IY. Vll'1'-l'l'l'Hl4ll'lll. S. K. llrxlzlc.'Ill'1IVl'llllU'I,IlNNl'll!1'l'Jhllttllli.
FRANK ll, l'Al.llWEl.ll. Supm-I-intvmli-lit. lt. U. NluMl.jq!llAN, lil-lsiglil, Agulll.,
General Otlice, EVANSVILLE, IND.
U. S. Mail Steamers: W. F. Nisbet, Allen J. Duncan, Clyde, C. Smith.
Regular Packet up Tennessee River from Evansville, lnd., and Paducah, Ky., to
TOLJRISTS' FF-KVORITE ROUTE to the renowned Battlefield of Shiloh,
the National Cemetery and Other Historical Places.
Steamers leave Evansville, Ind., every Tuesday, and Paducah, Ky., every Saturday,
for all points on Tenessee River, Florence, Ala., and below.
All EVANSVILLE. IND.-With LlllllNVlll1'X Nashville R. R.. Evulisv. N '1'm-l'i'v llaiutu R. R., Luulsv. Ev-
unsv. X Sli. Louis. I'4'oi'l:i. Dtwlllilll' X Evnnsv. RV.. Evunsv. K llllllllllilll. lt. R,, Loulsvlllek Ev. Mull Oo.
IIENIDFIRSUN. K Y. - With Louisville X Naishvlllo li. It.
At. UNIUNTUWN. KY.-With Muln Lime
At- SIIAWNFIFYPUWN. ILL.-Wllah L. K N. li li.. Olilo N Miss. Ry.
At PA DUUAII. KY.-With N. N. N M. V R. R. Paul kU1l.ll'OP1ll'li0lrS.
At DANVILLE. 'l'ENN.-With Luulsvlllo X Nashville R. K.
JOHNSQNVILLE. TENN -Wltli Nnslivlllc. Ulllll1ll.llO0'I!l. SL Sl. Louie Ry.
FLORENCE. ALA.-With lllcnigiil X Ulmrl Dlv. East, Tenn. Vat. K tin. R. li, ,
AL SIIEFFIELII, ALA.-Wltl1Shct old X Blrnilnglizun R R. gag 33?
M'l'. VERNON. IND.-With Louisville R Nuslivlllo li li., Evauisvlllv R 'I'm'l'o Hzmutlo li. Ii.
Headquarters for Bicycles
K H i .,..,A pf" ,
., .1 . ,M,Q Brown's Dru g
This No. 4 Rambler C30 lhsj for only
5105. Call and see the No. 8 C25 lbs.j
for :4l2S. It's the finest wheel of the
Patronize the BATHS
The Opera House
""" BATH ROOMS
c. J. SHETTERLY, Prop.
3215 Everything First-Glass. sms
G. H. WILD
ls the popular place to order your Spring
and Sunnner Suits, Trousers and Over-
coats. You can get finest work at rea-
. . . FuLL Dness Suns A SPECIALTY.
G. H. WILD,
2 E. Washington St, Near Main.
The WESTON LABORATORY STANDARD
R oltmeters fr QR
X. T .1 'X I XX '
' ,ff-'- , , . ' . .
23 jx ' A Nlilli-Voltmeters,
, I it ,H
f I fs ,
wsu. 3' , Y I x 5
v-io... " 'y.l. A' Q7
ae J' ,if
.5 ,......fs9- W!
:TT l. - Ammeters and Niilli-Ammeters.
4 ' " . 13555 I
In E FoR.,.,,s,s,.
-f S LABORATORY UsE
These Instruments are semi-portable and aretlie most convenient and accurate Standards
ever offered for College Outfits. e
Weston Electrical Instrument Co. E?l3f'i":
1 14- 120 William Street.
T - , - , . -V ' , L
'f-'islhff H41 1 -L-:I Ti:1e1f.'2fF:i'- '- ' 'P t"" IIRTEIFNZ1 - il- f-' . ,1'-14:11 fi-'ff .. ' -'
, ' ,,,-'U . ' . ' , ' .U .pr
E . D
INSULATED WIRES AND CABLES
TRANSMISSION OF POWER,
UNDER GROUND PURPOSES.
And for all situations where good insulation is required and protection from abrasion is
.n........s Address: I3 PARK ROW, NEW YORK CITY,
The Sunbeam Incandescent 0' lf.
lNC D nrt!! e X. If
A1 . 7 K R 1
We Lam ps--...Y 1
"Nlll1LI'l5Nllltlt'N l'u-wlrflr Slum: una."
A tlnltafs lvurfll fgfl gill! f 'ru :lull rr.
. ls best appreciated by those who understand
V the highest economy in incandescent lighting.
The cost of the light of a 16 c. p. lamp during its life,' C600 hoursj
is 55.00 or more according to the quality of the lamp. A poor
lamp may be the means ot a direct loss during its life of from
20c to Sl on account of the excessive cost of light. The Sun-
beam is well and carefully made on correct principles.
MANUFACTURED BY - - -
THQ SUNBQHM LEM? MftNUFftQTUR.lNG CO..
N 100 WASHINGTON STREET, CHicAoo, ILL.
The Finest Quality of
GUITARS, 75310.00 to 1B5o.oo.
BANJOS, 5.00 to 25.00. My OWN MAKE'
10.00 to lO0.00. GUARANTEED.
MANDOLINES, 8.00 to 50.00.
Repairing a Specialty. Gheaper Instruments can be furnished if required.
Trimmings always kept in stock.
295 Congress Qt.
' Illuestrations 'or'
, -',. Reproductionsdpenamilnk
dlawi gs, Qagop, Seri pt, Autograph Lerferisfbs
to bind ID
C , D35
- - and other Drawings.
CQIQ1Fd5'MCDU Qfds-Dance Grdera-
'75l'JCl5tlG Programmes. , M
Our Special Offer
XVQ- will so-ll Pl'4l?.'i'5 wort ll of
Extra Fine New Music .
ily lin- best authors and of Fledium
Difficulty, 1-:ich llll'lfl' being care-
Clbllt'l'lllJlll'llllllll'll . . .
Sprays of Piano Music,
ICll'gilllllf' llilllllfl ill BUlll'llS ....
George Willig G Go.
I0 N. Chnrles Street,
Articles laundried at prices as low
as the lowest. 33? ik
li0mlsl':1llv1l for llllfl lil-llvi-rs-d 10 :llly DiIl'l of
M. M. SEABOLT, Proprietor.
4 North Fourth St.,opposite CourtHouse.
. 1 Kgvnts for ilu- l'lIlll'll
Rlefler Patent Drawing In-
lllrllvillg l'iIllCI'5, 'l'I'lIl'lll,Ll'
I'lp r Zlllll Lllll'll, 'lll'ilWlllll
il lill'1lS,'l' Slllltll'CS, lloxwolnl
S-'lI1,s, 1-lc. lllilllH'lllf3ll4'lll
.' ' l'lllS In lill'H1' vzlri-
.' - lll l'0l'l'Ill2llUll'lll'.
