University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1896

Page 1 of 298


University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1896 volume:

AQ I0 'il Ii: 'Q V1 ia uf! ,lv 1 6 .il as a TIS Q? Ol ds me 1e nd ze 'e ? LE -,HHHTHEHHHH VELAN C' CYCLE D The Price is l9l.Z Zi: 4" NONE so SWIFT NONE e X ,ia so NONE NLILENT STRONC 5 i s As the Cleveland Wheel I we - qfv xv if There is Comfort, Pleasure and Sat- isfaction in Riding the Cleveland Bicy- cle. ........ . Hlgh Art Catalogue i i H. fx. LOZIER N oo., Responslble Agents i C'evefand, Wanted Ohm' r Fw P 5 3 s K r H I 4 L I 1 , I 1 I 1 Y F g . I I I Q E , l E I 4 f. - 5 L ,. s 'P 1 iv E Q E '. L 9 , ..,.- ,O T Q ' . f' . fn , ,MW n ,R I 3 um Sm, 2 ,, v E. LM S SR .VT X, V S S if , 0 RES GESTAE , PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY ' 1 THE SENIOR CLASS THF THE LAW DEPARTMENT l ..,.. . ...........4..:E1.-- ,... . , ANN ARBOR: THE INLAND PRESS, 1896. ES ESTAE af ,ff 'ff3 q5f, q,Wf4 w wf ff if Hmmm fi-,jg f f! f 45 MW Ii W WWW ff , fa? mzaatzxx W Hf5g'g:53Q'. Rf iz::: az':,zz::: : EV M? N - ' ' Z ' ' f Hllll IIIICQIIIQIIYS IS96 JANUARY 7-University exercises resumed after Holiday Vacation. FEBRUARY I4 fEveningJ---First Semester closes, FEBRUARY I7-SCCO1'1d Semester begins. APRIL II fliveningj-Recess begins, ending April 20 fEveningJ. JUNE 13, I4-Examination for ad mission to the School of Pharmacy. JUNE 22, 24--Examination for admission to the Department of Literature, Science, , and the Arts. JUNE 21-Baccalaureate Address. JUNE 23-Class Day. JUNE 24-Alumni Day. JUNE 25-CO,1T1fI'lCI1CC1'DC11'E in all Departments of the ,University. The Commence- ment Oration is to be delivered. by CHARLES IQENDALL ADAMS, LL.D., President of the University of WlSCOl1Sl11. Summer Vacation from June 26 to September 50. ii SEPTEMBER 23, 27-Examination for admission to the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. SEPTEMBER 28, 30-Examination for admission to the Department of Medicine and Surgery, to the Department of Law, to the School of Pharmacy, to the Homoeopathic Medical College. and to the College of Dental Surgery. OCTOBER I-First Semester begins in all Departments of the University. NOVIEMISIQR 24-Thanksgiving Recess of three days lmginning Tuestlcy evening. in . all Departments of the University. DECEMBER I8 tliveningj--Holiclay Vacation begins in all llepnrtnrcius of thc University. l897 JANUARY 5--Exercises resumed. FEBRUARY I2 fliveningj-First SCIIILTS-ICI' closes. FEISRUARY 15'-Second Scnu-stcr begins. APRIL 9 tlivcningj-Recess la.-girls. curling April IS glfu-xrinigl, JUNE 25-W-ClUllllllCllCClllClll in :ill llupzrrlxnvnls ul. ilu- l'nix'vrsitx'. W.. 'fr If 'Wm fm n?""WlHl I . M ' W7 Ui, , ,1n,,,WW M MI1lU1ljm1.m. IH. ra WW, mflmmu, mmm 4 .i 1- 1 - JM I v m . up r wwf. ii QW! QQ, ' , Qfvf KQV, gf b 2 0 6 H if O V " -lv, III? 1 V gh yn iii 99 JRR NL 5-tx Max fw X. f ' SW? " ff ff' 1 ,H ,, U i , IH, , x Kiaeegfff o r X " W ' 5 C H. R. Marlatt, I C. S. Turnbaugn, Managing Edt Business Manager. . W , 1 ii MY H W! Q W' g H r N I .' XS Mr g M x. 'X M J. T. Harrington, . M. Sturtevant, xl , Zu . D. B. Clneever, H. W. Conner, , ND I mlb ' ' H. Y. Saint, g H. W. Barnes, mf' E. L. Norris, o. P. Lund. EW ny. W , E. S. Ferry, S R. J. Covert, 4 A WHKQ rm Editor. Secrewry. VTWNW NS 6' PM 4' 13 D x ' F 0 3 md HK K Y WX if r epartment of Law TGCIIIW . JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., President. LEVI T. GRIFFIN, A.M. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. JEROME C. KNOXVLTON. JOHN XV. CHAMPLIN, LL.D. FLOYD R. MECHEM, A.M. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, A.M. ALEXIS C. ANGELL, A.B., LL.B. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M. HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PH.B., Dean. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. HORACE L. WILGUS, B.S. ELIAS F. JOHNSON, B.S., LL.M., .SEC7'6.?ff.l7Q!. A JOHN W. DWYER, LL. M. - THOMAS W. HUGHES, LL.M. WALTER D. SMITH, LL.B. THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL.D., I Lecturer on the Law of Interstate Conznzerce. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL.D., , Afon-I3esia'ent Lecturer on Zlfecticalfnrisprndence. JAMES L. HIGH, LL.D., J ZVon-16esia'ent Lecturer on Dqnnotions ana' Recoivkfrs. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.B., Nofz-Resident Lecturer on Mining Law. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PHD., M.D.', A Lecturer on Toxicology in its Legal Relations. MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, PI-LD., I Nofz-Ifesiztent Lecturer on Insurance. HENRY C. ADAMS, PH.D., ' A Lecturer on tlze Railroaa' Problem. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Comparative Constitutional Law, RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., Lecturer on Constitutional Law ana' Constitutional .Historgn HENRY H. SWAN, A.M., n - N012-Resident Lecturer on z46ZI77Zi7'LZZ.iQf Law, CLARENCE L. MEADER, A.B., Leftnrer on Roman Law. - FRANK F. REED, A.B., I Non-Reoident Lecturer on Copyright Law, ADBERT WALKER, LL.B. . Non-Resident Lectnrgr on Patggj Law, .gan " Senior Zia s A Biographical g JOSEPH MARION ADAMS, . .......... OGDEN, UTAH Age twenty-nine. American. Republican. His father is a contractor and millwright. He Was educated in the Missouri Public Schools. Has been a teacher for ten years. Will practice in Utah. NATHAN GILBERT ALDRICH, . . . .' .A .... WEST MILTON, O Age twenty-six. Son of an American farmer. He was the standard bearer of 4'The U. of M. Whiskers Club " at this year,s Washington's A Birthday Celebration. CLAY HAYWARD ALEXANDER, .......... TOPEKA, KAN Age twenty-seven. American. He had a city school education, and for nine years Was a chief clerk for the Western Union Telegraph Co. He Will practice at his home. ' WILLIAM BRO-WN ANDERSON, ,...... . . CLAYSVILLE, PA Age twenty-three, His father is a Scotch merchant. He will locate at Santiago, South America. p WILLIAM HAMILTON ANDERSON, B. S ....... CARLINVILLE, ILL Age twenty-one. Son of an American lawyer. He is a graduate of the High School and Blackburn University of Carlinville. He will locate west of the Mississippi River. WILLIAM TUDOR APMADOC, K E, ,,,,,,,,, CHICAGO, ILL Age twenty-two. Welsh. His father is a music teacher. He studied at Utica QN. YQ Academy and Armour Institute, Chicago. He was with the First National Bank, Chicago, for tvvo years. Will settle at Chicago, Illinois. JOHN BENJAMIN ARCHER, fb A QD, ....... BLACKINTON, MASS His father is a woolen manufacturer. He is a graduate of Drury Aca- demy, N, Adams, Mass, Received the degree of A. B. at Williams Col- lege in 1893. Republican. Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. JAMES DELL ARMSTRONG, ....... . ...... LIMA, Q Age twenty-two. American. Democrat. VVill practice at Lima, Ohio. I. VVICLLICSLEY STONE ARNOLD, ,,,,,,,,, NIACKINAC, MZICH Age twenty. German-English descent. His father was a lawyer and Circuit Court Judge. Republican. W'ill settle in Michigan. CI-IARLIQS XVICSLIQY AXVRIEY, ,,,,,,,,,,, CUSTER, MICH F R is Age twenty-four. Republican. English-Dutch descent. His father is a farmer. He attended the High School at Smithville, XVill practice in Ludington, Michigan. DICRICK XVINAN5 BACORN, A X, ,,,,,,,,, BUTTI5, MON Age twenty-nine. American. He is a graduate of the Austin Qlllinoisl High School. Will practice corporation and mining law in Montana. ,. ,-,,,, P RESET," ' . 11 ' wee? .if:Q',z,-Aixam Wg A3 , xg,...,..4z- Ta. 'K ans. TY VEICII HENRYROEERTBAIRD, .... .. . .. . - - MARINPCI '.'h Age twenty-one. Republican, HIS father IS an attorney. He IS a Hlg School graduate. CLARKE EDXVARD BALDXVIN, ....., .n . . . n . ADEIAN, INEIICH Age twenty four, English descent. Republican. .He 15 a gura uatemo Adrian High School, Attended Adrian College one year. W111 Pfactlce at Adrian, Michigan. JAMES STEWART BALDXVIN, ........, I NEW ALBANy,hIND Age twenty-one. German-English descent. Republican. A Hlg School graduate. XVil1 practice in Indianapolis, Indiana. l'IliNRY XVINSLOXV BARNES, .......... DETROIT, MICH Age twenty-tive. Scotch-Irish-French descent. Democrat. HIS father is a farmer aIId Inerchant. He was a newspaper editor and reporter for SIX years. Is a member of the RES GESTAE Board. Will Settle in Detroit, Michigan. ROBERT NII-:ADOR BARNETT, ,,,. ..... A NN ARBOR, MICH Age thirty-five. American. Republican. His father is a minister and farmer. He was at Hamilton College a year, and was Vice-President of the National Library Association, of Chicago, for five years. Will prac- tice in the West. OLIVER RODGERS BARRETT, A X, . ....... PITTSFIELD, ILL I-Ie was the hero who pulled down the " Whiskers Club " banner at Wash- ington's Birthday celebration. QInformatiOn refuSed.j MISS OCTAVIA WILLIAMS BATES, . ' . DETROIT, MICH 1 QNO information receivedj y CHARLES GRANT BEALE, ,,,,,,,,,,, LEECHBURG, PA Age twenty-four. Republican. His father is in the iron and steel busi- ness. He attended Western University Pennsylvania. Will locate at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. LUTHER GILBERT BECKWITH, A X, ,,,,,,, ANN ARBOR, MICH Age twenty-three. American. Republican. Graduate of Ann Arbor High School. He will practice in Michigan. , THOMAS MCCURDY BENNER, IR, K Z, .' ...... ALLEGHENY, PA. Age twenty-two. Republican. American-Irish descent. He attended the Allegheny High School. His father is a government official. Will settle at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. . DANIEL NATHANIEL BESSIE, ........ WAHPETON, N. DAK. French-English descent. Twenty-Five years old. His father is a lawyer and real estate dealer. He has attended High School and the Military Academy at -Poughkepsie, New York. Before entering the 'Law School he taught school two yearsg was Register of Deeds in Minneapolis two yearsg and was in the real estate business two years. Republican. Wfill practice at Brooklyn, New York. WVILLIAM STOCKTON BIGGER Age twenty-four. English. His father is a master mechanic. Republi- can, Will practice at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. , . ..... ' .... ALLEGHENY, PA EUGENE BEASLEY BINEORD, ........ MARSHALL'POXVN IA Age TWCIYCY-three. English. Republican. His father is a lawyer He? was in the U. of M, Literary Department for three ' i ' with his father. 1 years. Will practice ELBERT FOLLETT BLAKELY, , , , ,... MADNCN 0 Age twenty years. A graduate from Madison High School i His fafhdr, . is an American farmer. Willflocate in Colorada EDMOND BLOCK, ............ CHATTANOOCA, TENN Age tWenty4One. French. He received the A. B. degree from U. of M. in 1895. He is one of the three orators who represent Michigan in the Chicago debate this year. He will practice at his home. JOHN ALBERT BLOOMINGSTON, .......... CHICAGO, ILL Republican. He is a graduate of Pennsylvania Military College. Will ' practice in Chicago. He forgot to mention the honors he has Won here as full back on our great foot ball eleven, and as second baseman on the base ball team. ARTHUR COLLIER BLOOMFIELD, ,,,,,,, . , , JACKSON, MICH Age twenty-one. Republican. Son of an American banker. He is a graduate of Jackson High School, and was a member of U. of M. Literary class of 1895, receiving the A. B, degree, He will go into business and not practice law. PHILIP BLUM, JR., .... ........ A NN ARROR. NIICH Age thirty-four. Democrat. Bavarian, His father is a farmer. He was a deputy sheriff for several years. Will practice at Ann Arbor. NINIAN ULYSSES BOND, .......... BROCKXVAYVILLE, PA Age twenty-six. Republican. English-Scotch descent. His father is a lumberman. He graduated from Geneva College in 1891. VVill practice in Rigway, Pennsylvania. IQENNER SEATON BOREMAN, .......... GGDEN, UTAH. Age twenty-seven. He has been a railway clerk, bank clerk, and court clerk. His father is an American lawyer. FRANK WILLIAM Boss, , , , , , ,,,,,, .PLYMOUTH,IND. Age twenty-one. Republican. Will settle in Indiana. CLARENCE LESLIE BRADLEY, ....... . BATTLE CREEK, MICH Age twenty-eight. His father is a clothier. He has been in the book business for several years. JAMES C. F. BRADLEY, ............ HINSDALE, ILL Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is General Traffic Manager of the American Express Co. He attended the Chicago Manual Training School and Beloit College Academy. W'ill locate at Chicago, Illinois. BRET I'IARTE BROOKS, ........ ' ..... HART, MICI1. Age twenty-four. American.. Republican. His father is a lawyer. After leaving the High School he was traveling agent for the National Loan and Investment CO., of Detroit. VVill practice in Michigan. CHARLES LEMONT BROOKS, .... , ..... SUPERIOR, AVIS. Age tvveuty-one. American. Republican. His father is a real estate man. JOHN BIRT BROOKS, ,,,,,,,,,,, ANN ARBOR, NIICH I-Iis father is an American farmer. He graduated from the Ann Arbor High School, and last year received the degree of A. B. from U. of M. XfVhile in college he was prominent in oratorical circles. Qlfor details see 1895 class list in 1895 Pn!Zfm'iz111z.J Republican. Will practice at Erie, Pennsylvania. CHARLES I-IERMAN BROWER, ,,,,, Q ,,,,, ROAM, IND Age twenty-Seven. American. Republican. His father is a farmer and stock raiser. He has taught school and traveled for school supply houses for several years. He will practice in Indiana. J. EARL BROXVN, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, LANSING, AIICH Attended Lansing High School and Literary Department U. of M. Re- publican. W7ill practice at Bay City, Michigan. ANDERSON, IND. CHESTER GRovEs BROWNE, .... I. . -. - - -, Age twenty-three. American. Republican, HIS father 1S a phyS1tEaff- 1 S l l and studied at Depauvv ni- He is a graduate of Anderson Higi cIoo , . , , versity, and in the Literary Department of U. of M. He will practicein Indiana. ' H. ERNEST LABON BULLEN, ........ n . GRAND RAPIDS, MIC -' H father IS In the lumber Age twenty-seven. American. Democrat. IS I I ' ' ' ' ' lt ral business. He attended Mason High School and Michigan. Agiicu u ' - N Aurelius. and also College. Before coming here was postmaster at . . . ' t township treasurer in Ingham County for one term. He Will practice a Grand Rapids, Michigan. WAUSAU, IS. FR.-xNKI.1N ELISHA BUMP,rD A QD, . . .' . . . ' . . D . W Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father 1S a lavvyerx, He - is a graduate of Neville, Wisconsin, High School I89I, and University of W"- 'I' where he was at different times editor-in-chief of all the isconsu 95, college publications. He is at present secretary and treasurer of the lNa- tional League of College Civil SCYVICC Reform Clubs. VX7ill practice in Wisconsin. DETROIT, lVlICI-I. TI-IOMAS JEFFERSON BUTLER, ........... Age twenty-seven. American. Republican. Has studied In Coving- ton, Kentucky, Toronto, Harvard, and U, of M., and was admitted to the bar in Michigan i1I ISQ2. He has also done editorial Work at different times. A DETROIT, MICH. LEE lN'lARTIN BUTZEI., ............. Age twenty-two. Bavarian. He is a graduate of Cass School and the I-ligh School of Detroit, and received the Ph. B. degree at U. of M. in ' 1894. He will practice at Detroit, Michigan. WILLIAM CHARLES CADXVALLADER, ........ GULL LAKE, MICH. Age twenty-four. American. Republican, His father is a farmer. He Studied at Kalamazoo College and received thedegree of B. S. at Olivet College. He will practice in Michigan. LUTHER EUGENE CAMPBELL, JR., . . .W ..... IQALAMAZOC, MICH. He is the distinguished leader of our H Bolt Chorus " of the Senior Class, Qlnformation refused.j FRED L- CAN1NE, - .Q . . ..-..-.. . . CRAWVFORDSVILLI11, IND Age twenty-tvvo. English. Republican.. He attended Wabash College. VVIH practice at his home. ' CLAUDE SILAS CARNEY, .........,. SCHOOLCRAET Micn Age twenty-One. Scotch, His father is a farmer. He -attended Schdol- craft High School and Literary Department U. of M., has also tauoht school. Will settle in Michigan, J b CHARLES EDWIN CARTER, .... ,,,,,, , CALIFGRNI ,X P, Age twenty-four. American, Republican. He is a graduate of Penusyilf A vama Southwestern State Normal, and has taught SCIIQO1, IWH1 Practice at Allegheny, Pennsylvania. W . ' - 1 IUQAM CAPVEFH: - - I- - . - .I ..... NIIDDLEVILLE, hlICl'i u ge tvventy-one.. American. Republican. His father is a farmer HQ IS a graduate of the Middleville High School, has taught school and been a postal clerk. He will practice at Grand Rapids, Michigan, CHARLES ROLAND CARY, . . ,. , , DIVNQH Nh H - I' - ...-. 14 Q K "5 J K' , ggehtvventyftvvo. American. Republican. His father is a contractor. e as attended Detroit Schools, Kenyon Military Academy and Kenyon College. Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. H' NIARTIN SAMUEL CHANDLER, .......... RED WING, MINN. Age twenty-three. English, Republican. He is a graduate of St, Paul High School and will practice at St. Paul, Minnesota. VVILLIAM ROCK CHAMBERS, . . .......... CHAMPAIGN, ILL. - Age twenty-three. American. Democrat. His father is a physician. He graduated from University of Illinois and taught a year at Iresdale, Illinois. Will practice at Kansas City, Missouri, GEORGE ALBERT CHAPMAN, ..... . ...... HUDSON, MICH. Age twenty-three. American, Republican. His father is a physician. He is a graduate of the Hudson High School, and was for a time ticket agent of the I, C. R. R. at Chicago, Will practice in Michigan. EDME VINCENT CI-IASSAING, . ...- ....... S T. LOUIS, MO. QNO information received.j HUGH CRAWFORD CHEDESTER, ......... , ASHEVILLE, N, C. French-Irish descent. Democrat. He received the A. B, Davis Military College, Winston, North Carolina, in 1894, position of Seniorcaptain of cadet battalion. Will practice North Carolina. Age twenty. degree from and held the ' at Asheville, DWIGHT BISSELL Age twenty-seven. American. Republican. His father was a physician and professor in the Medical Department, U. of M. He graduated from Ann Arbor High School in 1887, and received B, S. EJ degree from U, of M. in 18oI. For three years before entering the Law Department he was an electrical engineer in Chicago. He is a member of the RES GESTAE Board, and will practice Patent and Engineering Law at Chicago, Illinois. . CHEEVER, .......... ANN ARBOR, MICH. DELL WALTON CLARK, ........... LEONARDSVILLE, N. Y Age twenty-three. Scotch-English-Irish descent. Republican. He says his father is an Undertaker and " P!1z7zZe1"', He has a High School and New York Normal School education, and will practice in New York City. GEORGE I'IALBASH CLEMENTSON, .......... BRADDOCK, Republican. English-American descent. He has a High School educa- tion, was Justice of the Peace in Braddock for five years, Will practice ' at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. PA I HARRY BURNI-IAM COFFIIELD, ..... . . . . . . . MENDON, ILL Age twenty-three. American, Republican. His father is a physician. He attended Mendon High School, Chaddock College, and Illinois Col- lege, and will practice in Illinois. y CHARLES ALBERT COMPTON, , , ......... , . ToLEno,O Age -twenty-eight. American-Irish descent. Republican. His father is a hardware merchant. He received the A. B,degree from Central Normal College and will practice at Toledo. Ohio. HENRY ARNOLD CONLIN, . ..,.... . . . . . DEXTER, Nil Age twenty-six. American. Democrat, His father is a farmer. He attended Ann Arbor High School and Assumption College. CH I'IlCNRY W. CONNIER, . ............ CONNERSVILLE, IND Age twenty-Eve. American. Democrat. 'He is a member of the RES GESTAE Board and will practice at Cincinnati, Ohio. MICI-IAIEI, FRANCIS CONRY, . . . , . . . , . . . SHENANDOAH, Irish descent. Democrat. WVill practice in Michigan. CLATON T. Cook, .....,....,.... Owosso, M Age twenty-four. American. Republican. Father farmer. He attended Michigan Agricultural College, has taught school, and will practice at Clwosso, Michigan. PA ICI-I 1 l Ellr. f '. .':c.u..,:v.. -.z-'.:. ..Yf .-QL-If ' ' Y 1-A' ' """" 't"""""""-'-I-M1-'-I--In l ii 1 l 1 1 l I 4 I 4 . l ll Q, I . ll. .1 I . 11 I 11, 1 1 Y' n 1 1 I l MI .1 .I rl Il Il 1.1 Ili H1 .. IU. l. F .111 l I I 1 l .1 V 1 l Vi 1-1 ISN? l iil .41 I . I I I 5 . li 14 U1 l .li .HL I 1 I i . 1'1l li lg: .fl .1 -1 l li 3- , , 1 . :l .. ' Il l - Q ii 1 . ' 'F . . . 1 fi 1 ll Ib. fl - f' lf . . . . SALINE, MICH. VVIRT ARTHUR CooK . . '. . - - - ,- - ' ' I He attended Age twenty-four., Amencan. Republlcqag lgollnof farmer Saline High School and Will practice In 1C g - A, C, , CARTHACE, ILL EDXVIN SCoTT CooMBs, . U .... . .1 ...... , f f . He Age thirty-four. Amerlcani ' HH111 v,Democrat. Son' o Carrnnergf Cit attended Illinois Normal University, lias been a superinten ,en y Schools, and Will practice at QuincY, I 1HO1S- , . , , ITHACA, MICH. ROYAL C2OVEllI1,0ue. American. Republican.. father is in the hardware biinggfn BHC is a member of the RES GESTAE Board and is clerk of the Practice Court. He Will practice in Michigan. . ' DDINGTON N. Y JOHN COLEMAN CRAPSER, K 2, - - - - ' WA ' QNO information rece1ved.l . PAW PAW MICH ORIEN S, CRoss, .... . . I American. Has taught School. OVVEN WADE CREATH, .... - WOOSTERA 0 QNO information received.l n ,,,,. , , , , , , CUMBERLAND,O HARRY KNOX CRoW, . . . Age twenty-three, American. Democrat. Son of farmer. He does not expect to practice laW. JDHN COBAUGH DAVIES, K 2, ......... I IOHNSTDQVN, PA Age twenty-eight, English-American descent. Republ1can. He is a member of U. of M. Glee Club and Will practice in Ohio. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEAHL ..... I ...... GOSHEN, IND Age thirty-two, German. Democrat His father is a carpenter. He attended the Indiana State Normal and Northern Illinois Normal Schools. For six years he Was Superintendent of Wapponee CIndianal Schools, and for two years Was Superintendent of the Wappoiiee Furniture Co. He is President of the U. of M. Oratorical Association, and Will practice at Goshen, Indiana. EDWIN DENBY, dv A cb, ........... ' . DETRoIT,M1CH Age twenty-five. -American. Democrat. His father is a lawyer and U. S. Minister to China. He graduated from the High School at Evansville, Indiana. Since I887 he has been Assistant in the Chinese Imperial Mari- time Customs Service. He this year played center in the U. of M. foot ball eleven. He Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. ARTHUR WILKINS DE SELM, . ........ , K.-XNK.-Xlilili, 11.1. Age twenty. English-French descent. Republican. He graduated froni the Ifanlcalgee High.School in 1894, and is Secretary of our classg will practice In Illinois COURTNEY'W-DICE, - . ...... . X7lQl-IDICRSRLIRG, IND He will practice at Veedersburg, Indiana, ' - DAVID LEO DIL Age tWenty-four. Irish descent. Republican. lldllllltflllldlkl llau' Pan' High School and Michigan Ag1'lCUl'C11l'?tl College, and was aulinittcd lu ilu- bar in 1895. He Will settle in Michigan. T-ON, . ....... . P-xxx' 1'-xw Nlicn WILLIAM PAUL DISTLER, , Pl, H H I I Aete H . . .... I. . .p. ua.-,1.. minufZVCt131?grtVgF-b ?'CI'II15lI1'A111C11C2I1I. Republican. llis futher is a High School in 1218131 212 doicje fixtures. He gracluutctl frmn 1' Pom-in . , n e ore entering the 1-1 1 13. . - .. . . 5 - , n R 1 ble 1 A E g U A 11 tp.utn .Il xx Is I yc e salesman. He Will p1act1ce at peorm, lumoisn WILLIAM FREDERICK DODSLEY, . . . . . . . . ANN ARBOR,lVlICH. Age twenty-three. American. Republican. He attended the Ann Arbor High School and will practice in Michigan. HARRY DoERR, . . . . ......... . IOHNSTOW'N,PA. ' H h B 'siness Colle e Age twenty-three.. German. Democrat. e as a u g education and will practice in Pennsylvania, , . . . FORTCOVINGTON,N,Y. A t nt -four. Irish, Democrat. His father is a farmer. In ISQI CLARENCEVlNCEN'F4DONOVAN, . 1 Q ge We y he graduated from Fort Covington Academy and was principal of a school for three years. He will practice at Buffalo, New York. WALTER WENDALL DREW, . . ' .......d G RAND RAPIDS, MICH, H received the A B degree from the U of M. Was the American. e . . . leader of the 'C Outside Fraternities " in the Qoth Annual Ball tight. ALBERT EUSEBIUS DUNNING, .......... BYESVILLE, O, Age twenty-seven. American. Republican, Fathera farmer. He has a high school and commercial college education. He has followed. the ' h d ri ici al of business of bookkeeper, teacher, reporter, stenograp er, an p I p commercial college. He will practice in Ohio. ' HALBERT MYRON EGGLESTON, ......., ANN ARBoR, MICH. Age twenty-one. American. Republican. ltather a physician. He t spent two years at Mt. Vernon fOhioj High School, and two years a Cleveland tOhioj High School. I He will practice in Ohio. LEWIS BENJAMIN ELY, ............ ST. Louis, Mo. American. Democrat. His father was a Wholesale dry goods man. . ......... PITTSBURGH, PA. Irish-American descent. Republican. His father is in the wire business. He received the degree of A. B. from Bethany College in I894. He is manager of field sports of '96 Law and captain of class foot ball team 1895-6. I HENRY OLIVER EVANS, , , MICH. FRED Ross EVERETT, ..... . ........ OVID Age twenty-one. American. Republican. His father IS 111 the oil busi- ness. He attended Owosso Schools and will practice. at Ovid, Michigan, , , , FRESNA, CAL. DAVID S. EWING, ........... A e twenty-eight. American. Democrat. 'He attended school at Kan- 8 sas City, Missouri, and has been a county superintendent of schools and tax collector.. He will practice at Fresna, California. . ADRIAN lVl1CH. ALBERT JOHN FARRAII, ............ , Age thirty-two. English, Democrat. His father is a farmer, He graduated from Adrian High School in ISSJ, and took special Work in the Literary Department U, of M, He was principal of Michigamme schools for seven years. SALT I Alili CITY, U'l'AI'I. EDWARD S'l'lCNVAR'll FERRY, A X, ...... J He is a member of the art department of IIfl'L'1ZA?fr3 and of the RES GI-:STAR Board. NfVill practice at Salt Lake City, Utah. NoRIwIAN FLONVICRS, ,,,,,,,,,,, , , UE'l'ROI'l', h'lICH . , . - . , . dn Afre twent -two. 'LXl11CI'lC2Ll1. lxepublican. Father a lau yer. He gia s Y uated from Detroit llivh School in ISQQ, and was two years with U. of M., ' b 1 u , l.It. '96. He was managing editor of U. ry' JU. Dtllbf, 1892-3, and a member of IS96 Oracle. He is at present a I'lf1'fllkfc" editor and will prac- tice at Detroit, Michigan. SrIII,oII, I RI-:UBEN AVR'-is Foot: n l i ,,,, , - K 7 ...- Age twer. I seven. American. Republican. His father is a farmer and traveling s. asman. He attended Alfred University, New York, and will locate in New jersey. 3 , CHICAGO, ILL DELTRT E. lllomkmerican Relgublican. lrIe'haS'2.111gh.SCE0'0l and business il CD . ' . -- ' ' coileegei edarcation and Will practice at Chlcago, 111111015- . . , . LANSING MICH CHARLES WOODWORTH FOSHER7 qi Liziepittbiicdn. 0 He received B. L. degree Age twenty-two. AmerIcan. P from U. of M. 111 1895- O P ' I , XEDRD, A FRANK DAVIS Fon, . u . - QND information TCCCIVCC-l., ' , , ...... . YPSILANTI, MICH Re ublican. Father a farmer. He will CHESTER FRITSHAW, - . . - Age twenty-three. ' German. P practice in California. 1 , , FRILTON MICH EPHRAIM FROST, . . . . I- - - - - - - H. f h 3 Age forty-tive American-Irish descent. Democrat. IS at er IS a farIner and he Was a farmer for twenty-four years before coming here. 7 . - He will practice at Kalamazoo, M1Ch1g3D- LEVELAND O. . 1 C ANDREW GAGE dv A fb .... .. . .' . . , BENJALMd1tIWe1Ity-one. American. Republican. His father IS a railroad man. Hi graduated from Cleveland High School, and for three years was IH the employ of the law department of the Lake Shore Railway CO. Mem- ber of Freshmen Glee Club, I8Q4i-5, and of U. of M. Glee Club, 1895-6. He will practice at Cleveland, Ohio. FRANK CTILMAN GILLAND, A . . ........ ANN ARBOR, MICH Age twenty-seven. English-Scotch-Irish descent, Father a farmer, He attended Ann Arbor' High School and Literary Department of U. of M. DAVID MOCRF GLASCOCK, ...... WASHINGTON CDURT Housra, O American. Democrat, He attended Ohio Vtfesleyan University. CLAYTON SPENCER GooDWIN, . ..... . . . ANN .-XRHUR, AIICII American. Republican. His father is a farmer. I-Ie attended Michigan Agricultural College two years and will practice in Texas, JOSEPH HENRY GOSNELL, ,.,,,.,.,, llllltll-I'l'UXX'N, ONT Canadian. Republican, His father is a farmer. He is a graduate of the A Collegiate Institute at 'Ridgetown and has taught school, I-Ie will practice in Wisconsin. JESSE HOWARD GREEN, . . ........ B,x'1"rI.I-:CRI-:I-114. Allfll L .Age thirty-three, German-English descent. I-Iis futher is a lawvcr. llc attended Battle Creek College, was a druggist for six vt-urs and Will prac- tice at Battle Creek, Michigan, ' CHARLES A- GEIDLEY, .......... . X'1RI:1NI.x. I'I.I. Age twenty-two. American. Anarchist. His father is :I lnwvcI'. llc attended Knox College and will practice at Chicago. Illinois, WARREN W- GUTHRIE: IR-, 'I' A 'lb ...... .fX1'vIIIsoN Ku E Age twenty-four. Republican. His father is :I linwyicxgi llc griulimtctl from Yale In 1894 and Will practice at home, EDWARD GEORGE LIACKNEY, ....... XII' Nlm-me Ntuvn Enghsh descent. Democrat. Will practice in Miclmignn. RAL1iAfIgeDiWI3,ftIg,l?ireg 'high-i3n'l.i 1 -x . Sotirn litivnxxwmr Btwn. sailor on the greaf lakes rmd descent. lxt'l1ttl1llL':lIl. llls ialtlwr IS .Al High School EX ect .C aIxIIIt.I, .'XllQlltlt'tl.5llllt'Ntlldlllll:llltlllClt's1ll - p SlO1J1ZlCllL,C :It llutrmt, hllL'lllt1illl. EDGAR LEWIS HALL, . , iiin. . muwlw M Age twenty-Eve. American. Rcpulmlic'In llis 1:-Itlitruig I mmmf I Graduate of DeWitt High School. 1.jXlm.lS ll, lmu,iiW'in hm - . Q Q FORREST MAYNARD HALL, A X, ........ JACKSON CENTRE, O. Democrat. American. Studied in Oberlin Academy and Princeton Col- lege. Guard on foot ball team 1895-6. He expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. I RAY FARIS HALL, ............... TUSCOLA, ILL. Age twenty-one, I American. Democrat. His father is a tile and brick manufacturer. Graduate of Tuscola High School. In 1893-4 Was mem- ber of U of M. Drzibf Board. Was assistant postmaster at Tuscola, Illinois, in 1894-5. ' LAURENCE RANKIN HAMELEN,AX, . . . . . . . . . SPOKANE, WASH. Age twenty-one. American. Republican. Attended college at Spokane, Washington, Where he expects to practice. ARTHUR KILLIAM HARDY, . . . . . . . . .... ABINGDON,ILL. Age twenty-three. American. Republican. His father is a merchant. Received degree of B. S. from Knox College in 7Q4. Expects to practice at Galesburg. Illinois. ' In memory of I WILLIAM RUSSELL HARDY, BORN, May 13, 1874. DIED, March IO, 1896. He entered with the Class of '96 and Was with it until his death. FRANCIS ANANIAS HARPER, ........... CHAMPION, MICH A Age twenty-two. English-Irish descent. Prohibitionist. His father is in 'the lumber business. Graduate from Champion High School. Expects 9 to practice at Chicago, Illinois. EDMOND RICE HARRINOTON, . . PORT HURON, MICH QNO information received.j ' IOHN TRUESDALE HARRINGTON, cb A fb, ........ JEFFERSON, O Age twenty-three. American. Republican. Attended New Lynne QOhioj Academy one year. Graduated from Oberlin Academy in 1890 and from Oberlin College in 1894, where he received A. B. degree. Member RES GESTAE board, Expects to practice at Cleveland, Ohio. ARTEMUS EVERETT HARRIS, ............ DAYTON, NEV Age twenty-seven. English descent. Republican. His father is a miner. Graduate of Napa College and Sprague School of Law. Vilas elected District Attorney of Lyon County, Nevada, and was admitted to bar in California and Nevada before entering U. of M. Expects to practice at Los Angeles, California. LANVRENCE THOMAS HARRIS, ....... I ...., EUGENE, ORE Age twenty-two. Scotch-Irish descent. Republican. His father is a physician. He received degree of A. B. from University of Oregon. Ex- pects to practice in California. GEORGE BLAIR PIARRISON, ,.........,. TOPEKA, IQAN Age twenty-two. American descent. Republican. His father is a law- yer. Attended public schools and IVashburn College at Topeka, Kansas. Expects to follow newspaper business. Editor U zyf .flf Dafh. JOHN WILSON HART, ...... . . . . . . SIERRA NIADRE, CAL Age twenty-three. American. Independent. Expects to practice at Los Angeles, California. A ' i 4 I I i i I 3 I : ii . i , It ii li I It ii It I E A I +,. 1 t 1 I Il it HE i. it 1, II l l I i CLEVELAND, O BERTRDN IAI1'hlE:liidai?i71AdIescent' Graduated from Hiram College, with xepu . ' degree of B. S. . , , . . . CHEYENNE,WYO HAR.I:geGfi1iiieIiiiyi Hxhierican descent: llelgllbliwn- Hisifather is 9' banker' Has an Academical education. I . . PITTSBURG PA FRANKLIN CARLISLE HODKINSON, . . . . . - -. - , . . ' Age twenty-three. American descent. Republican. 'Hts father 1S11fl the steel business. He attended school at Western University of Pennsy vama. Expects to practice in Allegheny County, Pennsylvania. CAMBRIDGE N. Y. oHN WILLIS HOLLISTER . . ..... - 3 - - 5 D 7 I Age twenty-live. American descent. Republican. His father Isamer- chant. Attended Preparatory School at 'M1ddlebury, Vermont, and received degree of A. B. from Williams College in 189 3. Was Instructor at Beloit College. 'Varsity pitcher in I894. 'Varsity foot ball' fall of 1893. 'Varsity right half back 1895. Member of A K E fraternity. JOSEPH ANTHONY HOLPUCH, . . . . 659 THROOP ST-, CHICAGO, ILL- Age nineteen. Republican. His father is manufacturer of sash, doors, blinds, etc. Attended West Division High School of Chicago. Expects C to practice at Chicago, Illinois. FRANKLYN H, HOLZHEIMER,' ........ SALT' LAKE CITY, UTAH. Age twenty-eight. German descent. Bimetallist. His father is a hotel proprietor. He attended Wesleyan University, Bloomington, lllinois, two years. Was General Land, Claim and Tax Agent of the Rio Grande Western Railway Co. at Salt' Lake City for five years. Expects to practice at Salt Lake City, Utah. , It ALVA STANTON HOPICTNS, K 2, . . . 395 E. FORTIETH ST., CHICAGO, ILL. Age twenty-one. American descent. Republican. Attended Hyde Park High School, South Division High School, and Sissons Academy, of Chi- cago. Expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. HARRY THEODORE HUBER, . . 4 .... r .... ' . FURNACE, MICH. Age twenty. German descent, Republican, His father is a stock dealer. Attended school at Champion, Michigan. Was secretary and treasurer of Unity Club of Ann Arbor. Expects to practice at Butte City, Montana, ' W HARRY M- HUFF, - . . .u .......... GOBLEVILLE, BIICH. Age tvventy-three. American descent. Prohibitionist-Republican. Ilis father IS a doctor. Graduated from Flint Normal School and Business usiness courses in I 890' then taught school Institute in both teachers' and b , four years. Expects to practice at Kalamazoo, Michigan, DANIEL REESE HUGHES I . . . . . . . . . . . . . . PQVIER M 1. A et t -5 W' - H ' fgMvven yC ve. elsh descent. Republican. Attended common schools giver-ason OUITFY, Missouri. Expects to practice west of Mississippi 5AM'jffOfV1jfI1CE HUGH? -. . . . ........ PI't"rsI:tII:t:, P.-x. liggician iflglne. merlcan descent. Republican. lilis futher is 11 p Y' n SUYQCOH. .Attended public schools and took "lC11tl'llll' A L L EZOLSECL. gfascponpected Wlth the transportation department. of the ll C. L' in Pittsbury S or elight-years, and was 111 real estate business two vents en 1 . N W. x K ' . Sylvania. gf USY Vanta. Expects to piactice at l'tttsbtII'g. Penn- KENT W. HUGHES, . ,,,. . a In X O Age twenty-two Welsh desc ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Clif. Deniocrrtt. Attended Sw-irtliinorc Cfmege' EXPCCYS 'EO practice at Lima, Ohio, . X FRED D,I'IUNICER, . . , . . . . . . . .... WEST POINT, NEB. Age twenty-four. German descent. Democrat. His father is a lumber- man. Attended St. Francis College at Quincy, Illinois, and received degree of A, B. in 1893 and degree of A. M,in 1894. Expects to practice at West Point, Nebraska. ' ALFRED HATCH HUNr,IbAfI1, . . . . . . . . . GRAND RAPIDs,'MICH. Age twenty-four. American descent. Republican. His father is a banker. Graduated With class of I8QO of Grand Rapids High School, and received degree of A. B. from U. of M. in 1895. Was a member of 'Varsity Banjo Club three years. Expects to practice at Grand Rapids, Michigan. ALBERT AUGUST HUSEMAN, K 2, .... Q ..... CINCINNATI, O Age nineteen. Democrat. Expects to practice at Cincinnati, Ohio. ROBERT ERSKINE HUTCHISON, .......... ZWINGLE, IA. Age twenty-four. American. Republican. His father is United Presby- terian minister. Graduated from Savannah fOhioJ Academy in ISQZ, and taught school in Kansas four years. - FRED LEWIS INORAHAM, ........... AZALIA, MICH Age twenty-seven. Scotch-American descentg Republican. Graduate of Dundee High School and State Normal School at Ypsilanti. Superin- tendent of Schools. First Vice-President of' Class of '96 during junior year. President of U. of M. Republican Club and President of Class of 796 L. senior year. Second in Oratorical Contest 1895. First in Cra- torical Contest 1890. I I'IOWARD ALFRED JACKSON, ......... W, MIDDLESEX, PA American. Republican. His father is a farmer. Attended Hall's Insti- tute, Edinboro Medical College and State- Normal School. Intends to practice at Chicago, Illinois. LOGAN FORREST JACKSON, ....... . NEBRASKA CITY, NEB Age twenty-two. American. Democrat. His fatheris an auctioneer. Attended Northwestern Normal School of Stanberry, Missouri. Expects to practice 'at Nebraska City, Nebraska. - - ALBERT I-I. JARMAN, ............ SAN JOSE, CAL Age twenty-one. English descent. Republican, His father is a mer- chant. Graduate of San Jose High School, and attended Stanford Uni- versity. JOHN FRANKLIN JEWELL, ............ PALMA, ILL Age twenty-two. English descent. Republican. His father was a farmer. Graduate of VVarren Academy, VVarren, Illinois, and of Charles City College, Charles City, Iowa. He intends to practice in Illinois. LYNN M. JOHNSTON, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ROMEO, NIICH Scotch descent. Republican. His father is a farmer. Graduate of Romeo High School and A. B., U, of M, Expects to practice at Detroit, Michigan. A JOSI-:PI-I DAN JONES, ,,,,... .... P ROVO CITY, U'l':XII Age forty-two. Republican. Graduate of I-Iigh School, XVas Probate Judge for Utah County three terms. Chairman of Board of Managers State Insane Asylum, Member of Republican State Central Committee, and several times Representative to Trans-Mississippi Congress. Expects to practice in Utah. CLARENCE ALLI-:N JONES, ,,,,,,,,,,, TUSCOLA, II.I.S American. Democrat. His father is a farmer. Received degree of B. S. from Northern Indiana Normal School. 'Expects to practice in Illinois. l l l l l l Q 4 I I J l i I I Q l I4.........- l :X 5 'T V. li ,Z 'x xl I tt I I l I i 'E+ I l it .I I I l I L I . ll li V , .E ' ' ', , ADELPHI,O. PHILEMoN SXVINEHART lxARSHNER,Ix , - .- - ' ' ' . , . . d d . American- Democrat, Graduate of Adelphi High School, and stu 16 , t - ct1ce at ' at Columbus Latin School one year. He CXPCCtS 0 pm I , , l Cincinnati, Ohio. . I - KNOB NosTER Mo. CLARENCE CLAY IQELLY, , . I . I. . - - - - - ' Age twenty-two. American. Repunblicatn, His fa'El1Cf 15 an 9-'ftO1'neY- He was a junior at Depauw Un1versIty. NOSTER Mo. GEORGE HAMILToN KELLY,. . . . -, - ' '- ' KNOB attorne , , Age twenty-one. American. Republican. His fat er lS an Y- Attended Depauw University. Expects to pI'aCt1CC 111 MISSOUU- f . ' ANA CAL. GEORGE PATTERSON INLELLY, . . . .u - - 5 -b - k PANT? Own 'C Republican. Scotch-Irish descent. His father IS a an er an 3 grower., WILLIAM HENRY IQELLY, . . . . '. . . ' . . . .. CHEYEN'N'E, WYO. - Age twenty-one. American. His father IS engaged 111 stock raising. I Received an academical education before entering U. Of M- l l NATHANIEL HALL ISIENNEDY, fb A fb, . . . I . . Z . JACKSON, OH19' I Age nineteen, American. Republican. His father IS a naval officer. , He attended High School. Expects to practice In jackson. L JAMES DANIEL IQENNEDY, . . . . . BAY CITY, MICH- fNo information reCeived.l WILLIAM WALLACE ICERR, A X, ........ I .l LA PORT, IND- He is a Republican and expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. . l I LoUIS IQLINGEL, ....- . . . ' ...,,, MAsCoNTAH, ILL. Age twenty-live. German descent. Democrat. His father is engaged in 2 farming. He completed the course of the Mascontah Public Schools, and l graduated from the University of Illinois in 1893. Was a teacher in the public schools of'Be1leville,- Illinois. Expects to practice in Illinois. 4 BRADFORD KNAPP, ............... AMES, IA. l Age twenty-four. American. Republican. His father is a banker and broker. Attended Iowa State College, B. S. Vanderbilt University. At- i tended Columbian Law School, Washingtoii, D. C. Formerly Superin- ten t ' ' ' ' ten sugar refinery IH Louisiana and Assistant Treasurer Iowa State College. Expects to practice in Iowa, HANS ADOLPH, KROEGERQ ........ I ..... FRAER, IA. Age twenty-four. German descent. Republican. His father is a hotel kee er. G d - ' p ra uate of Fraei Hlgh School and Davenport Business Collegei Formerly clerk and bookkee e . E 2 ' ' p r xpects to practice 111 Iowa. FRANCIS ASHBURY KULP, . . . . .I .... GRAND RAPIDS MICH. Age twenty-two. American. Prohibitionist. His father is a minister, Graduate of Battle C k I-I' ' ' - ree 1hSh l.Sh 'e A1 President of M. Prohibitigon Chili EGP Omm at imou College' x ects to t t C-. Raplds, Mlchlgan. p prac ICC a :rand WILLIAM LACHNER, , , - . - - . ...... . BIVEP CITY f. Age twenty-six German d ' it X X ' URI' I . escent. Republican. Attended St. ose lI'S College In Oregon, and intends to practice at Portland, Oregon. I P RAYMOND ARTHUR LATTING, , ,' ,' , ST JOHNS MICH Age twenty-two American Re ublic i , ' . . ,- an. H' f. -' . - - and bullder. Graduate of St P . I IS flthex IS fm contlactoi , b . h H h S . . . , Michigan Agricultural College Jgsstaigh Chool' nmd has also Mtendbd P - ' rr , ig tschool.. Officer XfTOllll0'lVICl1,S bxcelpfpotilican Club at St. Johns, hMIch1gan.. Class President ii? High SWABY LATHAM LAWTON, . ........ LAWVTON, MICH. Age twenty-three. English descent. Father is a civil and mining engi- neer. Attended the U. of M. Literary Department. Expects to practice in Michigan. - IsADoRE LEVY, .............. CHICAGO, ILL. Age twenty-three. German-American descent. Father is a merchant. Graduate of Chicago schools. Intends to practice at Chicago, Illinois. ADELBERT ALONZO LEVY, A ........... RANTOUL, ILL Age twenty-one. American. Republican. Graduate of High School. Undecided as to Where he Will practice. HERBERT WILLARD LEVY, ........ ' . . . WICHITA, KAS French descent. Republican. His father is president of a mining com- pany. Attended school at Kansas University. BERTRANIJ LICHTENBERCER, A X, ......... SAVANNA, ILL Democrat. Attended Knox College before entering U. of M. Expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. ERASMUS CHRISTOPHER LINDLEY, , . .- ..... DANVILLE, ILL Age twenty-five, English descent. Republican. Graduate of Fairmont Academy, Ann Arbor High School, and U. of Nl. Literary Department, 1895. Representative of U. of NI. in intercollegiate debate with North- western University 189.3-4. President Students' Lecture Association 1894-5, Secretary U. of M. Oratorical Association 1894-5, VVill practice in Illinois, Ohio, or California. CHARLES ELIHU LONGWELL, .......... VAN VVERT, 0 Age twenty-two, American parentage. 9 Republican. His father is a horseman. Graduate of Van Wert High School, and Taylor University, Fort Wayiie, Indiana. Formerly editor of the Van Wert Kepzzblicfzlz. Intends to practice at Toledo, Ohio. WALTER L. LORANGER, . .......... VASSAR, MICI-I Age twenty-four, Republican. Graduate of Vassar High School, IS9I. Read law and was admitted to the bar in Tuscola County in ISQQ. JACOB LINCARD LORIE, ........... IQANSAS CITY, Mo Age twenty-three. Austrian descent. Democrat. His father is a furni- ture manufacturer. Graduate of Kansas City High School, and U. of'M., Class of '95, Has been a member of Orzzcfe Board, l'171'zf1zk!a Board, assistant managing editor and managing editor of U. nfjf. DUIQI. VVill practice at Kansas City, Missouri. - Joi-IN LOUGHNANIE, ............. LAPIQI-:R, NIICII Age twenty-Eve. Irish descent. Graduated from Lapeer High School in 1889. A MEDCR ENVING I.oUIsELL, ,,.,.,,,,, EAs'I'LAIQIc, MICI-I Age twenty-live. French descent. Republican. Graduate of Manistee High School. Attended University of North Dakota, Indiana University, and graduate of the U. of M. Formerly city editor of Manistee Daily Dellzovraf. Expects to practice at Mobile, Alabama. AnIf:I.IxI-:R'I' AI.oNzo ISIICIQIQY, ,,,,, , RAN'I'oIII., ILL QNO information received.l CHARLES PATRICIQ LUND, ,,,,,,,,,, Sl'OK.-XNIC, XV.-XSIII Age twenty-one. Republican. High School and Business College educa- tion. Law clerlc. Member of RICS GIiS'I'AIC Board. Intends to practice at Spokane, Washington. I ARTIIUR VVILLIAM Lux, ,,,,,,,,,,, Lox'IxI:'I'oN, lI.I. Age twenty-one. French descent. Democrat. His father is a real estate dealer. Intends to practice in Central Illinois. WILLIAM MANNHARDT, , ' , DETROIT MICH HENRY LAURENCE LYSTER, - ' , QNO information received.l , , PIT'rsIsURC, GEOIAGE .fI2IvIc?h?3?1fgurLYTAJ11f1,ericanparentage. l Democrat. Attended Pittsburg ge ' ' ' AC demy and graduated in 1892, . Does not know where he will practice. a MARION CENTER CLARK ANDERSON MABON, . . .A . - - - - - ' . ' ' ' . l. cl B.A. Graduate of National Normal Un1verS.1ty Wffh degrees of B S an Expects to practice at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania- K RIVER M ALLEN CAMPBELL MACDONALD, ...... . BLAC I 1 - ' h , S t hd scent. Republican. His father is a lumber- igtll twlednetlgrcitgtiaited flEg1f1:theeA1In Arbor High School, and IH 1895 received the degree of Ph.B. from the U. of M, Intends to practice in California. ' M RAY GEORGE MACDONALD, .I . . ........ FIIN , Scotch descent. Republican. His father is in real estate business. Edu- cated in Flint High School and Albion College, from which he received the degree of Ph. B. One year superintendent of the schools at Lowell, Michigan. Before entering the.U. of M. was on the editorial staffnof the Flint daily News and Lake Superior Senfinel. VVaS president of his class during his sophomore year in Albion College, and also manager Of the college base-ball team. I A THOMAS JOSEPH MAHON ........... DET RO WT PA PA ICH ICH , IT, I ICH Age twenty-one. ,Irish descent. Democrat. A.B., Detroit College, '92. HENRY J. MALONEH, V . . . , . , . -. .... VESAGINANV, W. S., BIICH. Age twenty-four. Canadian. Democrat. He was, educated in the pub- lic schools of Saginaw, and, for the last three years preceding his coming to the U. of M., was newspaper reporter and advertising agent for different daily papers in the leading cities of Michigan. Intends to practice in Michigan. I WILLIAM CHARLES MANCHEsTER,K 2, I, . ', , . . CANFIELD,O. Age twenty-two. American. Democrat. His father is a banker He took an A. B. degree at the Northeastern Ohio Normal Collegel In- tends to practice in Ohio. I - " ROBERT VVOOLF MANLY cb A dv , , . ....... . CHILLICO'l'HE,0. A - . . . . ge twenty two. American. Republican. Literary Department, U. of M. Intends to practice at Chillicothe, Ohio. Age twenty-four. German descent. wluni U F. li . CHICAGO, ILL. I . ' . , g p. at Ier IS an editor. Graduate of North Division High School, Chicago, '93. University of Chicago one year. He intends to practice at Chicago, Illinois. HERBERT ROGERS MARLATT, FIPA fb, .. .... xV,wpFNqBUpg N10 ' g - . . . xx , - x 1, . . age lWCntYf5Ve- American. Republican. Attended two years at berlin, Ohio, and remainder of College course U. Of M. Has been Private Secreta t V' - ' ry O Ice President and Gen ' l M ' 'NI ' " " ' ' Editor RES GESTAE. He CX ect t u era anageii I .,,.lx. R' l. lxy. I p S O practice at St. Louis, Missouri. GEORGE ARTHUR MARSTON - . , : .- I - - ...... ' , B.-XYCl'l'Y,Bll 5Cg?bCl1i:2an. I-IIS. father IS a lawyer. Graduate of High School and '9LOfOot El-.fiiliirs in Elteifry Depmmm U- Cf M- Garmin and R. H. . min res man year. Half be l cl -' S 1 .A . Manager 96 Law base ban team, Junior yeargftc c llllllg OD IOIIIOIL Max. ALNIZR JACKSON LE, CLAIRE MARTIN, , , , MT Vwmw ge twenty-five. American. Re JL bl' .lr D-1 '. ', O ' A ' gradjpalteld frgnr Cornell College Ofl fovgiglavgith Efablwatlgllyilliligll U' of M 'A51195.' Taltgltt School. Director and Vice-President of . - etic Associatio . I . .- - I1 ntends to piactice 111 Iowa. CH. IA. XVALILR PARII MARTINDALT, FULTON, ILL A0e twenty five Amerlcan Republican Ph B U of M Q4 Intends to practice ID Kansas City Missouri, or Clinton, Iowa Z A MARTINEZ, PENASCO, N MEX IS farming and sheep raising He has been a postmaster and merchant Intends to piactice 111 New Mexico CHAI LES HAMILTON MCBRIIJF, HOLLAND MICH Age twenty one American Republican His father 1S a lawyer H was educated at Olivet College Will practice at Holland Michigan HAP RY MADISON MCCASICPIN, RANTOUL, ILL Age twenty three American Republican His father IS a farmer He is a graduate of the Rantoul High School and also graduated from the University of Illinois. He intends to practice in Texas. 1 - - . 1 . . 4 '. A . Q . , . . 7 . , b - . . . D . . 'u . I, . l . 'c , . . Age twenty-eight. Mexican descent. Democrat. His father's business Q +. ' 2 ........ , . - . ' . . , ' ' . e . , . X I C . X ..-. 0 I .uou - 0 GEOIQGE WASHINGTON MCCASICRIN, ..... . . . RANTOUL, ILL. Age twenty-two. Republican. His father is a farmer. Educated in the University of Illinois. Expects to practice in Illinois. ALLAN CHARLES MCCAUCHAN, A X, , ....... DES MOINES, IA. Age twenty-Six. American. Democrat. Graduate of West Des Moines High School and Drake University. Treasurer of U. of M. Democratic Club. Before entering U. of M. he was manager of Candelaria Mining Company and Vice-Consul to Durango,-'Mexico. Expects to practice at Des Moines, Iowa. ' CHARLES EVERETT M'CoNKEY, . ....... GROVE CITY, PA. He is an American. Was educated in Grove City College, taking an A.B. degree. I WILLIAM MCCORMICK, ........... POTSDAM, N. Y American. Republican. His father is a carriage manufacturer. He is a graduate of Potsdam State Normal. Will practice somewhere in New York State. ' ' , - I JOI-IN JAMES MCDOUGAI., ,,,,,, 1- ,,,, HILLSDALE, MICH Age twenty-three. Scotch descent. Independent. Hisfatherisafarmer and stock grower. He graduated from the Hillsdale High School in 1892, after which he studied in an ofhce until he came to the U. of M. He intends to practice in Michigan. CHARLES LINCOLN MCGUIRE, .......... OlNlCII,I., NEE Age twenty-eight. American, Republican. His father is a farmer. Received his education in high schools and State Normal School. Long experience as teacher in public schools. Secretary U. of M. Republican Club. President Webster Society. Author, lecturer and poet. Does not know where he will practice. ORMSBY MCI-IARC, ............. XVAUZICKA, AVIS Age twenty-four. Republican. Born in VVauzeka, Wisconsin. JAMES OLIVER NICILNVAIN, , , XV.