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A Democratic Society

A Democratic Society image
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For the past few years the democratie students of the University have been without an organization, while both the republican and prohibition students have been strongly organized. A few of the enthusiastic democrats, deploring this condition of affairs, set about to remedy it and as a result about one dred of the students met in the Law Quiz Room last evening and organized the Democratie Society of the University of Michigan. The utmost harmony prevailed in the election of officers. J. A. Harmon was elected president; Mr. Bordeau, first vice-president; Mr. Southmayd, second vice-president; M. A. Hempsey, recording secretary; Mr. Roberts, corresponding secretary; Mr. Young, treasurer; and Mr. Wells seargeant-at-arms. An executive committee consisting of Messrs Harmon, Loeb, and Hawes, and a membership committee consisting of Messrs. Blakely, Briggs, Yancey, Shields, Poppin, and Lawrie were appointed. The Society will hold its meeting in the Law Quiz Room next Tuesday evening at 7:30. Oxford Univeasity, England, has enrolled 2,420 students, precisely the number at the University of Michigan. Seven colleges in the United States have graduated 1839 men vvho have held high political tions.-