H25 Chestnut Street,
. .' Hive Si., Sl. Louis. Mo.
ll 5 N. l'llllI'll'S Si., llillli-
tl T ll '
tl ill '
ig f liif
we l lx
lt t l
Q u gi it It -or-,
' , 1' . Wi- Status for
l lu ll ll! . l
ll v i
l p I' ll l .l A
l it ii l 1 If X
till tif M lllwlllllll
' X: My Nil
358 Dearborn Street,
Sole Manufacturers of Photo-Gravure
Album, "Otiicial Views" published by
the World's Columbian Exposition.
Our World's Fair Exhibit received the
COLLEGE wonx A sPEclAL'rY.
GHIGAGO PHOTO-GRAVURE GO.
Rome, Watertown 8:
V Ogdensburg R. R.
KN. Y. C. ds H. R. R. R. CO., LESSEEJ
XV ' 111 1113 - - . ,1,,
If II' IW Mllllub SIIOII. l'LIm llluru :muy ollllor AIDl'I'IC2lll I1lll1', mul III 0Yl'l'.Y wary lllu- lmluhl'
LINE from NIEIQEIVII I"nllSloWI1ilo Mouutzrius, I'orl,I:uul, IIEII' Ilalrbor, M1-..:uuI Nm-w ICIILTIIIIHI
SUILHIIIII1' R1-sorts. MAKIC NO MlS'l'AKIC. Ro surv you lnlu- llu- ONLY 'PIIRUUGII VAR
THE ONLY ALL RAIL ROUTE TO 2 2
Q TI-IOUSFXND ISLFXNDS
Mzuruillcm-ul.ly oquippm-ml Faust l':1l:u'o Ulu' 'I'r:1ius run during.: LlwSumm1-rSm-:lsou lnzmllll
from CLA YTUN, lflu- llntvwarv lo ilu- oulirv IIIIIUIISILIIKI lsluml Ru,u'ion, A LICXANDRIA RA Y,
ROUND ISLAND, 'FIIOUSAND ISLAND PARK, WlCS'l'MINS'l'ICR PARK, lG'I'U.
RIVER ST. LFIVVFKEINCEZ
COIIIIUCIIIIIQI ELII SLI-:LInbo:lL Dock, Cluylollowilll R. N 0. N. Cofs Slloznnvrs l'or MONTRIGAL,
QUEBEC, AND RIYICR SAHVICNAY, 'PIIUITSAND ISLANDS
AND RAPIDS RY DAYLll,ilI'I'.
WHITE NI UNTAINSF ' '
Wagner Iiullvl, Slow-ping: Cars for FAISYANS during Summe-r S4-arson.
'R' ' ' WNIAIN SEA-COAST
Avllglllll' BlIII'15IfSIl'l'IIIII,1!f Cars l'or I'0R'I'LAND during SllIYlTTII'I'S1'ilSUll. '
Routes and Rates for Summer Tours.
A lw:Lullil'11I hook of 228 pages. profusu-ly IIIlISIl'IlIlI'lI, couluius lnups, cost! ol' tours, list ol'
IIUIICISILIHI lIl!SCI'II1L5!'l0VI!I'IIIIIIUUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUII SIIIIIIIIUI' 'Pours vin, IIIIIUIISIIIIII Islauuls :lml ralpimls of
Llu- Sl.. lmwrm-ucv Rlvor, SIlf.fllI'II2Ly River, Hull' ol' SL. I,:m'1-olwm-. Lulu- Ulmmplaliu, Lake
lloorgo, Wllilu RIOIIDIIILIIIS, Lo PortlI:mrl, Icl'IIIl4'DIlIIIi, Iioslon, Now York. :xml :Ill Mountain,
Lulu-, River :xml Sou Shore Rosorlls in Caulaulu, Now York :mel Now ICIILFIZIIIII. IL is Lho bush
hook gin-u away. Svml L1-n cm-nts poslugl- l'or :L copy In-l'orv III-cirliug upon your summer
Lrip, Lo ,
O. E. JENKINS, Gen'l W. Pass. Agt., THEO. BUTTERFIELD, Gen'I Pass. Ag't.,.
95 CLARK ST., CHICAGO, ILL. SYRACUSE, N. Y.
f , 6 E
X l v if 1 -4 .. gt -n 'gf-lvvimrfz-1
J be fire we ,,
lT ', .3 .E , , . 1 :1 N " QQ' D if
'...g.rI. V.Q,.5, , ea jfI Lhlgl hgl QNX.
l r'-.gl ' , V -s--2
.I MU I, . ,
el lr. V -. s
Nl A- 'H '. 'Y' 5ii w irf""'U""' r f,
i-3g"'.t' I5I- Q kilifi l nb' I
'I' if - A 1' ' llfiliialf:
l . 0 rw: Uillplll ima 1.
lf who GWl2f:-lWf-Qriivdrs
Q ,Q f "f1ii577WE'7?7Q-
rw SZQJJU oe.,-lf --QQ!
QBQRBHQH HARDWARE QOH
I.:-mlixig Am-in-y for
"From Calkiirs Pharmacy."
YV1-:Irv not :lsluum-rl
iii' Qllll' gklmis. XV1' will
pay Ilia- rush lm' :my-
iililljl' llinl we lmve
:-aolil llianl is not sams-
i'ill'i0l"Y. .... .
Ariel and other High Grade Wheelsg Wood Q
or Steel Rims, and Choice of any Tire.
if Hack, Baggage. i
and Livery Line
Good Hacks for persons wishing to
ride, call or attend parties. Good
livery always on hand. Baggage
moved at any time. Prices Reason-
able. ........ , .
FOR U. OF M., '94, J. A. POLHEMUS
C9 Co A View on the line ofe----'--"""-
Ohio's Greatest Railway
.T.4aestUM.'Usg'-c' THE PQPULAR
OGKMQEXIQGLE BUCKEYE ROUTE
AN . ,
Offers to the students of the University of Michigan and their many friends
the Smoothest, Quickest, and Nlost Comfortable Route between the cities of
Toledo and Columbus, Athens, Nliddleport, Par'kershurg, Pittsburg, Spring-
Held, Dayton, Cincinnati, and all points in Central and Southern Ohio .....
Elegant Parlor Cars of the most luxurious pattern are attached to fast Express.
trains between Toledo and Columbus, making direct connections in Union Depot
with limited trains for all points in the Virginias and'Carolinas.