-Xl'lCI.LU, IA QNO information received.J JOI-IN ALFRED NICIQIQOXVN, ...... ,.,,,, J OLIET, ILI. Age twenty-six. Irish descent. Democrat. His father was afarmer. Graduated from the Joliet High School. Farmer, school teacher, barber and law student. JOHN IVICIILVAN, .... ......... C IIEYENNI-1. Ww Age twenty-one. Scotch descent. His father is a stock raiser. He is a graduate of the Cheyenne High School. Intends to practice in Wyoming. 4 I I I 1 . ! I I I I l l l I i I I I I 2 l I I J 3 I ? I 3 ...,-.,.w- .- 1.-4-...E-... S I I 1 nn 1-fn-.1 I I F I -E....-.-1 I I+, I l Y. I I I :Ili , , LEECHBURG PA NELSONMCVICAR . . . - - - - ' ' ' ' A Canadian desdent. Graduate High School. TelegIfIPh 0PeIatOr and railroad agent. Will practice at Pittsburg, Pennsylvanla- BAY CITY MICH 'MEEKER..--.-'--,"-'. ' GLEiIA12reH5XwIlI2?qIf2Our. American. Republican. 7 His fatheg IS a whoclesale grocer, Graduate of Bay City H1gh School oo. IHIEU S to PWC ICC 3 Detroit, Michigan. ARTHUR AUGUSTUS NIEEKER, K E, . . u .... . f- SSYIIACU?-333 Y Age twenty-two. American. Republican. Graduate o yracuse lg School. Will practice at Syracuse, New York. EDIVARD MENKIN, ........ . ..... PITTSBURG, PA- Age twenty-two. German descent. Republican. His father was a school teacher. Educated at Western University of Pennsylvania, Alle- ghany. Will practice at Pittsburg. He has been Secretary and Treasurer, Hamilton B. 81 L. Association. Correspondent of Law bizzdelzfs' fzfelper, GEORGE EDWARD MEREDITH, . ..... . . . CHARLESTON, MICH- Age twenty-five, Born in Canada. Republican. He has a common school education. His father is a miller. Was a, teacher for five years before entering the U. of M, Was appointed census enumerator for his township by Governor Rich in 1894. ' . ALBERT EDWARD MEYER, ........... KOSSUTH, ONT- Age twenty-five. Swiss parentage, Liberal in Canadian politics. Fath- er's business, importer and breeder of stock. Attended Guelph Collegiate Institute and Berlin Training School for Teachers. Graduated from the University of Toronto. Has been principal of the Riverside Schools, Waterloo, Ontario. ARTHUR MILLER, ............. MARYVILLE, Mo. Age twenty-one. American. Republican. Educated in Maryville High School and De Pauw University. He will practice at Chicago, Illinois, STEPHEN IVERE MILLER, IR- .V ......... HOWELL, INIICH. Age twenty-one. German. Republican. Father is a farmer. Graduate of Howell High School, Has been president of numerous societies. Musician. Bookkeeper, , I GEORGE .RILEY MII.LER,'JR,, A X, , I GARRETTSXTILLE, Q, y QNO information rece1ved.j RALPH ARCHIBALD MILLS, . .......... INIACON. BIIICH. A . - . . . - . . ' ge thirty one. American. PrOh1bIt1on1st. He IS a graduate of Michigan State Normal, and for four years preceding his coming to the U. of il., was engaged In teaching. His father is a farmer. DONALD ELLIS MINOR, .... . . A .... ANN ARBOR. BIIICH if-Xige twenty-seven. American. Republican.. His father is a mechmiic. Besgraduated from the Northern Indiana Business College, and took tg .Udeggee from Northern Indiana Normal in ISQO. Before entering Ste 1 O he was'p'rom1nently connected with the Sloss Iron and Beiiemei-,pirgogiirk lN5I1n1ni18zfMii1g. ISO., and also Superintendent of I o. a O te' irmin ha d't-'tB'- ' -L Alabama. Will practice in Michigan. g Q m ls uc , mmughm, JGHNARQFEMQ HOORE' ' . ' ' - - -. - . . . . KEWANEE, ILLS. Ggad Win Yf AEI- HIELICEH, Republican. Father Was a drover. 1 r ua C O eWHQCC,H1gh School, and spent three years at Knox Col- ege, Galesburg, Illinois. Intends to practice at Chicago, Illinois, EARLE VICTOR M , , A t UDGE, . ' ' ' Q - - - - . . . CHESANING, RIICH se WCIIIY- .Ame1'1Ea11- Republican. His father is a phvsici-In Alrle was educated In a High School, and the Michifr 9 T' K I I V practice at Grand Rapids, Michigan. ban Jute komml' Xvm . WILLIAM BRUCE MURDOCK, . . . . . .... PITTSBURGH, PA. Age twenty-three. Irish descent. Republican. Father is a florist. At- tended Curry University at Pittsburgh. Intends to practice at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. JAMES ORIN MURFIN, .Q ........... ANN ARBOR, MICH American, Republican. Graduate of .Portsmouth QOhioj High School, and of U. of M, Is not certain where he will practice. VICTOR ALPHONSO GEORGE MURRELL, ..... . BELLEVILLE, OQNT. Age twenty-six. English descent. Populist. He was three years in the Literary Department of the U. of M. before entering the Law Department. Will practice at Chicago, Illinois. MIRON WILLIAMS NEAL, , A, , , ANN ARBOR, MICH QNO information received.j ELMER JAMES NEVILLE, . . . . . ......... OMAHA, NEB Age twenty-One. French descent. Republican. His father is a lawyer. Received his education at San Diego College. Intends to practice at Omaha, Nebraska. HARRY GLOVER NICOL, . . . . DETROIT, MICH QNO information received.j DONALD FRANCIS NOBLE, , , .S ,,,,,,, DETROIT, MICH Age twenty-four, Scotch descent. Democrat. He is a graduate of Uxbridge High School, Port Perry Model School, Ottowa Normal School, and also studiedin the Toronto University. His father is a farmer. Before entering the Law Department he was principal of the public schools at Prince Albert and Altona, Ontario, and instructor in the Uxbridge Collegiate Institute. ERASMUS LEE NORRIS, , ,,,,,,,, , ANN ARBOR, MICH Age twenty-seven. American. Democrat. Member '96 RES GESTAE Board. Intends to practice at San Francisco, California. I'IENRY ED NOTHOMB, , , , ,,,,,,, , , , NEVADA, IA BER' H 11: R GEO ROC Age thirty. Irish and Belgian descent. Republican. His father is a farmer. He is a Bachelor of Science and Didactics from the Iowa State Normal, of Class of '87. For Six years was principal of public schools in Iowa and Illinois. Is a poet of considerable reputation. Intends to prac- at Chicago, Illinois. I' EowARo NUSSISAUM, , ,,,,,,,,, PLYMOUTH, I Age twenty. German descent. Republican. Received his education at Plymouth public schools and University of Notre Dame. Intends to prac- tice at Chicago, Illinois. BERT IQING OAKICS, ,,,,,.,,., EAST TAXVAS, M Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is an insurance and lumber merchant. After completing a high school course, and before coming to the U. of M., he was manager of a tire insurance company, and was also director of Tawas State Savings. Bank. Intends to practice at Detroit, Michigan. RGE TIMOTHY O,FARRELL, , , , , ,,,,,, DEFIANCE Age twenty-tive. Irish descent. Democrat. His fatheris a farmer. I-Ie intends to practice in Ohio. ER STANLEY OLBINSKI, ,,,,,,, , GRAND RAPIDS, M Age twenty-Seven. German descent. Democrat. His father is a stock and fruit grower. Is a graduate of a commercial college. I-Ie intends to practice at Grand Rapids, Michigan. ND ICH , O ICH v 4 1 i fl ' il EE , , BURLINGTON, KAs EDGAR ALLEN PQUL Oiiiiggn. F' Hiefeifheiwele e journalist. Ire received Age twenty-t rcegurlin ton High School, Garield College, Kansas Normal , i,SS,eduE.i?CS313 U of iff Valedictorian of '96 Law Class. Intends to INVCI' l ' ' practice at Galveston, Texas- A FIIfLDoN ILL , , , . . J A 9 MARK PRFSTON O-LNEY, ' ' ti Received his education at Iersev- Q e American. HIS fathei IS a merc an . . 'd nt of the Junior Lakv 'R Q ville High School and U. of M. 'Wars V1ffC'Pfe51 e in Class of the University of Missouri ID 94- 95- ' l I CHARLES MARVIN O,NEILL, . . .' ' ....... I . ILAMAR, MO fi Independent. Received his education at the Mendola Collegiate nstltute. Intends to practice at Washington, D, C. I FLETCHER ASRURY PAYNE, ........... WABASH, IND I l I 1 Age twenty-three. American parentage. Republican. His father is a Q retired furniture manufacturer. He. attended DePauw U11lVCfSlty ISQQ- ' 1893. He expects to practice at Indianapolis. ll IIARRY A. PIERCE, ..... ' ...... NORTH TOPEKA. KAS- f Age twenty-three years. American parentage. No politics. I'IlS father I I is a farmer, Don't know Where he will practice. 5 . f I ALBERT I-IOUGH PERKINS, . . ' ' ....... . - LAPISER, MICH. i Age twenty-three, American. Republican. His father is a justice of . the peace. He attended Lapeer High School. Has not decided where 5 he will practice. 1 STUART PIOFFMAN PERRY, A X, ,,,,, , , . . PONTIAC, RIICH rf American. Democrat. His father is an attorney-at-law. He graduated I from Pontiac High School '89, and A. B. from University of Michigan 3 I 1894. Was editor of Crzsialirm 1894, editor of Dzfrzfzriel' ISQS-4. Ex- Q I pects to practice in New York City. Z l A i ii WILLIAM SMITH PIERSON, . .. ......... FLINT, BIICH. i Q Age twenty-three. American parentage. Republican. His father is a i I farmer. He attended Flint High School. He expects to practice in i I Michigan. 1 HARIXY ANDERSON PRATT, ,,,' ,.., , , 0 PIN-eBURG pi., , 'Age tWen'fY'SiX- Ami-31'iCan parentage. Republican. His father is O a I conductor on a railroad, He'is a graduate of the Pittsburg Central High . School. Heexpects to practice in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. L QRVILLE WILBUR PRESCOTT, , , ,S , , Q-1,,V1,1 ,WD O S 1 A Is a Republican. His father is a luniberman. .l l Q ll WILL . 9 ,Q AAIIQ t1gRlENGLIg, .... . . U ...... GRArI.INc, AIICII. Hg lf Y- C0'fCh descent. Republican, He has attended high school. X 5 C . - - . . , , 7 was a merchant before he came here. VV1ll practice In Michigan. 3 DAVID IRVING PRUGH .2 3 ' ' ' - - - '- - . . . ll-xY'l'uY O , I A - .. i . . . . . . . Hieigiiggy fgllg Angeiican. Republlcan. HIS father was a niercliant. A ' Ohio. P Sl Cut O the 96 law class. Expects to practice at llnyton. I FRANK RANDOLPI-i, - - ' - ' ' - - - - . . XV1'l1'l'lf' P .1 Nl - . A C th t- l -. I : - . . lL.l.UA. . lkll. I Stick rgSZrOneGraGig11S2115- Rggtgblicaiwv I'IlS father is a fnrincr and Y . ' C EISS rom hite Pio-A ll' -1 '- . from Medical De ' - abou ISI M1001 and . , . partment of University of Michl... - , 1 - p medicine in Elkhart, Indiana until R lbtm In 92' lmcuwd . he t 'A - P . N ' - -- V , practlce at Elkhart, Indiana. , en mud Law Uabb of 90- V Ill I 3 l if l Q fi i' A Mil l rl l ,:' li i . H .l , I! ll is 3 fl Il l, il .r 'Q I l it -: CLIFFORD HENRY RAUCH, ,.........., TOLEDO, O Age twenty-three. German-American, Republican, His father is a farmer, He attended school at Ypsilanti Normal and graduated from Toledo High School in 1894. He was associate editor of Phiio Mafheaaz, a Toledo High School paper. He expects to practice at Toledo, Ohio. L- LEROY REDICK, ............. MANSFIELD, O Age twenty-eight, Democrat. He attended Oberlin College Freshman and Sophomore year '95. Is a graduate af High School at Mansfield, Ohio, Will practice at Mansfield, Ohio, THOMAS BENTON REEDER, ......... LOGANSPORT, IND Age thirty-Hve. American. Democrat. His father is a farmer. Has High School and Musical education, read law in office of justice 81 Lairy, Logansport, Indiana. Will -probably practice at Logansport, Indiana. EARL DEWEY REYNOLDS, ,,., I .,.,, NORTH ADAMS, MICH Age twenty-nine. American parentage. Republican. His father is a farmer, Graduated from Hillsdale College ,QI Ph. B., A, M. '95, He was Superintendent of Schools at North Adams, Michigan, ,QI to '95, member of County Board of Examiners for four years, is a member of A T A fraternity, Will practice in Illinois, ALFRED RICE, ,.............. WOODSTOCIC, ONT Age twenty-four. Canadian descent. HRepublican. His father is afar- mer. Attended Public School and graduated from Woodstock Col- legiate Institute, and Toronto Normal School. Will practice somewhere in Michigan. IRA WELLS RIFORD, ..,........, GRAND RAPIDS, lVIICH Age twenty-five, American. Republican. His father was a farmer. Attended City School and Benton Harbor College, Benton Harbor, Mich- igan. Expects to practice somewhere in the West. ARTHUR WILLIAM RINEHART, . . . . . . . UNION, ORE CNO information receivedj ITIERBERT- NORMAN ROSE, .......... MT. PLEASANT, MICH Age twenty-four. French descent. Republican. Attended Mt. Pleasant High School. Was elected surveyor of Isabella County at 2I years of age. He will practice in Michigan. JOHN ALBERT ROSEN, ,..,..,.,,,, TOPEKA, IQAN Age twenty-one. Swedish descent. His father is a conductor. Gradu- ated from Topeka High School in '91, He was valedictorian of High School Class and railroad stenographer. Will practice at Topeka, Kansas. LENVIS E. ROYAL, ,,,,,,,,,,, MT. PLEASANT, MICH Irish-Roman-French descent. Republican. His father is a farmer. He attended ,High School and Normal, He was first Mayor of City of Mt. Pleasant ISSQ-Q0 Expects to practice at Mt. Pleasant, Michigan. MICNZ I. ROSENBAUM, , , ,b ,,,,,,,, IQALAMAZOO, BIICH Age twenty-three. German" descent. Democrat. His father is a manu- facturer of clothing. Graduated from Kalamazoo High School and U. of M. 1895. He was on Invitation Committee of Senior Reception. He will practice at Chicago, Illinois. VVILLIAM:BENjAMIN RUBIN , , , . MILWAUKEE, WIS- QNO information receivedj i PIERCE I-I. RYAN, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, E URERA, CAL Age twenty-two. Irish-American-Canadian descent. Demoerat. HIS father is a dry goods merchant. He has a High School education. W Ill practice in California. 5 , ! SPRINGFIELD Mo. K Z ' ELMER GUY RYFET' American: Democrat.. Graduate of Springfield High ggi tivengfeoii I resident of Students' Lecture Association.. Elxpects to Plcacigcg either atPNeW York City, New York, or Chicago, Illinois. M . LELAND HOWARD SABIN, I, . V . . . . - , - - CPNTERVILPPI ICH Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is a physician. Graduate of Ann Arbor High School and Literati' Department U' of M' GEORGE LEON SANDERS, ...- . .l . - - -, - L95 ANGEEESACAL- ' Age twenty-four. American. Republican. Father Isacapitalist. ra - uate Santa Barbara High School. Principal publiC SCIIOOIS- HARRY YOUNG SAINT, cb A fb, ..... - - . 3 - - DELAWARE, O- Age twenty-two. ' American,-French descent. Politics undecided. . His father was a banker. A.B. Ohio Wesleyan University. Vice-president Athletic Association. Member '96 RES GESTAE Board. I. CASPER SAUER, . .... , ........ ST- PAUL, MINN- German descent. Republican. Father was a manufacturer. Expects to 0 practice in Michigan. THOMAS FRANCIS SAVAGE, ........ . DETROIT, MICH- Age twenty-three. American. Politics unknown. BENJAMIN NEWTON SAVIDGE, .... ..... L E ROY, MICH- Age thirty-four. American. Republican., Father is a lawyer. Attended common school and business college. He was bookkeeper and Shipper for lumber manufacturers, also town clerk, treasurer, member of county committee. Will practice in Osceola County, Michigan, ' THOMAS ANTON SCHERER, ....' ....... O TTAXVA, ILL. Age- twenty-two. German parentage. Democrat. His father is retired, Attended High School. Will practice in Illinois. CHARLES IOHN SCHUCK, . . . . ....... PITTSBURG, PA. Age twentyfone. German descent. Republican. Father is contractor. l Graduate Pittsburg High School. I I. I JOHN HAMILTON SCOTT, V. . .......... SALEM ORE. I Age thirty. American. Republican. Hisfather was afarmer. Attended ' high school, also two years In Willamette University. One year in Port- land .Law College. He has taught public school for two years. XVill practice at Salem, Oregon. I EDWARD MILTON SCELBY, ,,,,, VENTUR-X C-'IL Age twenty American Re bl' i u I i U 4 5 1 i I .- .- pu Ican. Father IS a la I fe:. Gui ate 5, Ventura High School. ni i lu ul L I I ANGUS ROY SHANNON, K E, , , , l l Chicwo Ill ige! htwpnttyitwo. Scotch-Irish descent. Democrat. His father isbn Tsginitial Eulcfr. Alflvtended Englewood High School, Armour Institute. 1 , u 0 egg: OIIIIWCSIOTII Ul11VC1'S1ty. Is undecided where he will i practice. GEORGE ELMER SHARP, , I , qu WNVUN In Aet t-' . '." ' '.' -1 . i'.'x.5xv, . -ffr GgaduLVtZI1IL5fiQi4.SCScngirican. Politics undecided. lfather is a farmer. N' HOWQRD MELVIN SHARP, , , , Mu I rpqpngt- O ,Qing etwet, A ' ' ' ' '.' ,' ', 'NM' ' e' ' Cgildrengililomemefg-3C33iL1afJenEocrat. Father IS Superintendent of ll , A ' I - C 0 Millersburg High School, LOWIIXE LUCAS SHELTON, , , . . C U H I ge twenty-four. Amerie " ' ', ' ' L ' rf 'l"M'URi" U" dealer' HH. Politics unknown. lfuther is 11 Stogk H N EDMUND CLAUDE SHIELDS, fb A cb, ,,,,, . g u HOWELL, MICH Age twenty-four. American-Irish descent. Democrat. Father is a lawyer. B. L., U. of M. ,Q4. Has been Director, President and Financial Secretary of Athletic Association. Captain 'Varsity Base Ball team in '94 and '95, Member Base Ball Team in '92, ,Q3, '94 and 795, I5 HOW Manager 'Varsity Base Ball Team, EARNEST RUSSELL SHOECRAFT, ,,,,, , , , ANN ARBOR, MICH Age twenty-five. German-Scotch descent. Republican. Father is a farmer. Spent one year in Literary Department U. of M. ALFRED LEE SHORT, - ........... NORTH EAST, PA Age twenty. American. Democrat. Father is banker and manufacturer. Graduate High School. IOS-EPH HUDSON SHORT, K E, ........ I . VICKSBURG, MISS Age twenty-four. American. Politics undecided. Father is a merchant and cotton planter. Graduate Vicksburg High School. Was insurance agent and solicitor before entering Law Department. WILLIAM HENRY SIMONS, K 2, ........ COLDNVATER, lVlICH Age twenty-three. American. Republican. -His father is a jeweler. Graduate of Coldwater High School. Spent one year in Literary Depart- ment U. of M. Member Students' Lecture Association Board. JAMES ROBERT SKILLMAN, ,,,,,,,,,, CLOVERPORT, KY Age twenty-five. Scofch-Irish descent. Democrat. Father is a banker. Attended Cloverport High School, also Centre College, Danville, Ken- tucky. He has been assistant general manager Cloverport Paving Brick - and Manufacturing Company. Was president Freshman Class '92, Centre , College. J Will practice at Louisville, Kentucky. JAMES LEONARD SMALLEY, . . . ....... SPRINGFIELD, MO Age twenty. Graduated in Class of 'Q4 Mount Grove Academy, Mount Grove, Missouri. Expects to practice at Kansas City, Kansas. NENVTON JASPER SMITH, JR., .... ...... B LANTON, TEx Expects to practice at Hillsboro, Texas. CRAPO CORNELL SMITH, ,,,,,,,,,,, DETRtJI'l', NIICH Age twenty-seven. American. Republican, His father is a lumber dealer, Graduated from Harvard University in I89I with degree of A.B. Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. SPURGEON REECE SMITH, . ......., SHEPARDSVILLI-3, MICPI. Age twenty-three. American. Republican. Father is a farmer. Grad- uate of Ovid QMichiganJ High School. Is a notary public. ERNEST A. SNOW, , , . . .... . . . . SAGINAXXQAIICI-I. Age twenty-one. American. Democrat. Father is a lawyer. Graduate of Saginaw High School. OLIVER LYMAN SPAULDING, R., QD A fb, ...... ST. JOHNS, MICH- I . . . Age twenty, American. Republican. Father IS a lawyer. A.B. Q5 U. of M. Managing editor '95 Palladium. EDWARD EVERETT SPEAR, A X, ........ i . LINCOLN, NHR- His father is in the real estate and loan business. . Studied at DePauw University. Expects to practice at Kansas City, Missouri. WILLIAM AMBROSE SPILI., ......... . , . . WARREN, O. Age twenty-two, English-Welsh descent. Republican. Father IS a merchant, Graduate of Warren High School. On the staff of .Wi11'1'C11, Ohio, Tribune '9o-'91, Assistant managing editor UT of 171. Dfzzbf 94'5' I . . , , ATHENS,O. . HARRY GUY STALDER, .- . - - - -I ' - - ,- he . Age twenty-three. Swiss descent.. Republican. Father 18 a teac cr Has degree of Ph. B. from Ohio UnIvers1tY- , ROMEO MICH VVEED THORINGTON STARKVVEAFHERI , ' QNO information received.j A , , CHICAGO, ILL. CARL HENPX' FPEDERICK STEIN, ,. . . - - , - - , XAge twgntyf German descent. Democrat. His father IS an engraver- Graduated from the Owosso QMichiga11D High School in 1894' DILL'FONVN PA. JOHN HARRIS STEPHENS,. . . . . g . - -, f- h' ,' farmer Threg Q A b Age twenty-Six, American. Republican. HIS at CT 153 ' 1 Years in W1 F. C. 81 S. I11Sl3i'fUtC: Pennsylvania' C BELLAIRE MICH. ' ' LOUIS EDSON STEWVART, ......... . . I Age twenty-five Scotch descent Politics undecided. His father is a 1 farmer. I-IighfSCh0O1 graduate.. Was Town Marshal of Bellaire and Under Sheriff of Antony County. A T I h I , .i CADY RICHARD STRANAHAN, ......... HELENA, MONT- ' Age twenty-eight. American. Republican. His father was a farmer. Attended high school, He will practice at Helena, Montana. I CHARLES WILLIAM STRATTON, ,N ....... . . ST. JOSEPH, MICH- . Age twenty-live. American. Republican. Father is a physician and surgeon. Graduate of Benton Ilarbor College and B., U. of M. '93. Business Manager Przllafiizwz '93. MC1I1bGf 793 Senior Reception C0111' mittee. . ' I l'IEBER TRUMAN STRONG, . . ' . DETROIT, MICH- QNO information received.l NIYRON RICHARD STURTEVANT, A X, . . .... SPRIN 3 Age twenty-nine. American. Republican. Was for eight years travel- llflg salesman for H. C. Dexter Chair Co., Black River, New York. Mem- ber 'go RES GESTAE Board. GEIELD MASS. BRADSHAW HALL SWALES, ,,.,,,,,- , , DETROIT, BIICH. - Age twenty. American. Republican. His father is engaged in real 1 estate business. Graduate of Detroit High School Attended Acfricul l c b - i J tura College one year, and U. of M. Literary Department one year. A Will take post-graduate course here. Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. V FIARVEY STOWE TAFT , . .. ......... ANN ARBOR, BIICH. f Age twenty-one American. Republican. Father was a physician. Attended Ford s School, Woodstock, Illinois, Orchard Lake Military I gg Academy and Ann Arbor High School, If GANSON TAGGART, . . . . . . n .... GRAND FQAPIDS, hlICH. Age twenty-one. American. Republican, Father is gr lawyer, RICHARD LEE TANEYHILL, , , , . i . BfIIILERq1gLTRts 0 O .5 O 0 . g 4 H I, , Age twenty-one. American. Democrat. His father IS a lawyer. G,-ad- ' uate of High School. P L A AOQ eBfiiXV1l1?AiI:iR, .A. l .... , . . -. . ILYMMONDVILLE, PA. g U Y VC- IUCFICHII, Republican. HIS father is a farmer. I Attended an academy and afterward taught school. CHARLES ALEXANDER TAYLOR, , NH. umm, MICH A . u' - - I . . , , 1, -ff I +1 41 . Scotch American descent- RePubl1can, H18 father is a luniberinan. , iff. THOMAS DUDLEY TAYLOR, , I l Owmw MNH Age twenty-two American Politic. i i' I i 'u ' if ' A ' - - sundecid d. ,A A-'-. . I Graduate Ann Arbor High School and . .His fithcris .1 lawy ci , was a literary student In U. of M: EDWIN TERXVILLIGER, IR., , , , , , , , . . Age twenty-three. American. Democrat. His father is a carpenter Graduate Lansing High School. . LANSING MICH XVADE WVARRICN THAYER, cb A cb, ,,,,,. . FGRT WAYNE IND Age twenty-two. Prepared for college at Howe Hall, Lima, Indiana. Two years at Hobart College, Geneva, New York. Received degree of A.B. at U. of M. 1895. Expects to practice in Colorado. CHARLES DoNAL1n THOMPSON, ,,,, , ,,,. BAD AXE, MICH Age twenty-three. American-Scotch descent. Republican. Father is a lawyer. XVas in Literary Department U. of M. ERNEST LoRIE THOMPSON, . . . .... , HEPLER, KAS Democrat. Expects to practice in Kansas. OSMOND HoLMEs TowER, ,,,,,,,,, , l IONIA, MICH American. Republican. Studied in High School and one year in U. of M. WVas president of ,Q7 Lit Class as Freshman. Does not know where he will practice. A 1. ORRA TRABER, ..... - ......... SELMA, CAL Age twenty-three. American. Republican. Father is a teacher. Grad- uate of Normal School of California. Taught school from 1892 to 1895. IRWIN JOSEPH TRUMAN, . A ..... I ....... SLoAN, IA Age twenty-eight. Canadian descent. Republican. Father is a farmer, Graduate of Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa. Has been principal of ward schools in Des Moines, Iowa, and North Bend, Nebraska. Will practice in the West. , CHARLES SAMUEL TURNBAUGH, ,,,,,,,,, CAMBRIDGE, O. Age twenty-seven. American. Republican. Graduate Cambridge QOhioj High School. Was official court stenographer, chairman Republican Executive Committee, City Clerk two years. Admitted to Ohio bar, Octo- ber, 1895. Business manager RES GESTAE. ARTHUR VAN DUREN, ,,,,,,,,. , , , I-IoLLAND, MICH. Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is a merchant. Graduated from college with degree of A. B. in 1894. Expects to practice at Holland, Michigan. WILLIAM Orro VAN EYCK, . ., . .' ..... HOLLANIB MICH- ' Age twenty-six. Democrat. His father is an editor and farmer. Edu- cated at Northwestern Academy, Orange City, Iowa, and Hope College, Holland. Has been Chairman Democratic City Committee of Holland. CHARLES I. VERT, ..... .' ...... IVIORRISTONVNQ N. Y. Age twenty-four, English descent. Republican. His father is in the real estate business. Is a graduate of Potsdam State Normal of New York. Expects to practice in Washington. Representative of U. of M. in Chicago-U. of M. Debate. FRANK VILLA, ".... ,.,,, , VVALLA VVALLA, VVASH. Graduate of Whitman College, Walla Walla, with degree of B. L. Tackle on foot ball team 1894-5 and 1895-6. . WILLIAM HENRY VODREY, . ........ EAST LIVERPOOL, U- Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is in the pottery business. Graduated from Bethany College with degree of A. B. He ' will practice in Ohio. GEOR'GE HIRAM VooRHEEs, .......... . CHEYVENNE, Www. Age nineteen. American. Democrat. His father IS. stock ralSGF. Graduated from 'Cheyenne High High School. VV1ll practice 111 XVYOIII' ing if at all. ' 5 RAPIDS MI H C MATTHEWS WAIDELICH . . .