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The Castalian Of '92

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"The Castalian is to be out on Tuesday." The Castalian of '92 is in no way inferior to its predecessors, and in many points it surpasses them. The volume contains 206 pages of well chosen literary matter, most of it being the work of students, the results of prizes offered by the managing board. The book contains twenty-eight full-page cuts, also drawn from designs furnished by students. The mechanical worlc on the book is without a flaw, the paper being of a superior quality and the printing in a seal brown ink, which renders a novel and pleasing effect. The cover is black, flexible cloth with a scroll "U. of M., Castalian, '92," heavily embossed in gold. The frontispiece is a full-page photogravure of the Waterman Gymnasium, which is soon to adorn the campus. The dedication shows a weary-faced maiden holding at arm's length a scroll upon which appears "Dedicated to Our Alma Mater." The volume contains three excellent cuts of as many of the university's most popular teachers - Prof. Richard Hudson, Prof. Victor C. Vaughan and Prof. Mortimer E. Cooley. Biographical sketches are contributed of these gentlemen by three of their colleagues in the faculty. The prize story is entitled, "An Ann Arbor Possibility," and deals with college life, among the "co eds" principally. One of the most important fea tures in the book is a symposium discussing student life in American Germán and Japanese colleges James H. Tufts discusses the Ger man universities; Herbert B. Adams student life at Johns Hopkins Thomas D. Seymour at Yale; Ma Winkler at Harvard; and T. Kateg awa in the Japanese colleges. The poetical features of this vc'. urne are varied and numerous, an treat of all subjects. The effusion are no less than ten in number, th prize poem being the shortest. I contains but two verses, and is en titled "At One- at Three." The volume contains a full list o all the class organizations and of a.. the university societies, each bein preceded by a cut drawn for th special purpose. rull-page cut are given of the members of th baseball team, the foot-ball team the glee club and banjo club Among other good features of th book is a complete list of the liter ary students, with the Ann Arbo address of each. The "grinds,1 for once, are good, insinuating per sonalities being omitted and witty hits on faculty and students takin: their


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