FOR INFORMATION, ADBRESS:
E. R. DAVIDSON, No. Pass. Agent, Detroit, Mich.
H. A. WILSON, Dist. Pass. Agent, Toledo, Ohio.
W. H. FISHER, Gen'I Pass 6: Tkt. Agt., Columbus, O..
N. B.-Reduced Rates to Students. 'WF' 'ZF'
'l'l1v SUNOL BICYCLE was :iwairmlml tho- First Prim-
v - 1- - vu 1 1 ' '
:ll II11-lim-ml s l'2l.ll' lor liluw I' In-li:-ml lAlllSll'llClilOll, lm'
IHCST SIJl'1ll'iil'1 Allan-lim:-nl. Im' HICST Clmir Arljust-
What Bicycle is the Best?
ll 1II say Ilml llw sllmxw-Wm-sail-1-lil'sl prim-s :incl Ilwy
W1'l'4'lllJl :iw-n hy ilu- .llnlgn-s In Ili:-
Sunol for being the Poorest Wheel.
NW- sf-ll lhu- Sunni: zlml :ll uni' slurv you lmvn' yillll'
. .,,. , , .
vlmim- ul I ll'l'S, hmm-lufls, llnmlln- lml's,1-lc..:xll lor llu-
Wi- nw- in tlw wlwn-I lmusinu-ss Io slay :xml .iiirlgiiig
I'rum lin- llllll-.Y win-1-ls wa- liuvl- :ulre-:lily sold in llw l'il'Sl
munlli ul' this sw-usual, ww- sw-Il llu- right wlu-1-ls :ul rigrlit
Q Eberbach Hardware Go.
The Sunol is Behind---L
On the way to the repair shop!
BUT DON'T LET TI-IIS SCFIRE YOU!
grvwvfirximii'vwfT.f.'ySr"'I5ivw,.:,,3bf"',E 'msv'j':'t:"1 p X I I
Awarded ' Y xv 'ix
First Prize I
at the lf", V A I D
WorId's Fair, 1893. g f n 1
ff N' X I
Q I T' ,V lax' , Q
Best Finish, I I '51 V I EQ-
- 'rv T B9 1 I'
Best Sprocket. rivr I i'ii if N I5
Best General Con- .t,4 . I I
struction. A . t
LJWJWA 55354Li'.'ep"a.ib.':.351-14i".e I
Think of it, a wheel on the market so 'few years and get
the first prizes it did.
IS COMPETITION IN IT? WE DON'T THINK!
2i'??fffE231,IYIcIntosh, Huntington Go., Cleveland, O.
For Safe 'im ffl r2i2 jiri-Scar AIT . .
Eberbachls Bicycle Emporium
'ima ms NLBOV. OOOVAESL,
Av 43, S. Wim St.
Fme lov vi ow a Specmxw .
BmMhkmLc',n5 in Cmuwcxmm
gff- M Y
ihwks- nk uw Lu-Mun.
'IuXr,phum', GMX W2 .
Q, Unw army vw ery and Boardmq. X
FilX61xLll'K!l. 2,1 and 54 Fore-ax Me,
Cmmw and On11'wq0sLo01dC,f.
Ovdvxs umm bc, Xe in at
Cukkkmf Drug S m'c,'5LoLf, SL. P-NN Ps?-5011
To Milwaukee, all points in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Dakota, and the Northwest during the Summer Months
pg, . - , -fr: . 7 -- M
- - - - .x.B.,xTw,vrE1:..' - 1- . w J.f'l'I 'EKG -1 M- ag .
A Dellghtful TWP ACV055 bake Michigan- BEN.1fLETc11E1aTwfi1-Iliifilfigm.,Den-wir, Mu-11. Jxo. xx'.i,otu,T1-His nxiliggi.
The Reliable Saginaw
Q. Q. BUTTS.
For Good Work and Prompt Atten:
tion we are excelled by none. . .
PROP., 3ll N. Hamilton St.. Saginaw. W. S
SUCCESSOR TO L- F. JEROME.
A H H, FXNN FKRBOFQ
This space belongs to ....
- Hatch Engraving Co.,
. gil '-
r M ' 1
. A-ze + r
of , I
Remember this when you see it, that this
is the last photo Dr. Ford had taken and he
pronounced it the very ltest he ever had.
MORGAN 6: GIBSON, The Photographers
lliliig . ::.-ea.
SELECT INSTRUMENTAI. MUSIC. A me E15g5!g,'fi5x Niall
Webb, F. R. ............ Im-piraiion Wnllzes, 50, Duet, 75 X, FE"flJi,,f
Mathias, l.. ............ C'h7'i.i'flllll5'fb.'0l1tlllYt, 35, Duet, 50 ' I' 0 g, ,. '
Wiegand,john .......... Sam' .Sam-1' Gnzfaile, 50, Duct. 75 iv
wwgand, John ...... G. A lc, 0,-.md Am,-ff., no, nuff, 75' l l rl
Wiegand John ......... .. 1'll0I'llIllg Prayer, 60, Duet, S0 5 Q lla'-Ll,
Fischer, l4n , .......... . ll'0IlffL'7'ftIIlli lValfz, 30, Duel, 50 f
Willing, W. ........... .Forget me-mn! Hfallz 30, Duet, 40
Kortheuer, A. W. ...... March f1raAv.v7uv.SI.00 ,
Classic, Briinam Duel. ,
Kortheuer, A. W. ......... . If'a1.ve l1'r1'llaule, 60 X
Sirelezki, Anton-- Butlerflie-sj--- l'aN!lau.v. 35 -
gextor,Jahn-Ti5-- Nociuriih--- .S'vlitmu- . 3 .V f
iewert ..-- antasie --- 'venin fray.-r, t 1 N I 1 C
liCker,j. E. . . ........... -... Valif !,'n15ria', 75 Q'
Wieeaudj..l'l'ranscriptinnll 7hm,4'vj Yhef 60 '
Slrelezki Anton ....... .Pr-cmfvre fl'v1l21I7'A'!l HU l
Thome, liranz .... .....,, 4 lnmly Yhaughr, 50 i
Strelezki, Anton - -....... .,'i'lUl11ll-t'l'ifIl.VJt' 50 f
Ecker, J. E. .. .... f.o.rt in .Swv-aiu, ll,l'7lE7'l't', 40 .
Wiegand, I. -ll"18ll0ll'S srwqi 'l ranscviption, 4
----.-..--,. Gzmn' F1 c .S'7Un'Mf'1zrt 00
Scmnmel, A. D. -.., l.fuu-.1 B111 Waltz -10
Fischer, Igll ,,.., li'nh'l".v 101' Mun!! f'llf7'l2'1.'. '30 '
Fischer --,,!l"h1'.vjh'- iugx of Vrm' I ow' lfullz, 50 -iw l
Sisson, C. 'l'. . ,... . 7?wm.vf..v Illfu-ch lPianol1, 50
Sisson-- ..... ........... . frm- lx! r lllrzrc 1, 40 ,
. For S nnll Hnnds nn Piano nr Organ
Wlflallfl .... cc 0.11. R 11lfz1'nh-Sunplfied, -10 '
Scnmmel .-.lllariv Wulf: Y Easy and Classic, 40 f .
SELECT VOCAL NIUNIC.