- - - -I GRAND, A C HA1iiJ,fifrWenry-one German des,cent. Democrat. HIS father IS a farmer. I Attended Business College. Expects to practice at Grand Rapids, Mich- igan. A ' A HARRYIHUGH WAIT, ,,.,, '. . .' .... DETROIT, MICH Age twenty-five English-Scotch descent. Democrat. Attended State Normal School. Will practice at Detroit, Michigan. HADLEY HORTON WALCH, . . . J. I J. . 1. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH Age twenty-three. American. Republican. HIS father 1S court sten- ographer. He is a graduate of Grand Rapids High School and will graduate from U. of M. Literary Department with class of '96. Will practice at Grand Rapids, Michigan. . HENRY MILTON WALLACE, ....... ' . . . HAITLAND, MICH- Age twenty-three. Republican. Graduated from State Normal School, and taught school. Will take Post Graduate work in U. of M. JAMES PADDOCK WASON, . ' .... I . I ...... DELPHI, IND. ' Age twenty-five. American. Is a sound money Democrat. His father is a merchant. He graduated from Delphi High School. Does not know where he will practice. JAMES CLYDE WATT, ' ......... : . . 'SARANAC, MICH. Age twenty-one. Scotch descent. Republican. HIS father IS a merchant. Graduated- from High School and attended Business College at Grand Rapids, Michigan. Will practice somewhere in Michigan, JAMES JOSEPH WEADOCK, ............. LIMA, O. Age twenty-two. American. 'Republican. His father isa physician. Graduate of Lima QOhioJ High School, and Assumption College, Sand- wich, Ontario. He intends to practice at Lima, Ohio. JAMES AUGUSTUS WELSH, ..... , . . . , SHAMOKIN, PA. A Age twenty. Expects to practice in Pennsylvania. ROBERT HORNER WELSH, .......... WILMERDING, PA. I Age twenty-two. American. Republican. His father is manager of Westinghouse Brake Company. Educated in Alleghany fPennsylvaniaJ High School. Will practice at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WELTY, , ,' ,,,,,,,. BLUFFTON, 0, Age twenty-ive. French descent. Democrat. His father is a farmer and apiarist. Graduated from Ohio Normal University with' degree of B.S. Has had eightyears, experience as teacher in public schools. He expects to practice at Decatur, Indiana. HARRY HERMANN WENDE, ......' MILL GRovE N Y , . . . , . . Age twenty-four. German. descent. Democrat. Father was a farmer. Has common school education. Will practice at Buffalo, N. Y. CHARLES STUART WHARTON, , ,,,- CHICAGO ILL A . V . 0 1. oua. 3 o ge twenty. American., Republican. Has High School education. He will practice at Chicago, Illinois. LESTER Cook WHIT'FEN G , .. . . Q ........ N'OKOMIS, ILL. erman descent- RePub11CaI1, His father is a physician IS a Graduate . . I 1 . b of Nokomis High School. Will practice Somewhere in Illinois, RALPH HoRACE WILKIN, , . ., 0 u , ROBINSON ILL g1g5dLf1Z'Vti11g3g'ixfg Amirfcan. Republican. His father is at merchanf. 11'1SOI1ll1Sl1ldVV C, .-, at Danville, Illinois. g C OO an abash Couebe' W111 Pmctlbe OLNEY SCOTT WILLIAMS, K Z, .... . . . . SANTA FE, NEW MEx. Age twenty-six. American, Republican. His father is a lawyer. At- tended business college. Was in Loan and Investment business four years, and was ISI Lieutenant and Captain Co. L. 3rd Regiment, Iowa National Guard. Class Treasurer Junior year. Expects to practice at Santa Fe. M DANIEL RODERICK WILLIAMS, A X, ......... DAWN, O. Age twenty-five. Welch descent. Republican. His father is a farmer and stockman. Attended Avalon College, Avalon, Missouri. Has been Private Secretary to Traftic Manager Mexican National Railway, and to Vice-Presi- dent and General Manager, Missouri, Kansas 8zTexas Railway. Historian '96 Law Class. He expects to practice at Shan Francisco, California, GUY VOORHEES WILLIAMS, ..... . .... PORTSMOUTH, O. Age twenty-one. Republican. Graduate of Kenyon Military Academy, Gambier, Ohio. Chairman of Invitation Committee Annual Promenade, 'o6. Is uncertain where he will practice. KENNETH DUNHAM WILLIAMS, ...... A ,. . . ATLANTA, ILL Canadian descent. Republican. His father is a grain dealer. Studied in Atlanta and Louisville High Schools. Was valedictorian of his class in High School. GUY MERRILL WILSON, ............ FLINT, MICH Age twenty. Irish descent. His father is manager of Flint Cabinet ' Creamery Company. Graduated from Flint High School in 1893. Will probably practice at Flint, Michigan. EDWARD WILSON, ........ - ..... DECATUR, ILL Age twenty-four. American. Republican. Studied at Progress Acad- emy and Gem City Business College. He has been Vice-President Decatur Hardware Company and Assistant State's Attorney. He will- practice at Decatur, Illinois. CHARLES HENRY WINICENWERDER, ....... MILWAUKEE, WIS Age twenty-eight. German descent. Democrat. His father is a farmer. Graduated from Carroll College and studied at Milwaukee State Normal. Has had seven years' experience teaching in public schools as principal and superintendent. VVill practice at Milwaukee, Wisconsin. FOREST WOOID, ............. RAVENSWOOD, ILL Graduate of Lake View High School, Chicago, Illinois. FREDERICK ABELL WOOD, ........., D AKOTA CITY, NEB Age twenty four, Republican. Attended school at Hamilton College. He has been Assistant Cashier of First National Bank. Does not know where he will practice. DAVID BURNHAM WOOIDWORTH, A X, . . ...... CHICAGO, ILL Republican. Expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. LEWIS CASS WRIGHT, ,,,,,,,,,, NORTH ADAMS, MICH Age twenty-five. American. His father is a farmer. Graduated from High School and attended two years at Hillsdale College. Expects to practice in the West. GILLIAM CLARK YOES, ........... VAN BUREN, ARK Age twenty-one. English-German descent. His father is a farmer. Graduate of High School and Commercial College. 'Will practice in Arkansas. JESSE GRANT YONT, ............. BROCK, NEB Age twenty-five. Scotch-Irish descent. Republican. His father is a farmer and banker. Studied in Nebraska State Normal and Nebraska State University. He expects to practice at Denver, Colorado. JOHN JOSEPH ZIMMER, ,,,..,,,,, WILLIAMSTON, AIICH Age twenty-seven. German descent. Democrat. Graduate of High School and of Detroit College, with degree of A.B. from latter. He expects to practice at Chicago, Illinois. 0 jgzffi., 17 if .ejiw UJEJ J J R ff .JLJ f R A - A LQ A f 'ge . Ng ' Jim KQ-if '7 K eff- JOSEPH E. BLAND, , VIRGIL H. MOWLS, , CHARLES D. CA-RY, JAMES E. WIRT,A -FRANK W. BALL-INGER CHARLES E. CHADMAN ROBERT THOMPSON DANIEL A. EDWARDS JAMES J. NOON, JOHN W. GILLESPIE 0ffiC2l'S , Pfesiden! . VYee-President , , Seerefczry , Treasurer Valediefa . His!07'z'a1z . Prophet O7'czz'01' , Poe! Zlfarsl Z Q Post Graduate Bistorv M, HE Graduate Law Class of ,96 enjoys the dis- :,fiQ:,f e tinction of being the largest since the establish- ment of the course in 1889, and of course it has also the usual characteristic of being the bright- n'1 ' - ,v .nn ua ""1f'.1-"li" 'KT ,v . , '-'15 -'.. I w':z--,-:igfw + est. The final test of our distinguishing quali- vf -- s Q W"""""ii .lil ' ties, however, will come later when the confer- ring of degrees is in order. H There were twenty-six of us when we started to trace the growth and development of the Roman Law down through the ages, but our ranks were greatly decimated by the time we had reached the Napoleonic Code. Some of us had fallen by the wayside. The first. break was in the Ohio delegation. Klinger and Quail saw the boom coming that was to put the favored son of the state in the Presidential chair and they hurried home to open- a law office and be where the lightning might strike when it came to consular appointments. Coutts had found his diversion in writing prize agricultural essays. With the product he concluded to get a start of the new army of 'flaws " and located at Charlevoix, while our only lady member had refused to play any longer, and had taken her doll and gone home. When we came together in the seminary course on Real Property after our experience of giving a fewtwritten answers to questions on various subjects, our professor anxiously inquired, H Is this all there is left"? Even Iohn Sousa had disappeared, and there was no one to tell us all about a fee simple. It was during these days of trial that we realized how far from being a 'N snap " the P. G. course was, and felt that our additional whirl at college life was not one of unalloyed pleasure. But we had learned at least what a serpentine dance was, and that it could not be copyrighted, while our typewriter had given us Medical jurisprudence up to date. Our experience on the Whole has been thrilling, though brief. The new order of things had reached our' branch of Work and spurred us on to desperation, so that we yearned for the early days of the course, when the candidates for Masters degree selected their own major and minor subjects, and then enjoyed life "till spring came again. ' I Our main diversion during the year was in forming a debating society, and after we had settled the burning questions of the day, we merged into a class organization and guarded against jealousy and strife by providing an office for every man, the high private being the most honorary position of all. We have endeavored to maintain the dignity of the class of '95, of which most of us were members, but have found some difficulty at times in suppressing the delegations from ,QS and '94. We were successful by having the heavy-Weights from Ohio on the side of law and order, and now stand a united phalanx readyisoon to set the World afire by our burning Words before the bar of the land. E. B. ' JAMES B. ANGELL I iw if il F :QI 2 9 f .V f ww 55 F 5' i F X NW A I A 5 X' 9 -'LEX R-'XXX D , fli, QN 2,5 HQ-inf I wil -ag N 4 YI! gf ' Z-A cu! ' 5 37715-,Q Qin f D A ' f I 5 L E Wiikgtil-fi' j ?""-T.f7A?-A if 5:1 A I ,4 K? - --E-'L-1 -- -- ? 'Ty '71 -W Ii- -7-1 .fu if W ,"A7f5IRIRg,a L . I . ff . . A .54 .A I I I I ' Q' ' f W I AAQAAIE.-R f. A A I I DA A I I 4, ' "' .- -I f 1 -x W Xb 1 x -ffl! . fir? Qyju xg X ? 0ffiCQl'S - FRED L. INGRAI-IAM,J P1'esia'em' DAVID I. PRUGH, DONALD 1 i E. MINOR, 4 ARTHUR W. DESELM, I I f ARTHUR VAN DUREN, JESSE G. YDNT, , HARRY O. EVANE, I EDGAR P. O,LEARY, DANIEL R. WILLIAMS 7 ALBERT HUSEMAN, HENRY ED NOTHOMB, Firsl l72'cQe-Pre.vz'zz'e1zl Second Vive-P1'e.vz'fz'e11! ICec01'dz'1zg SE67"8fHl:lf C0l'l'ESf07ZtZ,Z'7Zgg" Sef'raz'111jf Trmszzrez' MHIZHKQEI' fic!!! SA,z501'1'x - Va !ea'z'cz'orz'a zz Dfffi fb rz'2zkfz Proph ez' Poe! Senior zlass Bistorv T IS N0 easy task to write the history of a class like '96, and yet it would be difficult to lind a more pleasant one. lt is difhcult when we think of the members as individuals+-as men with separate biog- ? . f raphies on another page. It is pleasant, for it calls gi ' up familiar and friendly faces and old scenes which one would not willingly forget. f The mind unconsciously begins to meditate upon the strange chance which brings over three hundred young men here from all parts of the country, 'who work together the allotted time and then melt away again as strangely as they came. And then we speculate as to who will be the successful ones. For we know that among so many students there is at best only a certain per cent. who succeed. Some of us will never practice, say the statisticians, some will grow rich, more will stay poor, a few may even become criminals. It is all a question of per cent., though Ifbelieve our class contains ele- ments which will give the very bestresults. But it is worse than useless to prophesy. Sufhce to say, that some of our most esteemed members, some college graduates perhaps, with all the grace and polish of the world will sink completely into zmzoczious ziesuemrie while the name of some quiet plodder, whose very existence is scarcely known, will be in the mouth of every man. Yet, HI-Iope springs eternal in the human breast," and every man is confident that he is not the one who is to fail. The Class of '96 was made up of many types. There was the swagger city chap who wore a collar and blackened his boots. He, probably, had been in a law office, or had held some political sinecure, or, perhaps, had been an insurance agent or a railroad clerk. He was quick and nervous, wanted to get through and out and after the first week could and would solve the knottiest problems off hand. He carried the law in his head-so he said, 6 . Then there was the Student, the fellow who had never been for , . ' ' u re ularl and an instant upon his own resources, who had come p g Y . systematically through .the schools and colleges and who Was fmishf ing off in the law. He was slower than our citY Chap: but more thorough and studied more understandingly. T Akin to him were at large number whohad been school teachers, men who were known as Such in ay moment. They could be recog- nized by a certain unbending dignity and a very positive though not- always correct way of reciting. They read much in the library but often confused themselves by not being able to digest it all or by losing sight of the elementary principles. A large number were married men, who had fought a hard and plucky battle with life and who, full of ambition, had turned thus late, with matured minds, to the law. In a few weeks an athletic class-was developed, marvelously high jumpers and fast runners, ' strong men and weak men who thought they were strong. Gut of these were formed the various athletic teams which have met with varying degrees of success. Not to forget the politicians+ . pp 4' In knots they stand or in a rank they walk, Serious in aspect, earnest in their talk" . Verily the fate of the class was with them. They fairly bristled with "Cushing's Manuals " and ff Robert's Rules of Order" and we knew them before our first meeting had been ten minutes gone. Last of all was the rabble, at strange crowd of freaks from everywhere and nowhere---not a large number, but too many- unkept, uncouth, who made strange r"breaks," who argued every proposition laid down,-who could and would instruct the instructors and who were invariabl-y conditioned. at the end of the semester. But who can tell? I At the first lecture' the class sized itself up, whooped a few times with self approval, and settled down with the quiet determination to make life miserable for the lecturer. The Class of '96 were not angels. As the member tb I before the lectures in S go etter acquainted, the free concerts creased in volume. Strange noises began to be heard on every side. Abo of 3 COW' theubelmwlng Of 3 Calf, the barking of a dog, the inewing of 3 Cat? the bf-Wing Of an ass, or the crowing of a cock. Suddenly, the cry of fight would be heard an ve a snatch of song arose the mooing d then a rush was made to some corner of the room where a playful scuffle was in progress. But all that was before the deluge. - Q Our first noteworthy event was, of course, the class election. Most of the members were candidates, ready and willing, though unfortunately not in all cases able, to sacrihce themselves for the good of their fellows. ' , And what an election it was. There were combinations galore, promises without number, some agreeing to support as high as twenty men for the presidency. The politicians and the orators were in their glory. Here was an opportunity to become famous, a chance to -raise a point of order or to make a speech. Caucuses blocked the stairs and hallways, whisperings and suspicious looks greeted one on every side. Finally, there was an election, and P. J. Crosby, of California, was made our president. . But the menagerie concerts still continued before the lectures, and professors were greeted with vociferous applause. Suddenly, something dropped. The worm had turned. Our critic of all the courts in general and the Supreme Court of Michigan in particular brought hisanalytical mind to bear, overthrew all precedent, and several of our class, by and with the consent of the faculty, with- drew to theirvarious homes to explain how it happened. That was a sorry day for the class, The .man with the fog- horn voice gone, and with him our chief barker and crower, we must fain content ourselves with feeble yells of defiance, scarcely noticed by our hardened faculty. ' The class began to get down to work. A stranger entering the .lecture room would have been struck by the large number of intelligent looking students, busily engaged in acquiring, upon their note books, the elements of the law. He would have remarked the almost painful stillness, so quiet that one might even hear a coupling pin drop, and if he did not see the seven sleepers on the back row, or the usual trio reading their home papers, if the elevat- ing game of matching pennies had escaped him, he would have been most amazingly impressed. I About this time -the' Qratorical Association began to get in its deadly work. Strange mutterings were heard. The eagle began to scream, the flag to unfurl and to wave. Once more the snow- clad peaks of the rockies kissed the sun-tipped forests of the South, once more the chains were struck fr im the bondman and freedo-m shrieked again. Every day some arch-angel: accomlganied by 3 few choice spirits .who were sure their deity would WIH, ascended majestically to the tower, from which presently would come some grand peroration which was to capture the sweepstakes at the coming contest. But, alas, there were but two Winners, and the Oratign was put tenderly away to astonish and delight the good people at home. And who knows but that in after years these same misguided orators will ride into Congress on that very oration. Washington's birthday, and with it the annual observance, came and went, but as in our junior year, we were, to a large extent, guests of the Senior Class, it had but passing interest, 'though all enjoyed the eloquent oration of Hon. john J. Lenz. Then the hot spring months. How we sweltered and swore through May and june, and what was our indignation at the unheard- of action of Professor Angell,rwho insisted on our not disrobing while in the lecture room. . Vacation came at last, and soon we were scattered throughout the country on business or pleasure bent. Some of us went into law offices to get actual experience. It was our intention to assist in the preparation of briefs, try cases, and to be Hof counsel " generally, but strangely our words had but little weight and many of us became mere Hcommon carriers" with all their liabilities and none of their advantages. ' i Others, who had no fond papas to back them, entered more lucrative fields as book or insurance agents, and came back in the fall with thrilling tales of wild adventure. Those who had worked least during the year felt the need of a long vacation in which to recuperate, and only alluded to their past year with an air of martyrdom. In the fall most of us were back again. Some, however, dis- couraged, unfortunate, or allured to other Helds, did not return. The class election was spirited, yet ladylike, for Miss Octavia Bates presided and Fred L. Ingraham of Michiof f N 1 d president. gan was e ecte The Summer had taught many lessons. There was grim determination in nearly every face and good hard work began in earnest. What with cases to digest and lectures and text-books, Our h311dS Were full, but then in addition was that bugbear, the thesis, and the practice court work. Many had written their theses during the summer. More had not. 'There were various ideas as to how it should be written. Some thought itshould be entirely original and several remarkable specimens of American humor was the result. Qthers thought it should be "cribbed" verbatim and dictated direct from the text- book to the type-writer. The majority copied the digest or statutes. A few only wrote what purported to be critical papers and these were returned for lack of scholarly treatment. It is with pleasure that I turn to the practice court in whose work '96 has spent so goodly aportion of its time. In the early part of the year there was the practical experience of being thrown out on one's pleadings and the numerous but futile attempts to settle out of court. And woe tothe man from Dakota or New Mexico or where not who thought to deceive the judge, for Hfull of wise' saws and modern instances", he knew the law of every'State or Territory and could examine a group of four from as many different States, upon the laws of their various jurisdictions. Then there was the law argument, where every attorney staggered under a weight of authorities, where all sorts and conditions of briefs, from the curt statement to the continued story, were presented and where our coming leaders H sawed the air" and advanced arguments from the sublime to the ridiculous. In the second semester came the jury trials which are progress- ing even now. These are proving of incalculable benefit, are grounding us in pleading and evidence and in the general method of carrying on a trial. These trials are made as realistic as possible. The crowd of loungersieven is not lacking. The jury is of the usual high. order of intelligence and the witnesses show evidence of careful coaching. The examinations at the end of the first semester of this year were probably the most difficult that '96 has yet had. The system introduced by Professor Mechem, of printing a list of questions thoroughly covering the subject, and distributing them in advance, was, upon request of '96, generally adopted by members of the faculty. The value of the system was fully demonstrated by the great amount of labor expended in preparation and the general satisfaction by the faculty in the results. Wild rumors of at general expulsion, however, began to circulate. Some said that fifty members of the class had been dropped, others that three-fourths of us had been conditioned. These TUUTOTS WCTC finally traced to the minister plenipotentiary and secretary of state to the faculty-the versatile but imaginative correspondent of the Law Sfzzdefzfs ffeyer. On investigation it was found that while a few had 'ffallen by the wayside" and were "gfme beYOnd fecaufn the large majority of the class had come off with flying colors. In our junior year we saw with regret the resignation of our dear ff-Ierryv from the deanship. Professor Knowlton has at all times had the love and respect ofour class and there is not a member but who is sincerely sorry at his continued ill-health. I , The new Dean, Prof. Harry B. Hutchins, of Cornell, a former member of our law faculty, assumed the duties of his office with us this year. With him came the three-year course and that before- unknown being, a real f'fresh" law. The standard of admission has already been raised and the increased efficiency of the depart- ment bears witness to the guidance of a master hand. T This year the faculty has been further strengthened by the addition of Professor Wilgus of the Ohio State University. In athletics we have fairly held our own. While our teams have been of average ability, we have furnished some of the very best men to the 'Varsity, as Shields in base ball and Bloomingston and Villain foot ball, respectively. This year our president, Mr. Ingraham, has won the local oratorical contestrandlrepresents the University in the League con- test, while Vert and Block most ably represented us in the debate. The past year has also seen the sprouting, growth, and decay of that strangest and wildest of organizations, the "lVhiskers Clubw. Its members desiring to become famous, unable to succeed along D legitimate lines, and envious of the notoriety acquired bv the "Whiskers Club" of ,Q5, spent their shaving money on hair pro- ducersuwith the most startling results. But the 'flVhiskers Club", according to its members, was most su I I V ccessful. Their faces were dirtrer, their beards blacker and l Onger and curlier than those of ani' Pfeceding Club and their prize member, the red-whiskered Ewing, moved fairly in a blaie of l admiration-of the club. The climax S OYY, at once the envy and D was reached at the lVashing- ton Birthday Celebration where the cl b h ' ll f h fh. 1 L1 P aving decorated "the 'C ' " ' ' . . 3 ei O . 15 COUNTY Wlfh the heaviest of black beards raised him on hr h in U ' ' T . g mVefS1'fY HHH- A fierce iight ensued in which the 'fWhiskers Clubi' was soon despoiled of its idol. This seemed to break the spirit of the club, their bleards drooped despondently and one morning they were once more recognized by the class as human beings. The Class of '96 has seen some play and much hard work. Its members as a whole have been an industrious, practical, common- sense lot of fellows who realizing the serious duties devolving upon the practicing lawyer of to-day, have tried to make the best of their time. In all their efforts they have been most ably seconded by the entire faculty, between whom and theclass the utmost harmony and good feeling has, with rare exceptions, prevailed. The class itself has been almost entirely free from internecine brawls. There are practically no factions and each one works for the common good. Not the least part of our education has been in the good- fellowshipengendered, and in healthy social intercourse. Narrow minds have been broadened thereby and prejudices born of ignor- ance swept, away. Al spirit of true democracy has prevailed and in after years when struggling for bread or fame, we will now and then in the intervals of strife, look fondly back to the good old days we spent at Michigan with the Classof, '95. J. L. L. Z -..-f-' ,wig , R ,gfff W 4, , T E f f f....'vE'.. -gs -- 5 ff .j ,Y - SK :P ,- i , ff W . ff , 1 -X, f I , QRS -1 z ' N . B. F. RILEY, K. R. MINER, W. M. LONG, . R. G. GEORGE, D. E. MINNIS, T. J. DRUMHELLER, , . .., , - - I- -,g.L- ' ' te' 7- frrqrfffwg -7yL4w-. 'S 0ffiCQl'S Presidenzf Vice-Pfwavident S8C76fd7jl T 1'ecz.vzw'e1' Se1'geczm'- zz zf-A rms Cczpfzzin field Spark junior F lass Bistorv SIUPIWQW T ISIMEET that we should chroniclethe events T? Q i Of OL11' COllCge life. Being a small class, our his- Wq tory will be short, being less learned, than the I H ' tr- Trvsv - ' ,A ' , i . W 13 px Ir! ' K of 'Li 157' fail! ' Y ra ,JA 6 ,aw bg., 'AY .. Q5 rig? U' 7' Yr ' s ff 117 5,324 Li! I4 Y I ' . . xT ,, 1: . V fly' ei ,guts v Seniors, we will. couch it in plain and simple 0 il language, and being more sedate and thoughtful than our Freshmen brothers, ' we will 'avoid p frivolity andihiiamy, W We were born in the second year of our life, sandwiched as it were, between the Seniors and the Freshmen, and are the anomal- ous outgrowth of the varied and salutary changes which took place in the curriculum of the Law Department lat the beginning 'of the present year.i At first the Seniors thought us Freshmen and the Freshmen thought us. Seniors, which was very perplexing 'and humiliating to those of us who considered the class of such importance that any one except a library fossil would recognize a Second Year man by his confident smile and courteous manner. Inhthe course of time the subject of politics began to demand our attention. ' We saw the Senior politician marshal his forces, and bring togetherhis influential advisers preparatory to class election. We had attended the turbulent meetings of the Freshmen class called for the purpose of electing class ofhcers, and had listened to their quarrels, queer speeches, and mock elections, until in our minds al class election 'was one of the richest and rarest events in college life. So a Junior election was called. We met and elected our officers with as much decorum and parliamen- tary order as would perhaps characterize a modern stockholders' meeting. we then went among our friends and gently broke the news that we had held an election. The sensation was not so great as we had anticipated, but finally it came out in the Dazbf and we were much delighted to see ourselves in print. 7 When we entered the department last autumn, we were in many respects similar to Michael Angelo's block of marble, -with- out form or comliness, only waiting the master's hand to turn us into statues of imposing beauty. During the past year the Faculty has been vigorously plying the work of transformation, and the flaws and rough corners have almost entirely disappeared. In the process we have occasionally lost ia member,-our loss being a Freshman gain. The work still goes on, and we might be deemed a model class. The only cause of all our woes at present is the apprehension of what improvements may be made in the class dur- ing our Senior year,--or peradventure at an earlier period. The personnel of the Class of 797 is not particularly remark- able, it is what might be classed as ordinary. We come from many conimonwealths, the Michiganders being most numerous. The only regret shared by each one of us is that we have no co-edu- cational members. Some attribute their absence to the fates, others to our features. The .latter theory, however, we are' proud to record, has been unanimouslyirejected by the class and branded as a base slander. . W t .p . In athletic sports we have not won honor and distinction for ourselves, the class as a whole resembling Adonis rather than Hercules. However, our base ball team will be ready to take part in the festivities of the coming spring time-but this is a work of history, and we must not prognosticate. Qur individual achievements have been great, but as they were accomplished mostly within the sacred precincts of what one of our worthy Seniors calls our 4' domiciliary abode ", we can not relate them with that exactness necessary in a work of this char- acter, so the world in the years to come must weep as it contem- plates the many deeds so important to this history, that are con- signed to oblivion. So with these few references to our brief existence, we conclude our first epoch, B, F, R, LEVI T. GRIFFIN 1 I x 1 Freshman Glass Bistorv ' ,l .i.- X 5 HE Law Class of '98 has taken but its first 7 flip step in the path along which it is to move - Q during the three short years of its existence. ' Qi But it iswith no spirit of hesitancy or chagrin , that itpresents the results of that step or lf-' ffflf 0- portrays the future into which so auspicious a beginning promises to lead.. ' I ' ' D V c The circumstances under which this illustrious body of students has come together are indeed extraordinary. The great array of lawyers, as well as their still greater array of disappointed clients, have watched with passive interest the yearly deluge of LL.B.'s that has spread itself over the country attempting to raise the scales of justice by the strength attained in two years of hurried prepara- tion, and anxiously longed for a time when the barriers through which admittance is gained to institutions of legal education would be more closely guarded, and a course be introduced of sufficient length to insure a thorough understanding of the law. The Law Department, too, not slow to realize the popular demand, has long been looking for a class in whose care they might safely place the responsibility of making the advance that will place Michigan's Law School at the head of all schools of its kind in America. Not until they were privileged to welcome the enlight- ened and promising concourse that thronged their halls on the second of last October have they seen all the necessary elements for such anattempt grouped in the being of one class. There are those, who, jealous of the dim' halo of distinction already seen slowlyiforming about the life of this their infant rival, have inti- mated that in ?98 is seen a class of insufficient knowledge to know when the are being hoodwinked, and for that reason work is being V thrust upon themfwhich others would not carry. We leave such to nurse. the soreness of their defeat. . that when he asks a question, he takes off one-half the mark, on general principles, if you canit repeat it to him verbatim. -- No history was ever written that did not sooner or later become a narrative of strife between great men. All institutions, whether nations or otherwise, have their great men and a crisis will bring them forward. The Class of '98 is no exception and its history soon became entangled in politics. The East, the West, and Mich- igan put their candidates for president in the field and their constit- uents swore allegiance. just at this juncture Professor Knowlton gave a little talk on standing by a client when once you had taken up his cause, even though it meant social ostracism. The strife began. The politicalmachine was there with its master-mechanic. Such wire-pulling was never before experienced. Five times did the class assemble, but with fruitless attempts at an election. Believing "some are, some must be greater than the rest," a sixth trial was talked of, but no signs of a compromise appeared. At length the faculty were petitioned, and'Professor johnson responded. People who knew nothing about it said that we were not capable of electing officers alone. We say we were, but with so many men before us equally qualified, we did not want to turn one aside for another. At length the eventful day of election arrived and the scepter, though somewhat bent" and scarred, fell to the hands of Mr. Berkebile of Missouri. Now we were ready to move. Wash- ingtonis Birthday came amd went, leaving us the yell champions of the day. l ' ' A lawyeris life is said to be divided into three parts, 'fgetting on, getting honor, and getting honest". Others have followed this this order, and indeed some have kept the last so far in the future that it is a question whether or not they have ever reached it. Thinking that now we are pretty well Hon", it is our purpose to reverse the usual order and take the 'fhonestu along with our course, leaving the f'honor" to come in proportion as our education and wisdom will warrant. ' Q H. I. S. THOMAS M. COOLEY james valentine ampben Y ..,---5---E ---- -5' - ...-t.-:.i- 3' .,?hj-g? xU:. KJ-C, I I-, mm-. 1 1 IJ ig 1 Q PD: Ll'-L- "-'--""'Y -is-' MQ 8 -in tx: ,, ..v....,.K,. . 1 I , I 7 0 ,ii-2 Ain Q3 -il'- 5 4. 1, -1 cili-W? .Ei-at HAVE been asked-to speak bfieiiy of the life of Professor Campbell, who was for so many years one of the professors of the Law Depart- ment of the University, and who as one of its instructors made such a host of friends throughout the country. I comply, regret- ting that space is not at my service to do the subject greater justice, but desiring you to note as we proceed how uneventful may sometimes the most use- ful lives appear to be. I j 1 I james Valentine'Campbell was born at'Buffalo, in the State' of New York, in the year 1823, and three years later his father removed with him to the town of Detroit, then little more than a frontier trading village. I-Iis father had been a man of some prominence in Buffalo and he soon became such in Detroit, he was a communicant in the Episcopal Church, as his son became 'after him, and he sent his son to be educated at St. Paul's College, an Episcopal school on Long Island, where he graduated in 1841. In 1844 he was admitted to' the bar, having, read law in the man- ner customary at that time, in the ofhce of practicing attorneys. The firm were men of eminence, one of them became a justice of the Supreme Court under the Hrst judicial system of the state, and being relatedto his student by marriage, he gave him great assistance in his legal studies. 'The town contained many men of marked character and ability, judge Campbell had known these, and from association had taken much of their robust qualities, their tireless energy and their economic ways, his natural abilities and the care with which he had read his profession gave him early prominence. He was a speaker of remarkable readiness and of fine command of 8 language, but he understood very well that this gift Was a quality young advocates were in danger of relying upon 'CO an CX'EC11'E that might prove misleading, and he was therefore accustomed to pre- pare when he was to appear in public as carefully and as thoroughly as if he had no such reliance. Such was the man as he appeared at the bar or in the professor's chair. . . . When the judicial system of the state was so changed in 1858 as to make the justices of the Supreme Court elective on general ticket, Mr. Campbell was one of the four selected by the almost spontaneous action of the people to compose the first independent Supreme Court. The other members were older, but he had rapidly attained a standing at the bar that made the choice of him- self seem altogether suitable and worthy. He possessed the quali- ties of mind and heart that pointed him out as eminently adapted to the judicial life, and the satisfaction at the choice was par- ticularly strong among the members of the bar, who had speedily come to know and appreciate his quickness of mind, his unusual logical powers, and a dominating sense of justice that was certain to bring to the discharge .of his duties his best ability, and his most patient and faithful application. . . A year after the new court was organized, when the Regents of the University decided to open a Law Department, they also turned with a like unanimity to Mr. Campbell, and invited him to become a member of the first Faculty. The Faculty, on his acceptance, made him its first Dean, and as it was understood he would perform the duties of bothjudge and teacher, it was thought proper that he be given the choice of topics in the school. But it was found that he had but one choice and that of a negative char- acter, so that this became unimportant. When his list was made out Equity jurisprudence stood at the head as his most prominent topic. He was probably more familiar with it than with any other, and could most readily make complete preparation for its discus- sion. He had superintended the publication of an excellent volume of chancery reports, and the office in which he had prac- ticed had given special attention to that line of jurisprudence, and was noted for its familiarity with its rules of procedure and plead- ings. But he also chose Criminal Law, which shows us how far he was from being narrow in his legal tastes, or in his preparation for dealing with the law in the new school. l cannot say that ludge Campbell did not desire one or both of these positions, but I can say with great conhdence that he did not seek either in the ways now too common in respect to places of similar importance and dignity, and that if in any way he allowed it to be known in advance that he was willing to accept it, he did so becausehe knew there was a public duty to be performed which the State had a right to call upon any competentcitizen to erform, and of which in the particular case, the popular will P desired his acceptance. He took it therefore without hesitation, though in doing so he was consenting to accept remuneration which for the two positions must have been very considerably smaller than that which his practice-was already bringing him. But he was not an avaricious man, he was modest in his habits of life and expenditure, he was content where others might have made vigorous complaint, and to the last day of his public service he accepted as of course the reward which those whose duty it was under the law to name it had prescribed. It is a pleasure to speak of the characteristics of one so beloved in public and in private life, because in whatever relation it was considered, it was seen to be always beautiful and always useful. But it will be emphasized in what 'follows as that of a teacher, not merely because onf the University campus we were brought in that special capacity into relations withhim, but because his life and character were of themselves lessons of great and abiding value to every one who came to him to be taught. Every stran er who took him by the handknew instinctively that it was . 3 the hand of a man of great heart and noble impulses, and whoever listened to his addresses from the professoris chair, felt that he sat before one who was not merely dealing with technical rules of government, but was making plain the rules of justice and right, which so far as is possible in the every-day life of the people should be made to dominate everywhere. Laborious as were the tasks which were imposed upon Profes- sor Campbell he found time to prepare and publish a book of some 6oo pages which he entitled ff Outlines of the Political History of Michigan", and which was particularly valuable as concerned the early days of territorial life. Professor Campbell was fortunate in the possession of a sunny disposition which made it pleasant for others, whether strangers oi 7 i f 5 a 1 4 S F acquaintances to meet him and to exchange an agreeable Word as Opportunity Offered, He was ready in conversation, he had anec- dgteg cf the primitive days in Michigan which he made instructive, and he seldom parted from even the casual caller ,without his visi- tor taking with him some reminiscence which it would be a pleasure for him to call to mind afterwards. He spoke from the Professor's chair with the same ease as he would read from a book, he had his subject thoroughly at command, and he neither 'hesitated for a word nor made use of one that did not seem exactly adapted to the place. Explanations when they seemed called for were ready and clear, and no one felt any embarrassment in calling for them when anything he had spoken of seemed to be left in any degree of uncertainty. i 'f i From what has already been stated, it will be seen that Pro- fessor Campbell was called very early to the service of the State in conspicuous positions, and as he continued to fill them while health permitted, he was for much the larger part of his mature life, a Justice of the Supreme Court, and an instructor in the law, I s n in the University. In both ' t posi ions the service was eminently satisfactory to those he served. A model of judicial dignity and propriety, and won universal respect. He was always accessible and col his way to win public applause or to attract in any manner the commendation that did not come natur regular and customary discharge of the duties of his official place. He was modest and unassuming everywhere, and more inclined to avoid than to seek the public notice when duty did not make it imperative. But nowhere was the greatness of the man more con- spicuous than- in his family relations Th s a fudge his deportment was a irteous, but he never went out of ally and properly from the . ere was one place in which those who were to look to him for guidance and example were to 'witness no unbecoming conduct, no outbursts of passion, hear no profane and no foul words. He never made parade even of the facts of lifeamost worthy of respect and remembrance, but the decencies of life, in which I would include as among the first an avoidance of whatever is ' f - pro ane, weie so natural to him that contemplate the possibility of his des- cending to the use of profanit ture hall listened to his words an no one could for a moment y. Of the thousands who in the lec- d were instructed by him not-one 7 went away carrying with him the recollection of an unbecoming word. Fortune brought Professor Campbell to the bench at a time that cast upon him the necessity of passing opinions upon two questions of great difficulty and delicacy, which no doubt he would gladly have avoided had not necessity made it imperative that he speak. One of these concerned the right of the soldier righting the battles of his country in limits dominated by the rebellion to have a voice in the election of public ofhcers. The constitution of the State required that the ballots should be cast in the town- ships or ,wards of the elector's residence, but this had been adopted before the rebellion had broken out, and it was so manifestly wrong and unjust that absence from home exposing one's life to risk in defense of his country should be a reason for depriving him of suf- frage, that the legislature did not hesitate to declare that he should possess it, and sent special agents into the insurgent territory to collect and bring home the ballots. It was with great unwilling- ness that it was decided by the Court that these ballots could not be received. Nothing seemed to be plainer than that under a wholly unexpected contingency, 'the constitution of the State if strictly applied must prohibit what common justice demanded should be permitted, and the number was large who would have applied the maxim that Hamid wars laws are silent ", and made even so vital a provision as that regulating the suffrage to stand aside before the existing emergency. But the law was plain and the judges would have been false to their oath of office if they had failed to apply it. Another case which came at an early day -before the Court was more difficult, because the rule of decision must .necessarily be found in general principles, upon which great differences of opin- ion had already been developed. A definite law had never been laid down in the State Constitution, and the time had come which with entire propriety might be called a craze, in which every little community, by the mere going through with the form of voting a tax, seemed to expect riches to flow in upon it and add greatly not only to the value of whatever they possessed but to the conven- iences and comforts of life also. This was to be done by voting aid in the construction of railroads. A madness seemed to have seized upon the people, every railroad that could be constructed was to be a source of wealth to the country it would serve, and if townships and counties could be allowed to vote taxes in aid of them, this wealth would come back to them manyfold. This W2lS the general belief, and the legislature voted the permission. It was useless while the craze lasted to point out that the proposed work of internal improvement concerned large sections of country rather than the municipalities, and that a precedent was being set to which there could be no limit but the legislative discretion, the people were calling for the privilege to vote and no scheme seemed to absurd to find advocates. In general the Courts sustained the votes. They found them not forbidden in terms bythe State Con- stitutions, and applying the general rule that whatever is not for- bidden is within the competency of popular power, they felt them- selves bound to uphold them. But justice Campbell held that there were principles which in the case of municipal corporations limited them within bounds whichthese votes very plainly trans- gressed, and that no express inhibition was needful to deprive them of constitutional power. It was enough that they did not belong to the general grant of powers belonging to local governments. Upon this principle he stood, and upon this he felt that he had a right to stand, whatever might be the holding elsewhere. t Allusion has been made above to the connection of Professor Campbell with the Episcopal Church, but it should be added that there was nothing about it that was in any degree of a narrow, sec- tarian nature, or that was calculated to raise question whether those to whom we owe the foundation of our political institutions were in error in laying broad and deep the basis of religious liberty. There was nothing of bigotry in his nature, and the appeal to which he responded was- that which the Master and the Savior makes directly to the hearts of men. Every week when the day arrived which the Christian world has set apart as sacred, he was accus- tomed to meet with those of like faith in some gathering place appropriated for the purpose and with becoming reverence bow in worship before this Mystery of the universe. But he was every- where the Christian, not the Sectarian, and neither in his public nor his private life did he recognize distinctions which had been formally and with emphasis rejected by our fathers when framing their charters of government. I deem myself justihed in placing' some stress upon this at a time when the country of Washington, Franklin and Jefferson is made missionary ground for the promul- gation of a bigotry that seems to resemble rather what we might I D look for from the Turk than from the Christian, and what would call for the aid of the sword in its promulgation, rather than the doctrine of peace and good will. lt is true that the crusade is not ristian faith, but it is wholly directed at those who profess the Ch none the less detestable for that reason, our protest is against the chain with which it is proposed to bind the conscience, and the manner in which we would impose, at the opening of the twentieth century, restrictions upon the liberty we made so broad and invited hare with us when we first laid the foundation of the the world to s national life. The simplicity of childhood Professor Campbell retained in great measure to the last. He loved to witness and enjoy the sports of children, his fireside was the point to attraction, and his most agreeable companions were those whom for nurture and support. He which he felt most the Heavenly Father had given him counted upon the coming of the holidays, Christmas was always ff Merrie Christmas " to him, he loved as the year rolled around to elebration of the nation's birthday, for to him niiicance to all the world, but he cared nothing for the processions,. parades, etc., He' was always awake to .mat- ' ' dthou h ters of public interest, but as a patriot, not as a partisan, an g he had never studied the legal system of any other country as he studied the common law of England, he had a general knowledge of they' civil law that enabled' him to appreciate its merits and on of such features as we have very slowly but very usefully been appropriating from the wisdom of those to whom the world is indebted for it. participatein the c it had deep sig assist in an intelligent applicati Blessed be his memory. . THOMAS M. COOLEY. J 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 5 I I 1 i 1 ! 1 . 