Wie ami, .. Fenor Solo .Auu1'fr 0 lhulllu 40 ,, , ,
CIarIl'g,'N,jHl,-, M,,1l11,,,,,,yy,1,,f15,,rfll, 35 l'lln- 'lli'llIllS llomls lor l894. linsl- Halls,
Wiegand, LEW: Time WWI 11111 l'?1thvrlmm', 40 Hum,-5 mul Slmrlg,
?eaSe. F. H -.---. ..... Iiruab, Break Brcrlk, 40 I
Wieganfl,j..fWordsiwjnq.Millerl Lmwllle, 40 We are nun' lhl'1'liZll'4'll to ullvr the- larg-
Ogdenv W' A------1-MJ' LUN" 5"'f"'f-fl'f"?'- 50 1-sl. nssurl nn-nl. in the cilw.
Strelezkn. lValse Lanlantel .lawx lwbn -f, 55 , ' v 1 , N
Oqmlen, .... Stay ai llama mv llr1zr'fa11dlfe.r!, 40 We are :lg'4'llIS lol' A. lx. 5llllllllllll,2I A3
Slrelezklf A"'0"- '-----H -Miha' Roh." 'Y"7"1 35 lirns nnml lVri-"lil N. l7ilsnli'sllo1nls.
QA pleasing enchure songl. " ' V ' ,
Fox,Eddie--... .......... Iia6,y'.vL11m'DrL'aM,40 We Sell linsu- lizllls, lniwn I1-inns linuk-
A dainty new sonu. . Q J 1, If ' - . S ' - 3 j ,-
Ogden, W. x .-.Tvurellx'ln.i'.v011zs-MczzO,S"p., 40 'ith' l,U0,l- Iirlltlrl' tflnilllll IH:-"? IRT Elini: K .TH
Ogdell--.lVlu'v'z' ha1fL'Ihqy l.ain'my llarlillg, 35 l ls' MINI- ' 'H' 01 ' I' I l H U HHH' 4 L'
Persley, G- NV ..Dflffl.Ilg I LVN! Clllllf Again, 35 Wholesale and Retail.
Songs marked 'P have Orchestra accompani-
ment. Price of each, 50 cents.
Above select New Music can be obtained at
any Music Store or direct from the Publisher.
Author of the following
popular piano pieces:
Robin's Farewell Caprice, Whis-
perings of True Love Waltz, Won-
We Sell Law :uni Ma-clicino Hooks. nnrl
:ill llnivw-rsily 'l'uxL liuolts, New :ind
We Sell hll!-lC1'llilIli5IlllS Books :ii SIN-cial
We Sell the lVnLvrinn.n Fonnl.n.in Pon
:ind ,L1'lllll'llllll'l' 1'o1'l'vcL S1l.llSl'1LL'l.l0ll.
University Book Store, Down Town,
zo S. State St. Opp. Court House.
List of Music on Opposite
A Page ....
i -- "" """ " , . ,V 1 V-V----- f 7 . ,3w-- - H' A' life .N
1 ,. K. , 1, ,5 - ,Af--pg: ,'.':.gg"1f 1 . ,-", cf' -'tl 'WH 2 N
.X -.- -V if. XX
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N .f .M--vi. -
, - Billiard H ll
Cadillac Square and Bates St., Detroit, Mich.
JOHN S-WEE EY
' 'FYIL ,l..-,-01 ' .I-x: 1 q.nm:s.ue3uL.:a-e-ez: 1-maui-1-v .. .-. ! . v-H... '.:.E.Y. ..-N ,-.fafug .rein-Q-e-1 'U 1 vs -uv
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I 2'A , .,
3l ST. CLAIR STREET,
W. L. MARION, Proprietor.
We Guarantee Satisfaction.
W' HQVVHRD ii? FCC I E
MANUFACTURER, IMPORTER, AND WHOLESALE DEALER. '
. . . The J. Howard
Fiandolms, Guitars, Banjos. S315 X F0016 Boehm
K? E151 Q. ry g' 91 golophnlle Atrtis-
N , N -1, 3 que, e c., e c.
'pl . f'x2'7"-' gfffv 'gifs 5 Challenge, Super-
,,y.mk'I' I I, fax-- .,wA. - i ' A " 19 5 ior, and Eureka
f ' , ' - , ,R A " '- 'fy Q Band Instru-
J 3 I- 4 ,li Mi We 5 I i .,!.':::::1tiz'.'..J.i::r::::
my I nm x lnlln Nu-lugs.
- 34yS.4haaiMI1j.,+. -fghffq -gg-:,Z.+,.. , ,, X x .HAI Vi H h
,GW SI I if if T ' IIUIVS Fuss-I,
Y-if IDI wif I --
kgx, - n ga' in Q-! 'gyms '
Q' fl'..'..xg- ' -
W' ,,,Q,,,,f"' ' Genuine Gourtols Gornets and Band Instruments
t " Wu' lwsl 'in flu' I'l'0rIrl." "Arlnu'lrlc'.',
NEVV YORK: CI-IICIAGQ'
83 MAIDEN LANE. Catulnqnurx Frr2r:,Mr:nLhm Vaslnlifm. 307-309 WABASH AVE.
EST- '935- ss1-.1aee.
Only the finest work and latest style
furnished by the
90 Woodward Ave., Detroit, Vlich.
Mr. Ross- will he :LL t.li1-Uooltllollse l'X't'l'y
Tuesday with :L eomplr-to lint-ol' saunplvs.
A cull solicited.
BRE THE BEST
All the latest novelties.
Black, Russia Tan,
Patent Leather, Gym,
Base Ball, Foot Ball,
Tennis, Running Shoes,
In the City.
. SEE OUR RAZOR TOES.
cliffs --A- f- 'A'- '
Cole s we
. L "N
,C.'l.Tk:'Y, I 0
-' 4, Imperial Mandolin
gf. "if If :N :vi 'I .
, ls s lella . . .
aw -y 1', fflis -- - -
,lit Eclipse Banjo.
t 'c'?5Zf: .f-A7
i y Leading High Grade lnstru:
A ' ments . . .
Used at Harvard, Amherst, Dartmouth, University of Vermont, and other Colleges.
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS to College Students. Send for catalogues, testi-
VV. FK. COLE,
Main Office, 179 Tremont- St., Q Boston, Mass.
5 ,P '
i ii 1
The Leading Hatter
NOVELTY E IN E SEASON
B ,f V lil No. 9South Hain St.. - Ann Arbor, Vlich.,
M E Kahler if O
0 0 T?mirm.mIT"' "-iiivrzliul v',,
, . r X '
0ptlCldI'i . . HEBREW
i WNW .ii."i7i!zi11i 4.'. H'i 'w1i.i'iiziiW
- f ., iiirii ji H iiqriirqrp
r A H is . N N ...
103 F st., n. e., - LM A , QA i 1r5Li3r.'dg3iF
Washington, D. c. " f A
Telescopes, Portable Equatorials, Spec-
troscopes, Micrometer-Microscopes and
Object Glasses, Eye-Pieces and Prisms
furnished to the trade and profession.
F. E. D. KELLOUG Sc CO.,
O tihv Allll!l'ilT3l.Il und European Plain.
lernis from SI to S2 poi' clay.
Ann Arbor, E Michigan.
IN E S OF
I HI ORA LF THF I
IIII' PALL DIUM THl BULLI TN
Tll TO WIT T II ARR W
TIIL OMF THF T CIINIC
II I AURORA NORMAL SCHOOL
Nos. 19, 2I aqd 23
E. Huron Street, xg
I S O
THI U OF M THF STATE
LIBRARY N RMA
THE OLIVET SCHOOL
" UP TO DATE"
V We Point with Pride! 'ix
G Sfylel, Weight, . Strength and Finish. W!
x 1 , 0 . . E I
You Can t find their qua
f F X Lad ies'
F3 1 3 X
. K. .W --.L.t,, :::.11,,, , , , X,
F iii ii ii irer r l , X F F in c fl of
. ff l fefg-2.1433 xx Xf l ox l
'ii' , if F F
" " '--- 1 -: e c V -, 7 '5 5 .-", ' .1 A
Health, Strength, Recreation, ride a Gendron
In towns where we have no agents we will sell one CU Bicycle at wholesale price
Send for czitnloguv :xml iliSC1llllll,.
Gendron Iron Wheel C0.,m'l:0LED0, 01115.
VI '16 Q
k' f 1
Figur:-itivelyspon. mgatreouto catog
j 5 4 ,, 1 so :tru last yezti"s styles. Our stock
it ,l contains the new stylvs l'or 1894.
I I X . 5 Suits of overyvuriety ol' material for
,3 , business und dross. We suit the
E, fashion, the season und our custom-
, L-rs ovury time.
1, ' l ,V Q Our Stock Contains the Best Styles.
7? 4 5 Here they are:
Q The Dove-tail, Cambridge, Oxford
I and Piccadilly.
BACK NUMBERS A well-fitting suit must be bought of us.
WTS H 35SOUTH MAINST.
A. llASSE'l"1', l'i-osiclonl. U. N. ANmcuso'x K cm-i-ul lNl:um.g.:oi W. J. ll.u.l..umv, Set-rm-t:u'v.
IM r x
- - - W-Sl'H'1l1 I Z Vil'l'-l'l'L'S- F. Ll. L' llomrnumu, ll'l'UlliSlll'Ul'
K Detroit harmacal
MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBEFIS OF . . .
PHYSIQIHNS' SUF'l:'.l.,lQS T
4 STRICTLY PURE DRUGS.
A----T95 and Q7 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH.
THE ROYFU... l'ff"i..'Ifi5'lS? Tvleef
lt's a beauty. lt's High Grade. lt's up to the times, and a little in advance.
lt's a seller. The tiniest tinished wheel in the mgirket.
,,,, .K i , H,
,W , , it
4. 'ri -.
ff it Q fi i i i
.JL 42' l f
l itt . f ' 'f 'A it A
I A . A
t it it it it
i ii 1
The Royal Limited.
THE ROYAL CYCLE WORKS,
WF' 'WF NlFXFiSHFil.L., MICH.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
'gf W P' t 'th P 'd !
SEHDROH 6 JLig3f,f'he
, Strengt and mis . A
You Can't lindtheir Equal
Our No. I5 ' Roadster
" 'X i
A I v--1 Y, I ' .x A WA l I
J . XL! I ti' bhhhhll X .4 I ix V' Viyf
, '11 X AQQQQM ,A 'L ' 3-:e il 1' 'f'j,,,i,x 1 il Y
ef i i
X I A,,l,ff' ETSU ! .l:N , N: H H XX " .
., .1 W ' l' A v. 1 ,f 'A I
,.-e.g,, A ..:,..- -
This wheel is made for' middle aged men who do not care to soorch.
ln towns where we have no agents we will sell one C19 Bicycle at wholesale price.
Send for catalogue and discount.
Gendron lron Wheel Go., Trim-QDQ, C315
'Wm U I fENT5D4D Q O B
This Space bel gs t -1-"-"-N'-V..
SDK? ik 15LFQ3Tlf1HT.2eEif
Bi y I f f rent by the Day or week.
Esmamusoinufrnmomg I8 5 FT'1md --- CHIC C
E. V. Hangsterfer Cgrablignymg '17 L
GAT ERER f iagqwpm X
FOR .... lmaouflduws
PART1Es, BANQUETS, ?b0EE931-saved
WEDDINGS, ETC. ' W'iff?'aYQS
9 ipibe fpegt Style
jf The ryoji Ghorougbvbl
1 me W EQVYPYPQ
' EEST LINE TO
LIIYIA, DAYTON AND GINGINNATI
The Direct line from Michigan to Dayton, Cincinnati, Indianapolis
and all points in the South and South-East.
Four trains each way daily between 'Toledo and Cincinnati.
Pullman Sleeping Cars on night trains, Parlor Cars on day trains.
JOHN BASTABLE, D. P. A., D. B. TRACY, N. P. A.
TOLEDO, OHIO. DETROIT, I'IICI'I.
D. G. EDWARDS, Gen. Pass. Agt.,
CAREW BLDG., CINCINNATI, O.
LAKE HOUSE Ff'S.1f'T"Tre.LfT"ei
A nice flrivv ul'
10 mile-s I'rnm
Ann Arbor. . .
and fishing. .
A niw- pl'-nsaun
plaurv for fami-
lius to syn-ml
Llw summf-r. . .
'fqtv .gf ul
. C' 11' .
UT:-hnft, , , 1 ,
Banjo, Banjos, Bangot,
Bangamus, Bangatls, Banjant
Bwnjos Bmjorines B'mjo1'etteS,
GLIIVIIB'll1jOS,M21HClOlil1-B'1l1jOS.. . . .
Lester Bangos at 518 to 340.
Roger's Bangos S6 to SI5.
!,,: gg e : jo,':1ml Mus ':l,l Novultius muilufl
musnc smromum, esv. 1875,
. ,X '
E. B. GUILD, TOPEKA, KAN.
p Olrlhl ANP LUND
o,,ef30Qy'- ffixlfhl X Al E 'J
M 55 f 5
eg ite D 43
WESTERN 5At.ESRoom EASE-fqrgrl-Ogifii.2'sDRo0M
A 5l4WAsAsH Ave.. 620 RACE 51
Founded in 1859.-Our continuous eftorts have been devoted to producing the
tiniest quality Dental Supplies.-Our goods cover Students' and Practitioners' necessi-
ties of all kinds. '
Office and Laboratory Outfits-NNN
Instruments and Tools.
The Extra Amalgam.
fF The Extra Tough Rubber.
The Johnson 8- Lund imported Artificial Teeth
The Strongest Teeth made and the Standard of the times.
THE REVIOVABLE PIN CROWN-the unique Crown of the Period.