1 l 1 I 1 1 I 1 I 2 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 J HARRY B. HUTCHINS 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 Cho Law School of o-aav: Its work and 'functions .. ' ' ' ' ' -DO 'NOT KNOXVQ' says Mr. Bryce in his great 'ni I i book on The American Commonwealth, ffif there is anything in which America has advanced more 4 beyond the mother country than in the 'provision she makes for legal education. Twenty-five years ago, when there was nothing that could be called a scientific school of law in England, .... many American universities possessed well-equipped law departments, giving highly efficient instruction. Even-now, when England has bestirred her- self to make a more adequate provision for the professional training of both barristers and solicitors, this provision seems insignificant beside that which we find in the United States,'where, not -to speak of minor institutions, all the leadingpuniversities possess law schools, in each of which every branch of Anglo-American law, i. e., common law and equity as modified by Federal and 'State constitutions and statutes, is taught by a strong staff of able men, sometimes includ- ing the most eminent lawyers of the States . . .. ,. No one is obliged to attend these coursesiin order to obtain admission to practice, .... but the instruction is found so valuable, so helpful for professional success, that young men throng the lecture halls, willingly spending two or three years in the scientific study of the law, which they might have spent in the chambers of a practicing lawyer as pupils or as junior partners." This is the testi- mony of a most careful and conscientious observer and student of our institutions. It would be but reasonable to conclude that the profession generally in the United States must have been, from the Hrst, enthusiastic advocates and supporters of a system of legal education that could commend itself so favorably to this distin- Q guished jurist and historian. But this has not been the fact. Until within a comparatively recent period, it was the exception to find in theaoffice-trained lawyer a friend of the schools. The average practitioner of the old school looked with distrust upon any attempt at systematic legal instruction. This was due in part to the natural conservatism of the profession and in some degree to an imperfect understanding of the work attempted. But with the advent of a new generation, of lawyers, many of them educated in the schools, and the majority understanding the scope and purpose of the instruction offered, we End a change of sentiment that is gratifying and encouraging to the friends of sound legal learning. The first law school in the United States was established in 1782, and for several years it was the only one. Later, some of the leading universities took up the work. Our own Department was estab- lished in 1859. During the last thirty years more than fifty schools have been organized, and at least sixteen have been added to the list since I8QO. At the present time there are probably seventy- hve regularly equipped schools in the country. In 1889 the reported aggregate attendance was three thousand, nine hundred and six, in 1894 it was seven thousand, eight hundred and sixty- three. I have not at hand official reports for later dates, but it is probable that the present attendance approximates, and it may exceed, ten thousand students. The hgures are suggestive. They show a growing appreciation of the advantages of regular and systematic instruction in the law. They are also signiticant as indicating the increasing responsibility that rests upon those who are shaping the course of legal education. In view of their present public and professional importance, a brief discussion of some of the questions that confront the law schools of to-day may possibly not be without profit. And first it should be suggested that one of the most difiicult elements in the problem of systematic legal education in this country at the present time lies in the fact that there is no uniformity in preliminary training for legal study. The college graduate and the young man with the merest rudiments of an education sit side by side. In justice, the instruction should be adapted to the needs of each. Under a system in which all instruction was given by lecture, the practical difficulties were not great. liach student got what he QOl11Cl- The errlbarrassments arising from delicicnt training were coulined very largely to the students thus handicapped. But under anysystem, a low preliminary standardis demoralizing, and under one which involves daily examinations upon topics previously assigned and the discussion by the student of legal principles and adjudi- cated cases, it is fatal to a high grade of Work. The presence of any considerable number of poorly equipped men must inevitably make the best results impossible. The law schools of to-day feel the practical difficulties of the situation and realize fully the neces- sity for reform. Those of the better class, particularly those con- nected with the universities, are doing what they can to remedy the evil by increasing their requirements for admission. Some have made radical changes in this regard, and many have -taken the initiative. Our own increased requirements go into effect in 1897, and it is the purpose of the Faculty to push the reform as rapidly as good judgment shall dictate. But the solution of the problem does not and cannot, under existing conditions, rest with the schools alone. This is not generally appreciated and I wish to make it emphatic. If every candidate for the bar were compelled to seek the schools for his professional training, the matter of preliminary education Would be exclusively in their hands. Under such cir- cumstances there Would, I am sure, be no hesitation on the part of law-school authorities in at once advancing the standard. The same result would undoubtedly be realized if the statutes governing admission provided for a substantial educational qualification. But the embarrassment of the schools must be appreciated when it is remembered that in the great majority of States there is abso- lutely no requirement as to general qualifications. The schools must lead, but they cannot, in the nature of things, bevery much in advance of the opinions of the public and the profession. The schools, the public, and the profession have a common duty to perform. They should act together. In no other Way can the ' difficulties of the situation be fully met. Qpportunities for educa- tion are now so general that substantial requirements by the State as a prerequisite to legal study wherever pursued, could rarely Work a hardship. Inna few of the States the experiment has been tried and with most satisfactory re sults. Until such requirements become general the work of the schools must be hampered by serious limi- 7 tations. We are confronted with this anomalous condition, that while in no country are the public functions of the lawyer so many or so important as in our own, nowhere within the pale of civiliza- tion is the matter of his general training for those functions so utterly neglected as with us. The necessity for reform should commend itself to the public generally quite as much as to the profession and the law teachers. . In its methods the law school of to-day is essentially a modern product. They are the result of an attempt on the part of legal educators to place the teaching of the law upon a university basis, so to speak. Until within a comparatively recent period, the law instructor was also engaged in active labors either at the bar or upon the bench: His duties as teacher were secondary. His services were frequently gratuitous and necessarily subject to pro- fessional demands. During the first twenty-four years of its exist- ence, the Law Department of. Michigan University had no one upon its Faculty who was devoting his entire energies to the school. For many years the period of instruction was confined to two terms of six months each. In 1884 the term was extended to nine months. And in 1886 the classes were for the Hrst time separated for the purposes of instruction. The history of the Department in the particulars mentioned finds it counterpart in the history of other schools. Under the old regime the success of the schools was due more to men than to methods. Many of them had upon their staff judges and lawyers of national reputation, men of broad culture, of extended and varied. professional experience, who were fitted by nature as well as by their acquirements for the work of instruction. Such men give to the earnest student a quickening impulse that becomes the companion of a life time. They bring to the lecture-room a wealth of experience, a freshness of illustration, and an up-to-date quality in their instruction that serves to stimulate and encourage. It was the good fortune of our Department that its first Faculty was made up of such men, and that it was able to retain them in active service for so many years. But the time has gone by when a school can de end t' - l f p en ire y or its instruction upon the necessarily irregular labors of men drawn from active life. Those best informed upon the subject of legal education very generally agree that instruction in the law should be conducted Wlth the regularity and system that characterize other universitv W0fk3 that 21 COUISC Of legal study should be a progressive one and should be pursued in accordance with Well established educational methods: that instruction should be personal so far as it is possible to niakc it so: that the inifornial exercise based upon an approved text or adjudicated cases should, in the ordinary and fundamental subjects at least, take the place of the formal lecture, and that in all the work the student should be subjected to the spur of daily examinations and discussions conducted with a view of testing his acquirenients and at the same time making him familiar with the methods of legal reasoning. It is apparent that to conduct a school along the lines indicated, a resident corps of competent instructors, whose duty it is to give their predominant energies to the Work, must be provided. This the leading schools have done. With us the change from the old to the new has been a conservative and gradual one. Regular text-book instruction was introduced in 1883. For a time it was confined to the junior class and to assign- ments from the Commentaries of Blackstone. A newly elected resident professor, the hrst to devote his entire time to the Depart- ment, had charge of the work. The departure was at .once recog- nized as a step in the right direction. From time to time other text-book courses were added. lVith the introduction of the three years' course, it was thought advisable not only to provide for additional text-book instruction, particularly in the earlier part of the course, but also to increase materially the number of required daily exercises. Seven of the eleven subjects of the first year and four of the eleven subjects of the second year are now taught with a text as the basis of the work. In the third year the change is less marked. The most of the instruction is still by lecture. But the lecture course of to-day, supplemented as it is by section quizzes and the careful study of selected cases, is to all intents and purposes a text-book course. While the resident Faculty has been largely increased in numbers, in order tolmeet the demands of changed methods and additional requirements, it is still the policy of the Department, and properly so I think, to retain upon its staff repre- sentative men from active professional life. The practitioner has, and must always have, an important service to perform in the Held of legal education. It is through him that the school is kept in touch with the activities of the profession. He brings to the discussions of the class-room a present experience that gives a practical touch to his instruction and challenges attentiO11- IH hifi hands the dry legal principle becomes a living reality, for he shows its application in actual controversies between man and man. fTe Supplements admirably the more strictly academic labors of his resident associate. A ' , It is very generally conceded that the school is the proper place for the theoretic study of the law. The oppOrtu11ifiCS Offered EITC vastly superior to any that can be had in the ofhce of the busy practitioner. But it has been urged, and With SOTI16 TC-215011, that while. the student may leave the school fairly well grounded in fundamental principles, he is but a child when he attempts their application. The practicing lawyer has frequently asked, and in no uncertain terms, to be delivered from the recent law-school graduate. From the Hrst, the schools have attempted something in the way of practical work. In the nature of the case, however, they were, until recently, able to accomplish very little in that direction. Without resident instructors, intimate personal work that is'absolutely necessary in teaching the practical application of legal principles was impossible. But with the advent of the well- equipped resident Faculty, a great change in this regard has taken place. The law school has become in a measure a great law office. The student is thrown into close personal relations with trained men, lwhose duty it is not only to teach legal principles, but to aid him with practical suggestions and directions. Under the new regime it has also become possible to inaugurate and carry on suc- cessfully the ordinary ofHce and court work of the practicing lawyer. No school in the country has gone so far in this direction as our own Department. The .work of the practice court has become a prominent feature of the law course and a most valuable one. The entire time of one member of the resident Faculty is given to it, and all of the resident members aid to a greater or less extent. The work embraces not only the practice of the old moot courts, which involved simply the argument of some question of law, but in addition the actual commencement of the action and its prose- cution to a judgment upon the issues of law involved, and also the trial by jury of questions of fact. Each student must become an actor in trials conducted with all the formality and incidents of actual controversies in court. The results of the work more than meet the expectations of th F l supplied. It is not claim ties can make trained law e acu ty. A long-.felt need has been ed, of course, that the present opportuni- yers, but only that they serve as ai helpful introduction to thc methods of actual practice. W'ith the addition of practical work in conveyancing and in the preparation of legal papers generally, which the Faculty hope soon to make, it is thought that the Department will oifer advantages that must commend them- selves both to the student and the practitioner. The primary object of the law school should, of course, be the training of young men for active work at the bar, but the school that has simply the practical in view fails in an important particular. The law school of to-day should teach and should encourage the study of law in its larger sense. lt has been said that Ha danger to the standing of the profession lies in a tendency of our law schools to frame their courses of study with a View to the mechanism rather than the science ofthe law." It is possible that there is a basis for the claim as against those schools that are conducted largely as business ventures. But I am persuaded that the law faculties of our great universities, while providing each year better facilities forinstruction along purely practical lines, are thoroughly alive to the fact that the historical and the scientifictshould not be sacrificed to the practical. The extending of the course of study, which is becoming general in the best schools, furnishes the oppor- tunity which earnest teachers of the law have long desired, for instruction in the development of our jurisprudence. The best thought of the past must always contribute to the best thought of the present. This is as true in the law as inother departments of learning. Theoretic and historical knowledge alone would never it the student for the demands that the profession of the law is sure to bring, but couple it with the practical, and we have the best possible basis for professional success. The thorough and scientiiic work that our best schools are now attempting, must certainly result in higher professional standards among practitioners and in awakening and maintaining an interest in the philosophic study of jurisprudence. H' B- HUTCHINS' , 1 W A li Aa ,, ,5 ,, I 1 ,I 5 1 4 J x , i 5 n 3 l i iw K 1 4 V F I L 1 I I w I . yi W I Z! lx If 1 JEROME C. KNOWLTQN C Q YQSIQYCIGV Gf llwtgal CIIICGUOII .l.. T HE STUDY of the Hhas been" generally I Nw. ' fails to decoy the student mind. New paths .i"lx and the charm of native verdure are more ' 'S' attractive To the young and the old the 4 1 aroma Of a living flower is more exhilara- P 14 1 ting than the ashes of roses. We are ab- W , sorbed in the present, All respect, but few W love, the past. Occasionally curiosity in- duces us to stare at some castle ruin or moss covered cathedral. lVe may go so far as to sniff our nose at an Egyptian mummy, or carry an obelisk over several thousand miles of sea. What of it? It is well to honor the past, but much better to study it.' 'These relics are something more than the solemn monumentsof mistaken ambition. They represent not the failures, but thersuccesses of our ancestors in social development. We may properly. ask, not simply what they did so long ago, but how they did it, in order that we may befable to do as well. There is a quite 'prevalent silent consciousness that the past is a mistake, that the present is almost perfect, and that the future is dubiously uncertain., This conceited and at the same time pessimistic view oflife is not healthful. Mistakes have been made and are being made daily. A mistake is an educator both to the man who makes it and to the man who learns of it. On the other hand there is no certainty that a method of work is wrong because it is old. We are justly proud of the achievements 'of the present generation in every Held of science, but no generation is a qualified judge of its own. Many of our new ideas areitoo much loved to live long. Our present will soon be past and an impartial eye will review us. In a few cycles the idols of our civilization may become petrified and IO new and unseen forces govern human action. The permanency of a modern idea, as an active force, is 1lTlCC1't3'lU3 4' The flower that smiles to-day A To-morrow dies, All that we wish to stay Tempts and then flies. What is this world's delight ? Lightning that mocks the night, Brief even as bright 'K This is quite true in the science of 'legal education, if there be such a science. Perhaps a glance at the early history of an institution, which has stood the test of many years and has been marked for its vigorous and wonderful growth, may give us some suggestions regarding methods that have come to stay, and may make more definite in the hills above us the outlines of a field in science. We refer to the primeval law school in America. Mr. I-Ieron, of Dublin, in his work on the H History of juris- prudence ", says that the United States has surpassed England in the matter of legal education, and calls attention ff to the superior education which American lawyers receive, and to the schools of law established throughout the United States "Q Professor Brice in ff The American Commonwealth", attributes the recognized attainments of the members of the legal profession in this country 'fto the extraordinary excellence of many of its law schools". We are accustomed to think very highly of legal education in Eng- land, and always refer to her Inns of Court. In the Law Quaffleffbf Rnewkw of 1892, Sir Frederick Pollock, writing of improvements contemplated in the Inns of Court said Hif worked with zeal and intelligence, the Inns of Court may, possibly, within a few years be not much inferior, as a center of legal instruc- tion, to an average second rate American law school ". Very recently Lord Russell, Lord Chief Justice of England, addressed the Council of Legal Education in London on this subject. I-Ie carefully reviewed the work of American law schools and the 1T1C'EhOdS'adOpted here. I-Ie quoted approvingly Mr. Pollockis remark and then made this conservative statement: 'fEnough has: Ithlnkp been said by me to show that we must bestir our- s lv s if - ' '- . - - e C We 316, in this country, to keep our place in the march of ' - v ' . . . . educatlonal Pf0g1eSs . Why these enconiiuins from foreign critics? 'Ihey are so recent! Wl who are engaged 111 educational work must not take too much io deserves this praise? We credit to ourselves. Most of us had nothing to do with the mak- ing of the product approved of. Possibly those who taught us law are somewhat responsible for the reputation we enjoy. We Hrmly believe in the American law school of to-day, but in selecting methods of instruction and in planning for the future we should be careful lest we undo what our teachers did so well for us. We can afford to study and often follow the old masters. Those young men of the colonial period in our history who were ambitious to become lawyers were seriously embarrassed. There were no law schools, and very few law books. A practicing lawyer of highest rank was not then overburdened with legal litera- ture, in the way of text books, reports of periodicals. He. could carry his entire library in his satchel. T' This paucity of legal litera- ture was not entirely prejudicial. The lawyer of- that period was thrown upon his own resources, and was ,guided simply by the general principles announced by Blackstone, Coke, Britton and Fleta. He took up a concrete case and applied to it an educated common sense. By the force of his logic the court was compelled to agree withhim, and a principle of jurisprudence was established. This historical fact is largely responsible for the development of many men of great intelligence and power, and many of them signed the Declaration of Independence. The existing conditions were decidedly athletic, and strengthened the intellectual muscles. There was little for a man to rest upon but himself. There were no large public or private libraries worth mentioning,.and there was not in America any public school of law, before the period of the American Revo-lution. Our independence once established, important changes in legal H education followed. It became apparent that the law office could not meet the demands of those seeking knowledge in the science of jurisprudence. Attempts were made to organize schools of law. W'e will give an account of these attempts in their chronological order, from the most authen- tic sources: p . Fzvxrf. A professorship in law at lVilliam and Mary college in Virginia in 1782. The work done here was purely academic and not along the lines of professional education. Saofzfi. The Litchfield school established in Connecticut by Tapping Reeve in 1783. Here his great work on Domestic Relations was created, and here judge Gould wrote and delivered to the Litchfield students our " Gould on Common Law Pleadingv. In 1833 this school was merged in the Yale Law School' - Thzhi. A professorship of law in the University of Pennsyl- vania in 1 79o. Here the celebrated james Wilson, an associate jus- tice of the Supreme Court of the United States, delivered his valu- able lectures on Constitutional Law. His opening lecture was delivered December 15, I79O. President Washington and his cabinet were present, also Mrs. Washington and Mrs. Hamilton, and representatives of Congress and of the national and state judiciary. Fourih. In 1817 the Harvard Law School was launched under most favorable auspices. It seems, however, thatnothing can ante- date Harvard. She does not claim to have given legal instruction prior to 1817, but one Israel Royal, an English gentleman who en- joyed some of the luxuries of the battle of Lexington, wrote in 1 779 his will containing this peculiar devise: A gift to Harvard of lands in Massachusetts, "to be appropriated towards the endowing a pro- fessor of Law in said College, or a professor in Physic of Anatomy, whichever the Corporation and Overseers of said College shall judge best for its benefit, and they shall have full power to sell said lands and put the money out at interest, the income whereof shall be for the aforesaid purpose". Evidently the testator did not dis- tinguish the radical difference between law and medicine. He was too impartial and too good to outlive his excellent will for more than two years. He died in 1781. The gift was very substantial, but Harvard did not make use of it for over thirty years, and then fortunately turned her mind to the .development of jurisprudence. This is the financial beginning of the Harvard Law School. IVe have said that this famous school opened most auspiciously. The great lawyers of New England hastened to become members of her faculty. We are all familiar with the names of some of those who taught law within her halls during the first forty years of her exist- ence. The names and works of joseph Story, Theophilus Parsons, Simon Greenleaf and Emory Washburn will never be forgotten. We may observe, in passing, that all of these men taught exclusively by what is known as the lecture method in legal education. At present the case method prevails at Harvard, and the lecture method is looked upon with disfavor. This change is largely due -o Mr. Langdell, who was a great teacher, irrespective of his method. It has not been demonstrated, however, that the early teachers at this institution lectured in vain. Perhaps we owe much to them and to others, who followed their method in other institutions of the country, including our own, for our reputation abroad. It is certain that changes must be made, but, as we have indicated, it is not certain that every new idea is a good one. It is not our purpose, however, to discuss methods in legal education. Fjflz. In I823 james Kent, at the age of sixty, was compelled to retire from his judicial duties, by reason of a constitutional