We have them all catalogued and- cheerfully furnish copies. Are pleased to
receive inquiries and correspondence. - l -
,ri XS. L.. MU
I I I
nf - fm,
. , , 'H'-is-W'-'1T7vX """" mi
LJ 1 C5
Al! f sd A
5 IA ,xr ' v cc
J 9 x P
,f l. ,,
V I X,
f Q are
Collars, High Class.
Collars, Highest Class.
ock " Collars, Medium
New York. Cl l 5,
U Q B ltlmore. S n I- ci
ifoiiuigri uriri if iii
"Yass-l hah my laundry done at
E. S. SERVISS, best service in de
eit. D "
y ozm bocider me.
- . ':liv,,.
f W i
, JV TJJ' WWW J
, 'ru ss , i it -I ly W1
:EMJQ J W ff ! H !
YQ qxf, v V -l it fly:
is 3 W K ' x
r if he
Hifi' 1 " 4 i
Nhfxii rlfufix 'N A'
xi PM W-'Ii i I ri
'if fn' ii '.
'J1 IM Wim
Physician, Wheel T hyself
E 'l'lin- ple-:nsurv mls-l'ivs-ll i'l'onl cycling is llllllll'ilSlll'll-lbll'. 'l'ln-rv is
R the cl:-liglil nl' syn-1-ml: Ilia- 1-iijoyiiwiils ul' milurzil sei-iwiw, Lim
glow ul' pun- :mir lull ol'lil'v-g'ivil1g'oxygvll: :xml the ilix'ig'in-ziliiig' mmlmri' pliysiczil 1-xl-1'vis1-,su
1-ss:-i1l,i:i.l lUNVl'll1l4'Vl'llllN'lllllillllllbllll. As an slmiiaicli tunic :lml an iniisvlm- claw-lopl-i'. lilin- ligliti,
Sl,I'llll2'llll1l 1-:nsy running'
ar ick Bic cle
lmsmn 4-quail. II l'l'lll'l'Sl'IllS Ilia- minimum ul' wi-iglil. :iml maximum ul' Sll'l'lll.l'lll, :iml is
sliwnigllx' Q.1'lllll'llllli1'4'll. W:u'wic'l4s:ii-v liwlili l'llllllllll.l'.
l"m' I'liysi1-inns' llHl' wlml cuulml lw :i iimri- 1-mivviii:-lila
l-wiix':-y:uiim-f- llmii an WARWICK BICYCLE? Il. ri--
qiiirvs liltlvur ll4ll':Il'4'Zh il is znlwziys lay Ytllll' silll-1 Ili:-rv is mm lmrm-ssing': mr I'v4-lliligz mr
slaulwlimrz mm 1-4lm'lnn:m: mxwzuilinu. .Xl im+i'ning', llllllll4ll'llllll-lll,Ll'lll cull il is rvmly i'Ul'S1'l'X'l1'l',
You :ivuiil lllw' i'l'l'lllIg' Ihr vxpusml liursu- Il:-sli.
ll, is 1-1-mmiiiy lu 1-irlv an Wairwivli lliuyi-lv in 'mini' pi'm'lil-1-. Scien-
IiIic':ill.x' m'm'ui':ile-, llll'l'llIllllll2lll.Y IN'l'i'l'l'l, :nml lilwrnlly g'lllll'll,lli,1ll!ll,
il, wists lltlllllllg' ln-ymiml il'S lllll'l'llilSl' pi'iw.
'The 25 pound Warwick Road Wheel
is Lliv must, 1-voiiuinim':il.. liigrlili :xml 1-:isy 'l'lIlllllll,Ll', il gives the liigliu-sl syn-1-fl wilili llio
lens! l'XIl1llllllllll'l' ul' sli'vng'lli. It is an pln-:islirv pi'uriiol.4-i', mil si lle-sli ri-mlm-1-r. ll will c:ii'ry
ymi lo :iml from your llll,lill'lllS in nm--lmll' ilw limi- usmilly uousuim-ll in :i Clll'l'lilg'1'. 'l'liis
alum- is easily wnrtll llin- cus! of :i W:ii'wil-lc.
Write for fuller particulars.
Warwick C cle anufacturing Co.,
Higgins American Drawing Inks
fl ESTABLISHED 1880.
Are the Sttl,llIIlI.l'1I Liquid llraiwing' Inks ol' the lVorld.
W . They are used :intl 4-ndorseml by the loairling' Schools, Colleges :mtl Insti-
Wnl, if tutes. 'I'l11'm-e-l'ourt.lisol' the profi-ssionzil cl1':ulg'l1tsIn1-li ol' this country use
gg' ' no oI.ln'r alrnwin-f ink.
yr- , .Io. P1-nnoll sariys: "'I'li0r1- is no ink 1-qunlto it, for lmll' n, flozon reasons."
ma, it A. IS. Frost. says: "I use :li grreait rim-:Ll ot' it., :intl it is certainly the host."
qu niggn IELAUKS.-'I'wo kinds: lVnIi-rprool', wliiliu larlwl tinsolublf- when rlryl:
thllthltgtilltgqtll, re-El lnlwl tsolulilrij. X I H I -,-: -----1-S-x- E
lf1'gndf""i ' 1 x,.'.-- inrmine. t,'unl'1-lr. '1-rmi ion. rica ' -
Rnd, llluv, Yellow, til-vt-11, fII'Il,ll,Ql', lirown. Indigo, Violet. Unrtl -"f 4 ,, ' '
showing actual, inks si-nt. l'rv1'. At :ill fla-:ilu-rs. j ' ,J "
, lliiiiiii 'A V. ' ' J 'YVV mtl .
, , , , , Mm he -V ,nxiiiilliilllllilllllilllilillliilllllli l
Hlggln S Drawing l50dPd MUCIIHQG Will 1iieyiiiiiiiiiiitiwllliillriiiili5
nlj: ,um1'. ' ' Xu! 0,
A Novel S1-mi-Fluiml JxlIIlI'HIYI'HI't.1'I'I'ILl- strm-nglli :intl body, speoi- lit
ally pri-p:u'1-cl 'lor Sticking Pamper to the Drawing IiUIlI't.I, or any simi- ltM4lNS'DRAWlNQ BOARD Mlllliw'
lair work requiring :L IIIIICIVIICI-lll'Lf null powvi-Iul aullu-sive. PWm...f..lZIL"R11,f2g,Ugf2,',fffA'fiiiggflfiill
Une-qunllm-rl for sticking' cloth or pnper to wooml, pnpm-r to parpi-r, 'tmfi"'1Q3jg,',1'g'+,gggfgggfiyrf:iii
pamper to cloth, or lvaitln-r to IHIIIUI' or ololili. For i'epniriii,Lr:1ml lnlwl- WQYQJ.:M53-W7qrjjlilggri-fef1f:':ffQQ
ing books it, is unique. Never spoils or mln-I4-l'ioi'nlw-s. All nil closrlers.
'L 1lma.iQf ' "
1 .mnnuwunfnir it
CHAS. Fl. HIGGINS 6: CO., Manufacturers, UWM ,iw i .tram
' ii" I ill I
ms-.70 Eighth sr., Brooklyn, N. v., U. s. A. 'W iiliriirr f 'ir'
Cole's Patent Clamp
ls the only appliance that will tix Dividers or Com-
passes at any radius so that you are sure of uniform
spaces or round circles. It is enclosed without detace-
ment in first quality pivot joint instruments and in no
way interferes with their use alters their appear-
ance. Prices of instruments the same as without clamp.
Write for circulars and prices.
82 North High St., Columbus, 0.
'Tj-KE, RQYFXL If"ih.?5'2l'Tg.fVf'7ef
lt's a beauty. lt's High Grade. lt's up to the times, and a little in advance.
lt's a seller. The Guest finished wheel in the market.
-5 dk X
A ,fi iiii'i
f I lf! XX' X
' A if N H Qu N N J 'M
1 T T In M7'iTT'Ti Ni J i
T ieei .if T ' it
X ,f, ' --- .,- it -
.I .24 X .X
I v Qllgllci -,xxx
' 3, Q ff -if
The Royal Limited.
THE ROYAL CYCLE WORKS,
WF WF . IVXFXRSHFKLL, MICH.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
f.-Q.-nr"-' mf -. - - -
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"W , 4!::,!'5'1g:i5 2 ff
ffirezffswf V "'
122525 as' "vii 1 " f' U T 0
1516 .. Hieifiiifzg 'Sqfzg:5QE215?.W V'!'i 7
i ff -
V uf , I 'L
, i ,.f?QfL,1!fdCZuz'er5 o
Z N 5028, faret.s,7fViZ.5f16Z'.5,6Dd5, oaks.
, .727zL?Zfzg.s, pofe Lgfefos Cross-U1-in Hx-aces,C?c
5157? GMT? KW
' ZT44' 5. .
. Ilfy52g'I"a,' I
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W' 4 :Zff' , ,,, H -
M ' WH r 9
if .Q -4 ,F sg? ..,. ' X-
' ,f . .
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fl - Q
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xl, 'f ' f l I ! x
k V-.1 ' Q 4
1, 56 f ,V
W ' -I
ll iz! X
George Clooswm, 'A
Flutes, Piccolos, Clarionets,
Drummajors' and Leaders' Batons.
' NO. 39 STFSGG ST
Brooklyn, E. D., N. Y. . .
' Repairing Nently and Promptly Done.
Physician, Wheel Thyself
pl 'l'lil- IbIl'EliHlll'l!1i0l'iVl'li l'i'om 1'j'CIillL.1' is umii1':isur:ilxlm-. 'l'lu-rv is
lliu ll:-liglil ol' sp:-ml: lliv l'lljlbj'llll'lllfS nl' n:ilm':il Sl5l'll1'l'.V, Llie
,u'lmVul'pl1i'v:Lil' l'uII ul' lil'm--ggivilig llXy,Lfl'IlZ :uid Illia- iiivig1oi':nl.iiig: uulrlom' pliysivzil 1-xl-i'cisu, so
1-ss:-lilial In well il:-w-lop:-ml iiizuilmml. As :i Sllllllillfil tunic :xml :iinuscle-1lm'f-lop:-i', ilu- ligglil,
strung' :uid 1-:nsy l'lllllllll4Q
lmslm 1-quzil. ll l'PIJl'4'Sl'lliS ilu- lllllllllllllll ol we-iglil, :uid lllilXllIlllIll nl sli'uxig'lli, :mel is
Sll'llllll'lj' 2'llill'IIllll't'll. W:i1'wivks:ii'e light running.
For Pllj'Sil?iILllS, use wlizil, cuulll lw :l IllUl'1' 1'miw-liivxit
l'1lllVl'j'illll'l' lllilll an WARWICK BICYCLE? Il, rm--
qiiiiw-slillla-ui' iium-:iw-:,il is :always liy your sill:-: Ilia-rv is nu li:i1'm-ssillg: no l'l-1-llimrz no
slnliliiig:imvu:i1'liiii:lil: nuwniling. Al inuriiiligr, lllllllltll'llll1i-lllllill will il is ri-:uly I'nl's1-i'vic4-.
You :amid llif- I':-1-ling' lm- vxposefl lmrsu- ll:-sh.
'. . .' '.f'.. '.v. ' V . ...'. '.'
ll l51'l'UlIOIllj llilltlvilxxlLlXXHlxHIl.X1ll' In inui pi.u li: 41. N l1'll-
lilirullli' ZlL!l'lIl'2ll4', im-c'li:iiiic:ilIy pl-i'l'l-rl, Slllll lilwmlly g.L'lIZll'2llll.1!l!ll,
il wists llllllllllf In-yuiiml iI's lllll'l?llll!'l1' 1n'im'v.
The 25 pound Warwick Road Wheel
is lliv must 1-vmimniwil.. liigrlill :xml easy runniiigx, il, gives l-lie liiglu-sl spa-1-clwilli lliu
li-:isl 4-xp:-iimliliii-v ul' str:-ng'lli. ll is :u lDll'llSlll'l' pi-niiiolm-i', not :1 lll-sh i'mliic'1-I-. lt, will c:ii'ry
you In :lull l'i'ulilymll'ynll,i1'lllSill one-Iiaill' Ilw time usually l7llllSlllIlllll in ai r':ii'ri:lg'v. 'l'liis
ailmu- is 4-:nsily wurlli llin- cost of :L Warwick.
an v vm mu
Write for fuller particulars.
arwick C cle anuiacturing Co.,
STUDENT VVORK FI SPEICIFXLTY.
HE NN ARBOR RGUS"j
LJ. OF M. 13Fxi1.Y. I
ls especially fitted for doing small and fine job work, such as . . .
Letter and Note Heads.
EVERYTHING POSSIBLE IS DONE TO PLEASE STUDENT CUSTOMERS.
ALWAYS GET OUR PRICES.
""" Beakes 6: Hammond
A . I I I he I
Q -I ' , i e . .
I , I , 'Q Y i - n b -.,. .vi ..., . Tr 1
- P' I L- L e ' N "'ff..i I If ' f 1 '
I aff Ii i I if I - I 1 S rl
E 2, H+! AH Q 3 i, , Q - A -no E, I ' ' , ,e 1. if
,. ' M .----- -'.' 1" L, .x- Irll .-.. .- "-I ' ',
. I.-sr." ...In 2 ., -. in I 11: ' "1" I1 . Am
N, W X 3, H , N. I fn. ,J ,Mix .
" 'f. .. ,' 4 A ." P " ' 11171-1 '. gigs. 'A ', "T-I ' --
fi 1 I ', l. I 1... .' I ill' " .2 1 ai fi, 'fi' .