pro- vision of the State-of New York. His age disqualified him. He was too ,old to serve his State, but Columbia College saw its oppor- nity, and on his retirement from his judicial duties, invited him to deliver to its students a course of lectures on jurisprudence. i This invitation was accepted. He was full of vigor and had met with all the experiences at the bar and enjoyed and suffered all the judicial life that his State would allow. He undertook a new work, as he wrote in his letter of acceptance, simply because idleness might 'feast a premature shade over the happiness of declining years." What irony! For four years he lectured to those who desired to hear him, and as a result we have "Kent7s Commenta- ries". This book is the wade mwzwz of every American student of law. Columbia College built better than she knew when she extended this invitation to Chancellor Kent. From his work she received an impetus that she still feels. She owes much to the man who first gave momentum to scientific legal education in the metropolis of this country. Attention has been called to what may be said to be the five pioneer efforts in legal education in America. We notice that none of them antedate the revolution. What were the advantages of the law student in colonial times? The answer is easy. He had a law preceptor. The law office was his school room. Here the lawyers of the revolution received their instruction in law. In that day such a thing was possible. There was not much litigation, and there were few towns able to support a- lawyer. As a rule, courts had no permanent habitation. Courts and lawyers traveled over the country doing justice. In practice there was very little special- izing. - Every lawyer was engaged in general litigation and was expected to know it all. Gut of court and in the office there was plenty of time. Cases were not so numerous and varied in character as they are now. The ofhce was not so 'much a machine. The lawyer daily conversed with and quizzed the young law Student in his ofhce. Frequently there were large numbers reading law in the game ofhce, and an advocate of experience frequently had time to lecture in a conversational but impressive way to the young men reading with him. A most important historic example of this practice is found in the life of Seth P. Staple, who iS held SOfI1CWh3'E responsible for the organization of the Y-H16 Law SChOO1- H9 W3S a very prominent lawyer of New Haven from I8oo to 1824, and was a graduate of the 'Class of 1797 at Yale. His scholarly mind and his successes at the bar attracted young men to him, and his office was nlled with students reading law under his direction. He lectured to them and conversed with them about the subjects they were reading. He was after a time compelled to employ an assistant instructor. For many years his office was the primitive law school of New Haven. This example is a fair type in legal education during the colonial and revolutionary period and for many years thereafter. The six men appointed by President Washington, to form the first Supreme Court of the United States, were graduates of a law office, none had attended an American law school, two had studied at the Temple. The lawyers who appeared before them had acquired their knowledge with no better advantages. True itisi that there are few men to-day who can equal those who interpreted and applied .the Constitution of our country in its early history. It is not strange that many men still think that study in a law office is the best method of acquiring a legal education. An impres- sion firmly fixed is not easily displaced. But conditions have changed. The active lawyer is too busy to be troubled by students in his ofhce, and an idle lawyer is not worth associating with. The press of litigation leaves no time to ask or answer questions regarding fundamental principles. How many able practitioners at the bar can do now what Mr. Staples did in New Haven in r8ooiP At the- present time a student in a law office is nothing more than a lawyer's clerk. His clerical work is appreciated and sometimes paid for. There rs, however, no one there willing to im-part instruction. 0CC3Si0H3HY SUSSCSUOHS are given, but there is the inquiring mind along scientific lines, np one to point out the elements of the science of jurisprudence, no one 150 C311 aftgntiou to the radical distinction between a principle and 3 Case no hand to lead The nren engaged in educational work and the more prominent nienibers of the bench and the bar during the revolutionary period foresaw the coming change and felt that some more suitable provi- sion should be made for the teaching of the law as a science. As a result the schools of law to which We have referred were under- taken. These schools and those which soon followed them have had an experience of nearly one hundred yearsf During this time they have met with no little antagonism from every direction. It is only within the past fifteen years that the bench and the bar have been united in the idea that study in a -law school is any improvement upon colonial methods of instruction. Perhaps it is not, but certain it is that there is no such thing as scientific legal education in the law office of to-day. There is no disagreement in the legal profession on this subject. ' In Q JEROME C. KNOWLTON. JOHN W. CHAMPLIN IIQQZII Ethics - . K --Q. Q HE TERM implies that in the exercise of the I Nl' legal .profession-, moral duties are involved K ' Sxll'-F 1,-x lx 1 Q ' l i . . ' if: . - growing out of the situation and calling of a x 5 N Q tx' 5 A - . . ,Q 'S' :Libs M lawyer as an individual member of' society. 6 wx G K . , , In its broadest sense itembraces all of the actors in human tribunals where rights are determined .and justice administered. It in- cludes, therefore, the judge, the advocates and the suitors, and the ministerial officers of courts. Having especial reference to human conduct, it also includes, as incidentally connected with the eierciseu ofnprofessional or judi- cial duties, what may be termed the etiquette of the profession. l judicial ethics require of the judge in the administration of his high office, that he should be continually, under the influence and restraints of the moral flaw, thathhe should hold the scale of justice in equal poise, and weigh the merits of the cases between the suitors with impartial candor, so that neither passion, pre- judice or partiality shall' add a feather's weight to the judgment he' shall give. No greater misfortune can be imagined than an unjust judge. No' greater calamity can befall, a people than to have dis- honest and disreputable men sitting in the judgment seat. Not less reprehensible is the judge in showing favor or partiality to one of the-suitors over another, than the judge who has his favorites among the lawyers -who practice at the bar' of his court. It weakens the power of the court, detracts from its dignity and scandalizes the judiciary. A judge should have no favorites. It is not for him to aid the personal fortunes of any practitioner before him, or to pull down and destroy the influence of those who do not enjoy his grace and favor. While the judge should not A II foster an arbitrary disposition, at the same time he must not per- mit his will to yield to the bold and aggressive methods of an advocate, for there are advocates whovthrow into a case their own personal feelings with all the vehemence they can command, and if the judge be of -a timid, weak or vacillating disposition, his judgment will be biased or perverted by the boisterous and over- bearing words and conduct of the advocate. judges are but lawyers preferred to higher stations. Obser- vation compels us to say that the best of lawyers often times make the poorest judges, by the lack of those qualities which pertain to a judicial mind. judges are arbiters of the facts and administra- tors of the law in the cases brought before them to decide. They must hear before they decide. .What is meant by that is, that the suitors have a right to be heard by' the court, either in person or by the counsel of their choice, before the tribunal passes upon the merits of their case. This devolves upon the. judge the duty of a respectful patience, that the right of being heard may be something more than a mere form, and j-udicial proceedings something more than a farce. Nothing more dampens the ardor of an advocate than to see that the judge is impatient, or that his words fall on listless ears, as if he had already doomed his unfortunate client to the sacrifice. ' ' lt is a fault of some judges to anticipate the arguments of counsel, to run ahead and grasp their thoughts and wrest them from their appropriate sequence in the unfolding of the argument, and thus destroy the symmetry of the logic which was intended to demonstrate and convince the court of the correctness of his con- clusions. Lord Bacon very aptly says: 'flt is no grace in the judge first to fmd that which he might have heard in due time from the bar: or to' show quickness of conceit in cutting-off counsel too short." -This Hquickness of conceit ", he thinks proceeds either of glory and willingness to speak, or of impatience to hear, or of shortness of memO1'Y5 Of Of H Wallt of a staid and equal attention. Prom whatever cause it does proceed, it is a most ungracious fault in a judge. i j We live in a free land where the people are the only sover- eigns, because they are the source of all political power. Though Soverelgnsf they 316 not rulers, but in the capacity of sovereigns llivx ilcluggllv lllt' powvl' lo olllvrs lo rule oyrgl-, ln Such :Vlf:K,llI1tl'y treciloni is liesl pi'esel'x'twl :incl pcrpi.'l.uatcil by parties to whom those ol' lilac lllllltl on public' questions yicltl an unwavering loyalty. ln such a voniniuuity it cannot well he otherwise than that party spirit must at times run high and partisanship pervarle the magg of the people. Political strife for the ascenclency engenqlerg and gives rise to many questionable modes of achieving success. Out of the niauitolil intricacies of our form of government, and the methods ailopteil. for ailniinistering it, purely party questions are brought torwaril for thc determination of the courts. It is at these times and unilcr such circumstances that the qualities of the judge are tried lilevateil to the bench by popular vote upon a party platform for a short term of years, and generally a candidate 'for re-election. he will be a strong-willed man and intrenched in integ- rity of the sterling sort, if gratitude for favors past, and hope of favors to come. do not affect his judgment when deciding questions of vital interest to his party. The conscientious honest judge, after election, knows no party, and yields no fealty to party inter- ests. He stands as a bulwark against injustice, in high as Well as in low places. The peasant in his cabin, and the millionaire in his palace stand on the same plane of equality before him. The strife of political parties contending for the mastery presents to him merely naked questions of law. The eyes of thepeople of the commonwealth are upon him. He may stand in a positionwhere the hope of advantage is on one side and a sense of duty upon the other. His only course is to obey the sense of duty, and when the storm of passion is over he will be justified in the sight and opinion of all persons: his judicial robes will be unsullied and the temple of justice unprofaned. I The lawyer is an officer ofcourt. His prime duty is to aid the court in the due administration of justice. To his hands are com- mitted the dearest interests of his clients. He is the repository of their secrets, and the trustee of their confidence. To his efforts his clients may owe the success of their cause. His ignorance, inattention or ,negligence may ruin them. Considering these things, We see at once the exalted position he occupies. The trusts reposed in him are sacred. None but a degraded villian will betray them. The honest, conscientious, upright lawyer is a true nobleman, for true nobility springs from chaste character and lofty motives, and is not dependent upon the outward tinsel of. titles bestowed by prince or potentate. It has always been, since courts were established, a calling of distinction. 'By the Roman polity the advocates who had discharged the duties of their office with fidelity were held in special. honor and numbered among the Counts of the Empire. In France, from the commencement of the fourteenth century to the Revolution of 1790, advocates were constituted a lesser order of nobility, and like the orders of chivalry, purity of life and disinterested zeal in the cause of the poor and friendless were to distinguish them. The advocate under the French regime was subject to the rules and 'discipline of the order. Among these rules were the following: ' Ffrsf. He was not to take just and unjust causes alike without distinction, nor maintain such as he undertook with trickery, falla- cies and misquotations of authorities. ' I Semzzzi. He was not in his pleadings to indulge in abuse of the opposite party or his counsel. Thz'ra'. He was not to compromise the interests of his clients by absence from court when the cause in which he was retained was called on. Fazmffz. He was not to violate the respect due to the court, by either improper expressions or unbecoming gestures. FHM. He was not to exhibit a sordid avidity to gain by putting too high a price upon his services. - ' Sixik. He was not to make any bargain with his client for a share in the fruits of the judgment he might recover. Sezfefzfh. He was not to leada dissipated life, or one contrary to the modesty or gravity of his calling. Ezlghih. He was not, under pain of being disbarred, to refuse his services to the indigent anduoppressed. These rules in themselves embrace a code of ethics for the profession. They have come down to us through the centuries and are recognized everywhere as the common law, regulating the profes- sional conduct of the lawyer. Among these, the Sixth deserves more than passing notice. By the common law of England the crime called maintenance ns a suit or quarrel to the disturbance or h111Cl1'a11Ce Of right, and if he who maintains another in his suit is '50 have: bl' 3g1'CemC11f, P-211"C Of the land or debt, the offense is was where a man maintai called champerty. By the Statute 33, Edward l, Vol. 2 Qr3o5j, it was enacted: "Ch:uuperters, be they who move pleas or suits, or cause them to be moved by their own procurement or by others, and are at their proper costs to have part of the land in variance, or to have part of the gainsf, lilver since they were declared criminal acts under the statutes, maintenance, champerty, barratry and embracery have so continued in England, and in most of the United States until a recent date. But all such offences are now done away with in Michigan and in some of the other States, and the question arises whether it is now contrary to legal ethics to enter into an agreement with a client to institute or carry on a suit for a share of the spoils. It is no longer illegal. Ts it dishonorable? If such agreement to share in the spoils tends to debase the business of an advocate by making his profession depend upon a game of chance, if it tends to deprave his nature by inducing him to stir up litigation, encouraging law suits which have little or no merit in them, if the idea of running after clients and proposing to prosecute their claims for a share of the plunder, offends the high sense of honor which should charac- terize the profession in all his relations to society, then it is contrary to legal ethics, and contravenes that high code of honor which he is pledged to maintain. That it does belittle the lawyer in his own estimation and in the eyes of the public, cannot be gainsaid. The result of this practice is, and has been, that wheneverhan accident happens, causing death or personal injury, this class of attorneys hear of the injury before the surgeons do, and rush headlong for the scene, tumbling over each other in their haste to be the first on the ground, with a contract in their pocket already prepared for the injured person if he be not killed, or, if he is, then for the widow, if he have one, to sign-only leaving a blank to be filled, as to the share of the recovery the attorney shall have. This being filled in, the signature is obtained, and a suit promptly commenced, if the party refuses to settle at the attorneyis figures. Such an attorney never stops to inquire whether his client has a cause of action. He is taking the chances, .and banking upon the sympathies and preju- dices of a jury, if the defendant be a corporation. There can be no doubt but that such practice is unprofessional and contrary to legal ethics. ,Only one possible exception can be urged as an excuse. That is, where the party has a just and meritorious cause w of action, and ismtoo poor to pay for the services of a lawyer. But in Sllch Case the eighth principle enunciated covers the point. An attorney who is imbued with the true spirit of his profession will in any case, where a party desires to bring suit and he advises his client that he hasta good cause of action, plant the suit for him, perform the services and await the result. But it may be urged that this view leaves out the consideration of the poor lawyer instead of the poor client, and the poor lawyer awaiting for a case cannot afford to take it and await the result This begs the ques- tion. The poor lawyer anxious for business can receive no share until the judgment is obtained and collected, and so he might have as well agreed to prosecute for a reasonable fee to be paid when the fruits of the suit are realized. Another thing: a lawyer treating with a poor or impoverished client for a share in the result of the litigation as his compensation, occupies a position where he can, and generally does, drive a hard bargain. The poor client, on account of his poverty, is at his mercy, and his mercy is regulated by the same feeling which influences the money lender. It is that mercy which in the latter case has called from the legislature the enactment of stringent. laws against usury. The result of permitting lawyers to agreewith their client for a part of the property, or damages recovered, usually has, and will result in lawyers getting extravagant compensation, and out of all proportion to the services performed, where the suit terminates favorably. That which is above a just compensation-is something which the lawyer has taken from his client for nothing, and his retention of it is wrong in morals, whatever may be' his legal right to it. No one knows it better than he, and it cannot have other than a deleterious effect upon his character, lessening his sense of the dignity of his profes- sion, and placing a blight and stain upon his manhood. HA man can bear a world's contempt when he has that within him that says he is worthy. But when he contemns himself, there burns the hell ". Every violation of the long-established, well-understood code of legal ethics has its effect upon the profession at large. lt detracts from their usefulness, it undermines the confidence of the people in their honestlf and iH'ECgi'i13y, and gives to the tongue of slander a poisoned shaft against the character of the whole body of lawyers. Phe inducement to planting the suit is different. ln the one C ' - - . . . 356 he acts after CX-3m1HHf1OH and deliberation, and after lie is satislicd that his client has a meritorious case. In the other he determines to talqc the chances with the, motto as between himself and his client: ft l-Ieads, I win, tails, you lose". The great question in legal ethics is an old one, has been much discussed, and is still unsettled. It is this: ought a lawyer or advocate to espouse the cause of a client and either prosecute or defend a suit for him, when he conscientiously believes that his client ought not to prevail in his suit? This at once raises a moral question of conscience. It will be perceived that the subject has several bearings. There 'is a difference between taking thecase of a client to plant a suit, when the lawyer conscientiously believes ' that his client is in the wrong and ought not to recover, and where his client is a defendant in a suit, but relies upon a defence which is morally wrong. Again there is a difference between civil and crim- inal cases. In a civil cause it is hard to imagine a justification for planting a suit which the attorney believes to bemorally wrong, or -what is the same thing-which he conscientiously believes should be decided adversely to his client. In the first place it is hisduty . to advise his client that he has no case. If he does not do this he takes his money without consideration, and this is no better than robbery. If he does so advise his client, and, notwithstanding, his client wishes him to proceed and bring suit, he knows that his client is prompted by revenge, and he has no right to be an instrument in his hands for wrong and oppression. But suppose his client convinces him that it is to be a test case, and is to settle a legal principle not before passed upon by the Supreme Court of that State? Here, if it appears reasonable that there is a question in the case which has not been settled by the Supreme Court, although it does not appear to him certain, or even probable, that his client will win, he sought to entertain it, a than the court of last resort, ,for however wise, capable and honest ible that considerations may present nd not consider himself wiser a lawyer may be, it is poss themselves to the court p they may take an entirely different view of the law. A lawyer called of last resort that do not occur to him, or upon to defend a client in a civil suit cannot well refuse to do so. I-Ie has, however, the whole control and management of the defence ' e in his hands, and he has no right to permit his client to interpos a fraudulent defence, or one supported by suborned witnesses. Whenever he discovers that the cause that he has engaged in for his ! i I 5 F fl E1 f P ground. llc is not responsible to any one for his choice of clients. 'l'liat is. hc has thc right to engage his service to one and not to another. ln making his selection, or rather in determining Whether he will accept a retainer, hc must decide as a matter affecting his professional honor, whether the client has rights to defend, Or 'EO obtain. by legal proceedingsg and it is his duty to defend his client in his rights, not in his 'wrongs A lawyer may, however, gin against the code of legal ethics in the methods which he adopts to defend his client in his rights. If he abuse the process of the court: if he resort to tricks, artilice or fraud, if he connive at or permit his client to use false testimony, or does any other dishonor- able act, he stands condemned before that high court ofymorals, whose unwritten law the profession is bound to obey. The jealousy with which the ethics of the profession are guarded is well exempli- fied in the case of Mrs. Rives, who attempted to establish her claim to royal lineage in England, and who had instituted a suit against the Attorney General. Dr. Smith appearedfor her, and in address- ing the jury, was just beginning to say: "On my honor I believe my client's case to be well founded", when the Lord Chief justice interfered, and peremptorily said: "I cannot allow the learned counsel to pledge his honor on his own belief. To do so were a violation of the rules of the profession, and a dishonor to counsel". Dr. Smith apologized. ' g It is, however, in criminal cases that the casuist summons the lawyer before the forum of conscience and declares that the accused must be guilty, or not guilty, of a criminal offense, that, if guilty, the advocate who undertakes his defence offends against right and justice, assails the Commonwealth by assisting criminals to escape merited punishment, and jeapordizes the peace of the community by turning free a depraved culprit unit to associate with the law abiding citizen. These results certainly do follow thegsuccessful efforts of a lawyer in defence of a person who has committed crime and has become one of the criminal class. Then shall the accused go undefended? Is not every person accused of crime presumed to be innocent until proved guilty, and does not the presumption attach as a shield for innocence until the verdict of guiltyiis ren- dered by the jury? If the lawyer is not to-undertake the defence of persons accused of crime, what becomes of those constitutional provisions which guarantee to every person accused of crime the I2 I , z i . 1 I is in favor of the defendant, and it then follows that the wrong becomes the right side of the question, and the lawyer on the other side is the one who evinced a reckless disregard for truth. To sum it all up. There is no difference between the vocation of a lawyer and that of any other person whose pursuit rests upon discretion and the uncertainty of the outcome of untried events. The moral law applies to all ali-ke. Do justly, act honorably, so as at all times to preserve your own self respect, and neither your associates nor the world at large will have occasion to challenge your moral worth, or daily walk and conversation. V k 1, W., CHAMPLIN. I . . 