6 "-' '.i..!TE .sl E, -I 4 - In ""1-W,-f - QI - V ef. 73 ,' I4
. , g "..,:f'-7-',' L mipig-i,g: 'ff' f'11r viT g" ,.'4 j'g3'fIEimi?fill1W?5 , ' I I
is f ?fL'- fi! L,nv:Qif'2,lif'l.fl'QgE2i'.iZg.ll'Lll?-ll'sf1ls1e3-II 1
l '...-:'g.:- - H" .7 ..-.f.-QJZW. . ' A ' . '
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f --' ,- ff L : 'Q " - ...--..-
. . il i ll ' ' -- e ,ffxha ,- - -, -
f at-'ey-l!rgt,Ell3l5l2lFfea'i .if fl Iall!i'E'llf'f::rs'a7gi l
l fewnishlada.-it E1 fl A 'l faarE.,.! -
I 'I 'ffl ii., I
"f"f??iEItj:A57?UEirE ,alll zlrk w T! ,- I? Ef tr .lgfifililjll-,. '
,f--- ,I-::,.:'.:'iP: rm: ' ,,.f 1. 9,-'1-'f,, .1 2 r, :-- : : " V
'." lille "
- N "" ' ' ' L lf' J,E 5-iff: -'L' ""i- F' , - f f'
t Manufacturer and Importer of
Ghemical and Physical Apparatus, Standard Thermo-
meters, tlydrometcrs, Fyrometers, Baromcters, Etc.
APPARATUS FOR ALL TECHNICAL PURPOSES.
LABORATORIES OUTFIT A SPECIALTY.
Practical Glass Blowing, Glass Etching, Glass Grinding for All Purposes. All the latest
improved Dairy Glass instruments and Apparatus. Bahcockts Glassware, Etc., Etc.
All Instruments used by Coal Oil Inspectors, Brewers, Distillers, Chemists, Confec-
tioners, Dairy Men, Etc., Etc.
Specific Gravity Standard Hydrometers for testing Petroleum and other Oils, Alcohol,
Salt, Acid, Ammonia, Lyes, Alcali, Beer, Milk, Sea Water, Sugar, Syrup, Wine,
Vinegar, Urine, Etc., Etc.
336 Second Avenue, - : e New York.
The Leading Wheel
It's a beauty. lt's High Grade. lt's up to the times, and a little in advance.
lt's a seller. The finest finished wheel in the market.
""'2"11:..iii-v-- T 57: -.-
X "fa 1
. ,-A- ,, ..,Q.,: K VX X
if f if 7 X
Oi ' ,VJ 49
Q5 ' ef eii ei M
The Reyal Limited.
THE ROYAL CYCLE WORKS,
we we - M1-1xRsi-ifxi.i.,Mici-i.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
The Cleveland Bic cle
be X W' r R
. A xx? H X
' -A Tx", ,' -
, 1 , x
l i if F X ' T T
X , i 5 X A X I L
5 in 'CJ R' 1f,..:.w:.,,,,J,.. 1 gy 1 ,
T T at it -fx T rf, 5
ff fi M! Y
K fl - if I 1 X
'ax - ' - , '5a'2'2Qi
NW-f T - it eeee f T at z
A"4 ' .Q,, n . ii
Constructed of the best known material, by the best
of skilled labor,-fitted with the best bearings in the
world, that are positively dust proof. The most resilient
Tire yet invented-that can be repaired quicker and easier
than any other tire in the market. Every wheel guar-
anteed. Agents wanted.
H. A. LOZIER 6: CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
A. WILSEY, Agent, 2I0,ifaZe.m5l2TI,,'R'l?fif
33 Union Square, New York.
A. WILSEY . .
Manufacturers' Speclul Ag t
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
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Tu lnslul lNN1ll"l'l'il0l'l SIWIIINIIIIN NORTH-WEST 'uncl NORTH LAND. llntl'uln. Ulovvlzunl, mul
ns.--, . . . . . .
llvlrull vin Ilullulh lnSt. l'uul. Nllnnvn mlls tln- Sunil: W1'sI.W1'sI :und Nurlll-Wx-st. UIUSQ'l'Ullll1'l'llUll
IIVIV llulnth wllll trnlns nl' Iln' U11-:IIV Norlllwrn Ilnllwny mul mln-1' Llm-N fm' ull points ontlnnt system, Mun-
llolmnnxl1lml':u'lll1rl'u:lsl f0l'llllllLI an must :ull I-nvllvv 'I'I'llll5l'l7llllllvllllll llmnlh-.
I 14Commenclng wlth Tuesday, June 5, the Steamship NORTH-WEST I.:-:xvvs liull'uln 'l'ne-sdnyr 9 p. mn
' 1 - ... 'l --v4': ---fl-H -,-U,
:n'l'lv1-salt 1'lc-vm-lzumlNM-illlvsrlnysn n. ln., lvuu-s 4 lm-ulnml llsclllmflua h .I ln.. -llllllb DUI
We-llllvsflnysrl p. Ill . I1-:lvl-s lh-tVrnltV XV1-clnvsrlzlysll p. ln.. I4-:nvvs Snull Sic Nlnrlv 'I'l1ul'srl:uys I2 no0n. Ill'-
rlvus nt Ullllllll Ifrlrlnys H :I Ill. Returning lvuvvs Ilnlnmll I+'l'l1l ys 4 p. ln . I1-nvvs Snult Stu lllnrlu Satur-
llnys I2 noun. lll'l'lVUS :HV lk-tml! Sundays ll al. nl.. ll-:lvl-s Ilvl roll Snmluys Il u. ln.. nrrivvs :lt Ulovm-lnml
bnntlnys 5 p. lllV. lc-'ve-s1'I1-volnlnl SIIYHIIIYS H p lll.,Ill'l'lV1'SIll lin1l':llo Mondays ll n. ln.
Steamship NORTH LAND.- Now nmlvr K'0IlSll'lll'll0ll, ls 1-xpm-4-tl-cl to ln- ln vunnnlsslnn uhout. August 1,
when NllDllIl'lll0llliIl'V sc-ln-clulus wlll luv lssuvel.
Euslorn Slnmlurcl 'l'lnn- :lt l!ull'nln: Illl0llll'l'lllbllllrl1'Pllll'1ll513111111111Tlllllh 'I'ln- ulmvc svhudnlu von-
f'U!1lDlllN'S tho NUli'l'll-WEST lvnvlnu llull'nIn on lwr-lust Irlp fm' ilu- sl-nsml. 'l'u1-szlny Out. lltll. nnll fl'llll1
1 ' l IY
Dnlni ll U4'l1UlN'l' lil! ln. lfol' flll'llll'I' lnforlnnl lon mlfllvsstllv lIIlll0l'hll!ll0ll, D. Nl . ll. NURELAND, in n. A,,tV.,
156.11-ll'vl'snll A vu.. Ill-troll, Mlvh :JUHN Golumx. U1-n. Mgr.: 'l'. l'. l1.xlu'nN'1'r:n, lim-n. l':u-ns. Aging Gunurul
Olilvcs. 69 Alnln St... llull':Llu, N. Y.
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