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VV.. xx V --mx-xf V 'bmi--:QV AA'A -V 1- ,NN Qjyzw V A- M . x- A 'A V V . x A Aww A-:NNW-NM NQNSIEVVVSIELVV-A AW Svfqi ' 'AIT 'XV -QV-Q wx- 5 .VXYN ff' A N31 AEQW N ::SAW N AA'A V, A VVV:VVV.15VVQ.V.fVVVV,V::sqVV1AVf:AAAAAV-VAA A ,....,..---f I.VQV,i.V-Vw - U V-,YM .VVL Q Rig-gr. l Iwo Broken Zbapters BY MAUDE ELAINE CALDVVELL Che 'First 0llQ a T T W'AS nine o'clock. The hardware-store man's son, a gentle-faced, boyish youth, sat in a big chair bythe stove, playing with his watch, and yawning. The lamps in the front of the store had been put out and the small one standing on the counter near the stove made but a little circle of dusty light, outside of which, inthe big shadows, there were eerie gleams from the tin and copper on the shelves a Q and from the bright nickle things on the stoves. Back in the bookkeeper's cage was a low lamp with a greenishade, and beside it leaned the bald head of a man. There were but few sounds at that hour, -it was in a small mid-Michigan town,-only anqoccasional echoing tread outside and the beat of the April rain, and, inside, the pen of the book- keeper, and the snapping ofQFred's watch-lid. "Nine o'clock, Goliath," announced the idle one, ffpretty near done"? ' ' , There was the click of a pen laid down, the thud of a closing book, a stool squeaked in turning, the little green light went out and quick, even footsteps approached the stove. "lf was just through as you spoke, sir". The voice was crisp, and the "sir" was in the tone of one given to oratory. There was a curious Websterian air, too, about the thin little crooked figure with its large well-carried head. Fred had risen and brought his coat and hat from their peg, buthpaused in the act of putting them on, apparently struck by something unusual in the bookkeeper's air,-a certain restlessness, l l E 3 i 5 F 5 I R 4 E I i u vi 2 -1 5 v " I am born sir, of L1 long line of Virginia lawyers, and we are LI race proud of our ancestors and their calling. I was trained to follow them. Sir, I cannot tell you at what cost that training was I The war left us impoverished, and I was sixteen when it was over, ready in years for college. There was no money, But, sir, Ihave 11 mother. She is an indomitable woman! YVC worked early and we worked late, she with pen, with governess-books, with needle, and I-wherever a gentleman's son could go, sir. It was very cheerless, but we were brave, we never faltered. You see Iwas the last of the race, sir, my father and only brother were killed at the first Bull Run. , ' HI was thirty-five when I was admitted to the bar. It had taken a long time, but that day was worth it. Sir, my mother was beautiful that day! H Hill the long trouble is over', I said to her, 'I can take care of you now I 1 I f'lVe settled in Richmond where we had used to live. My father's name brought me some clients. But I was too late in the field. And Richmond living could not be made cheap with so many near who knew the family. H Wfe went,--but sir 'I cannot tell you of our wanderings,-of the dismal offices we moved hopefully into and patiently out of. My mother, sir, is an indomitable woman l "By and by we came here. Some one said,-Qsome one-who should have been a worthy authority-that these small northern communities are exceedingly litigious. They may be, sir, they maybe, but '7-there wasla shade of grimness aboutthe close-knit mouth,-4' none of their litigation has fallen under my charge. 'fMy mother could not endure the northern climate. life came in late October, November nearly killed her, and in Decem- ber I sent her back to friends in Norfolk, where I have since supi ported her. "There you have the outline, sir, of my past. But the kernel of it all, the key to my present trouble lies in this,-my mother has never known that .I have abandoned the law. She supposes me practicing and with some measure of success, at last. I believe it actually would kill her if she knew to what end all those yea1'S of privation were endured, if she knew to what level the family pride has sunk ,"! x 5 1 V x i Q E E If A 4 I V 1 ff She said in her letter that she will be here the second day after court opens, and that she desires very much to hear some case of mine, and will stay until one comes off. ff I might tell her that none comes off this session But, sir, unfortunately in writing of my affairs I have told her of a certain case docketed for this month. I have described it, have outlined my course of procedure in it, in short I have given a circum- stantial account of it,-a complicated case in chanceryg and it is that case she expressly desires to hear. I H I might say it was postponed, but then, sir, she-she would be disappointed, would go home disappointed. I can hardly face that, sir. Circumstances may have sadly Warped my moral judg- ment, but I think I would prefer deceiving to disappointing her. I-can you suggest any means by which this deception might be practicable? A course suggests itself but-we sometimes hold mock-trials at college and"- , ' He could go no further, nor did he gather strength todo so, and there was a long silence. The rain splashed from the overtllled eaves to the walk out- side. , ' L ff I think I understand ", Fred said, and there was a serious accent in his voice not iwonted there, 'F' and it may be I can help you just as you want. There are alot of the older fellows,..'who like you, and who would think it sport, -you know how I mean,- tot-77 I HThank you, sir, thank you "-Goliath had risen with extended hand,-ff you do understand me-perfCC'flY, but I do not feel quite equal to hearing the plan discussed just yet It is a very hard thing to face. It would be hideous, sir, hideous and degrading for any other sake. But my mother is old, very old ". l1- CD2 Second 0lle "No, she never suspected a thing. I am sure of it. Don't Worry, don't worry at all. lust lic Still "- I Fred spoke slowly, soothingly as one would to a child. H6 was kneeling by the bed with one arm thrown lightly acrOSS U16 spare little frame that hardly made the bed-clothes curve. 13 The hot, black eyes on the pillow searched his face eagerly. He went on half rythmically, with 3 vOiC6 35 gentle as 3 glflisr- ffffhe 11311 was just as they would fix it for a temporary court- room, just exactly, and all the fellows knew their parts perfectly, Your speech was elegant, if old jim had been a real judge he'd have said just what he did, only more so. -It -" Goliath laid a hand on his arm. A f'That was a good speech, a fine argument Sir",-the voice was hoarse and faltering with long pain,-" I know it Was. The logic was faultless, the rhetoric in taste. It was my first argument. I have been preparing it half my life, sir. I could not have done better. I wish it had been before the Supreme Bench. I should have made my mark eternally ". He struggled upward, breathing heavily, Fred lifted him. The hard red spots in his cheeks grew brighter, his hands gripped the bed-clothes., When the pain was easier he tried to go on. "Don't", begged the boy, f'you'll' never get well if you exert yourself, so, please be quiet, please". A faint smile glimmered through the criss-cross lines of excru- ciation on Goliath's face. '4There is no chance for me, sir, anyway. The doctor said this noon it is pneumonia, double-pneumonia, and both lungs simultaneouslyaffected., It will be a very few hours-but I am facing it, sir, facing it. if shall not fiinch". He closed his eyes, though, a little while. When he opened them Fred had bent his head down between Goliath's shoulder and his own as he held him, and was crying bitterly. Goliath looked at the curly brown hair, then across 'the low foot-board out of the bare little window to the sunny world, where May had bloonied in sudden ecstasy. ' .Q There was a little sadness in the eyes at first, then a slow exaltation dawned in them. ' "My boy", he said at last, and something of the oratorical had left him, for the moment, he was simpler than before, ffniy boy, you do not understand or you would not feel so. '40f course I did not realize at the time how cold the hall was when I was practicing. Itwas fatal, but even had I known it before, I think I would have done the same, there was so much at stake, and I could not practice here. There is some one to take care of her. now that I cannot. ill thank God for that,-and as for me, Fred, she is proud of me now, wonderfully so, and happy in me. She never was but once before since I was grown, she never could be again. All that could ever come would be discoveryand the heart-break of it for us both. When I have to confess it to her at the Last Day, God will make her understand me and forgive as she couldn't now". The words came in throbs between the p-.roxysms of pain. Fred, only half attentive, was trying with all the faith youth has in the power of will, to force his own pulsing vigor into the failing frame he held. ffLay me back, Fred, and let me look at you". I-Ie saw the boy's eyes very deep and soft behind their tears. "No, my boy, I am not afraid of death nor of dying. There is no tragedy about it, and I will not have any. It is all very simple. "I have written a letter telling her that I am sick, so she will be prepared a little, and making aconfession regarding my property. She thinks I had some here. She 'would think so in spite of me. It may have been her explanation of the paucity of my remittances. I told her I had mislaid--lost-the sole copy of an unrecorded mortgage, almost theonly resource of a certain poor man. The mortgagor was dishonest-and I stood good for it, of course. f'It is what I would have done in such a case, sir, so I am hardly claiming undue credit. And she will be prouder, sir, in poverty for this, than she would have been with thousands earned by me. Send the letter, to-night, after I am dead -and for the rest-I leave it to your good judgment. My books should bring enough to pay the part of your advance of fifty dollars which my work has not discharged, and yet leave sufficient to send me to my mother. I don't ask you to write to her, to tell a lie in any way, only,-and it will be easy,-do not let her know the truth. I die with the lie to her on my lips,--but God understands." The boy's voice was solemn when he answered: "I guess I-Ie'd understand about me, too, and I'll see she never knows ". Goliath was still, then, and the boy beside him, looking in his face. The room was quiet, save for thelabored breathing of the sick man and the iiutter of the swallows in the eaves close over the Window. . - The sun shifted until the window was in shadow and the birds grew still. The breathing grew more strident in the thickening twilight, The boy grew afraid and lighted a dingy lamp, set a big law book on edge to keep the light from Goliath and went back-with a little effort-and knelt again beside the bed. ,i,-i.l...l..-...i...... a Hmbiiiotl .lil-is ' HE mountain peaks rise far above the plain, The path that skirts their rugged heights ' Seems d-ark and rough, nor yet invites The tourist to explore its ways, 7 . And yet within its mystic maze A thousand feet have trod the rocky site, ' And stood at last upon the dizzy slope T That markedithe aeme of an earth-born hope, And Crowned a journey marked by toil and pain. ' ' HENRY ED. NOTHOMB. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON 1 4 I I 1 l f V 1 I 1 , , , I a 1 v Q ! E l I I ! l I e A ,l 'I ,tl lv I V. in 1 X i. Y l ,, 351: l, iz it " g,.. :Wg My lil I 1 - Q l'r 1, CC 'f ld 'li , I I be llast waltz HE ball was slowly dying, But yet we two delayed To watch the day! break slowly, While the dreamy music played The last, sad waltz. The last'7', ,I heard her whisper, And caught her tender glance, And, sighing, 'fYes ", I answered,- The' last we'll ever dance, This slow, sad waltz ". I wished that with her dancing I could glidewon for aye, Nor hear the music dying, Nor hear her sighing say, ff The last, last waltz ". I would my arm could always About her waist remain, Buthno, we stop forever,f We'll never dance again A sad, sad waltz. I imagine that you wonder Iust why we stop so soon, Or why our dancing's overg But she's to be married in June,- No more slow waltz. A, M. S mv Zlient, mr. Bartbwav HY XVADE NVARREN 'Ql.'I-IAYER I-IE FIRE was burning low in the grate and objects in the room were becoming more and ll ll l Will 3 l more indistinct, as the glowing coals slowly lost MM 5 S their brilliant color and began to glaze over lm il i HH" with a thin gray ash. One single piece of coal I ll l' remained unconsumed. It was a sturdy little thing, deprived of the support of its comrades long passed away in smoke, it had leaned up against the front bars of the grate and was now bravely burning and snapping, sending out merry little jets of flame which cast weird, transient shadows about the room. I had been restless and uneasy that night, and after an ineffectual attempt to go to sleep, I had risen and, throwing a dressing gown over my pyjamas, had gone down stairs to sit by the fire and smoke- a pipe. My thoughts were far from cheerful as I sat gazing fixedly at the glowing embers. Some people might have wondered what it was that made me so discontented and moody. I was rich, very rich in fact, was happily married and settled in one of the pleasantest of our large cities. But among my roses there was one thorn which was a source of great chagrin to me. I was a lawyer by profession, but in spite of my enthusiastic devotion to my work, I had not been a success. To be sure, I had picked up numerous little odd jobs and small affairs which influential friends turned 'over to me, but I was ambitious and yearned for higher things,-for a real case in which I might have a chance to show my abilities,-for up to this time, during the two or three years of my practice, I had never had a real case. I was loath to believe that it was lackhof ability or energy on my own part, for I had been devoted to my profession, and in the few little cases in which I had been employed by my i 1 I fl ,,,,,.iJ friends I had done some very hard and earnest Work, and work that had brought me compliments from all sides, for the thorough- ness and care I had shown. But still success seemed as far from me as it had some three years ago when with such high hopes and ambitions I had hung up my Shingle- As I sat thus dreamily watching the wreck of the dying fire and brooding, over my lack of success, I was startled by a muffled scratching sound at the back part of the house. From my chair I could look through the daintily furnished library, wrapped now in intense gloom, into the pretty little dining-room in which my wife took such great pride. 'At nrst I could see nothing, though I strove with straining eyes to penetrate the blackness. Then quickly there came a momentary Hash of light that shone for a moment on the plate and the cut glass of the sideboard, and all was darkness again. "Burglars, and they're after the silver", I thought to myself. Rising, I stepped to a little table which stood near by, my slippered feet making no noise on the thickly carpeted floor. I opened a drawer and drew therefrom a small revolver. I always keep one handy, for my wife is somewhat timid. Then I swiftly but noise- lessly made my way through the gloom of the library to the dining- room door. On the-sideboard stood a dark lantern, its rays turned so as to shine full upon the lock of the silver closet above. A powerfully builtman stood with his brawny back turned toward me, prying at the lock with a dangerous looking jimmy. As he worked, I could see the reflection of his features in the mirror of the door. It was not a bad face, clear, deep set, penetrating gray eyes, looking out from beneath shaggy eyebrows, a large nose. firm mouth shaded by an enormous, but well cared for moustache. and iiowing side whiskers, all would have given him the appearance of a well-to-do Englishman, had it not been for the slouch hat that was pushed back from his forehead, and the fierce, determined, almost murderous glare of his eyes as he worked at the lock. So intent was he upon his task that he did not observe me and in a moment the l disclosin Ock gavelway with a slight noise and the door swung open, 8 in the rays of the lantern my wife's dearly-prized silver. For an instant the man gazed at the heavily-laden shelves of the CuPbO21rCl and then he reached in. "I.think that 'll d full on the burl W1 OU, I said quietly, pointing 111yl'CYOlVC1' Y f0Y1T1 of the burglar. " My wife permits any one who wishes to gaze to satiety upon her silver, but she does not like to have it handled: it leaves marks, you know." At my lirst word, the man had turned with a savage oath, jimmy in hand, and l thought for a moment he would spring upon me in spite of the menacing pistol. But he thought better of it, for the view down the barrel of a loaded revolver is not an encouraging one, even for a desperate man. I-Ie sank back with a quick, indrawn breath through his clenched teeth. 4' Now, lay that jimmy down on the table there ", I said, sternly. 'And come here and turn your back to me". ' Without a word he obeyed, but his eyes rolled glaringly. With my revolver at his head I reached into his trousers' pockets and pulled forth in succession two large Smith 8z'Wessons. Then I marched my man before me into the library, after first lighting up the room by touching the electric button of the study lamp. I seated him in a chair beside the library tablet so that the subdued light of the lamp fell full upon him, whileiI took a position with my formidable armament farther away from the circle of light. Up to this time my burglar had not uttered a word, except a growl of protest when I relieved him of his revolvers. I extracted the shells from one of the guns and laid it away in a drawer, then I placed the other in the capacious pocket of my dressing gown, in the meanwhile keeping my own trusty weapon in my hand ready for immediate use. My prisoner had been eyeing me closely all the time and finally he broke the silence. "Well, seem to have put my foot in it, this time", he said with a short laugh. H But now you have caught me what are you going to do with me H? . The first sound of his voice so startled me that I forgot to answer his question, it was such a deep, rich, melodious voice, and somehow it sounded very familiar to me. Suddenly, it flashed over me where I had heard that voice before. Isaw a picture of a dingy little court room crowded with officials and with onlookers, and the central ngure in the room 'was the man who sat before me now,-I-Iermann Barthway,-one of the most skillful and dangerous counterfeitors in the country. For years this man had been a source of worry and annoyance to the Government, he had been arrested any number of times for complicity in counterfeiting schemes, but- never could any direct evidence be found against I4 him so skillfully did he cover uP his tracks- A dar GT S0 380 H counterfeitor's den had been raided and several important captures nlade 50 the police had immediately ordered the arrest of Barth- 7 way on suspicion, though there seemed to be but very little evidence to Cmmect hirn with this gang. He had been arraigned, however, and the judge had been compelled because of the lack of evidence against him to admit him to bail in Ii small 211'I1OUI1'E- I thought of the scene of the day before and of the whispered comments that I heard concerning this man who was now so completely in my power, how the Government ofhcials had apprehended him a score of times without being able to fasten any guilt upon him, and that this time they were going to use the most strenuous efforts to secure a con- viction. Then an idea struck me. Here was my opportunity to gain distinction. Why should I not bargain with this man and on condition that he employ me as his attorney in this case, let him go free now? It was a chance of a lifetime. This bade fair to be one of the most notable cases of the year, and even though I lost it, to have been connected with it at all would reflect the greatest credit on me and advance me many steps toward renown in my profession. To be sure, it might be rather doubtful to thus sell a felon his freedom, but pshaw, it was my own affair, and if I chose to let the man off, who would be the wiser? After his first words, delivered inthat quiet, deep voice which had so impressed methe day before-in the court room, my prisoner sat most quietly in his chair, taking in the details of the room and at times glancing keenly at me as if to fathom what was passing in my mind. "Comfortable quarters, these," he remarked finally, continuing his survey of the room. Then he pointed to a set of low book-shelves, on top of which stood some dainty Limoges ware, and added, "I don't quite like the idea of -placing bric-afbrac in such a place. I don't think those dainty things harmonize or are suitable in a library". H Never mind what you think ", I blurted out, for I must confess he angered me, with his coolness and self-possession under such trying circumstances,-trying enough for me, but how much more so for him. 'fWe havejrather weightier subjects to discuss just now than the arrangement of my bric-a-brac". "Very well, then", returned he, imperturbably. 'fIf you have no objection, I believe I will have a cigar. I I always think and talk best when umler the inlluemie of the fragrant weed". He helped himself from a box ot' my favorite llavanas which stood on the table. aml then actually the fellow had the 'impudence to pass the box to me aml to urge me to smoke one of my own cigars! "'l'lianks, l don't believe l'll smoke", I said, brusquely and with some sharpness: for really his presumption and .assurance were becoming too much for me and I was rapidly losing my ternpgr, Then l added. as he lighted his cigar and leaned back comfortably in his chair, lt seems to me, you take matters rather coolly considering the situation. I should think, after that affair of yes- tertiary?" "Affair of yesterday? What do you mean P " he hissed, starting forward in his chair, his self-possession completely gone and his eyes taking on that murderous glare which they had worn when I surprised him at the silver. One look into my revolver was enough, however, and he subsided immediately, regaining his calmness and assurance almost as quickly as he had lost them. Then, with an attempt to laugh it off, he said, "What further crimes have you caught me in, pray"? ' HOh, I see very well that you know to what 'I referred ", I answered, calmly, for the moment that he gave vent to that outbreak, I knew that I was master of the situation. 'fWhat is the use, Mr. Barthway, of trying to conceal your identity? I was present in the court room yesterday when you were examined, so you see I know you". 'CSO it seems", he said, with all of his old nonchalance, as he leaned back in his chair and blew a succession of curling smoke- rings ceilingward. 'fAnd what next? I beg of you not to ring for the police until I have finished my cigar. I never was very fond of smoking in the open air, and I am really very comfortable here. And then a seat in the patrol wagon is not-er-the most pleasant way of taking an airing, anyway". He shrugged his shoulders expressively. "Very well", I returned, 4' and I will trouble you to pass me that box of cigars, as I think I will change my'H1iDCl Hlld 51110146 with you ". I was determined that I would be as cool and col- lected as he was himself and I knew that a cigar would soothe my nerves, which by this time were in a sad state, for I was ll11USCd to such a situation, while I suppose he had been in worse plight many H Q, Qi 3 5 .Q fi P 5 P! I I 3 E E E L E I llc looked zilwscully ut the glowing mul of his cigar, from which he haul just lliclacil the :ish with his linger, and then he said mood- ily.. " You wixsli iue lo. employ you, at lawygl- 'yvithout name Ol. repu- tation. to ilcleuil uic iu ll. suit which you say yourself is likely to he of uzitiouul iiupoitaiiufe, and upon which my liberty-nay, per- https my lite ilcpcuils. You take an unfair advantage of me ". " Not more so than you did of me l', I returned quicklyiand soiuewliat hotly. " You enter my house by stealth When you think I aiu fast asleep and attempt to rob me of my valuables, and then you say I take an unfair advantage of you. No, I think We are quits on that score ". ' The burglar sat for some moments twisting his mustache and pulhng meditatively at his cigar, before replying. 4fWell, Isuppose there is no help for it ", he said, finally, with a half sigh. ff I will agree to your terms ". . I arose and going to my desk abstracted some papers and a pen and ink-well. Placing them uponthe table within his reach I directed him to write at my dictation: I - ff I, Hermann Barthxvay, do hereby engage Mr. Henry Hale Colsworth, Attorney, No. 96 Postal Telegraph Building, as my attorney in the case noxv pending against me in the courts. This agreement is entered into by reason of certain personal services rendered me by said Henry Hale Colsvvorth. HERMANN BARTHWAY 'Z I folded up the paper and placed it with others in the desk. ff Very Well that is settled ", I said in a satisfied voice. "And now as I see you have finished your cigar, I think I will bid you good-night ". - , I led the Way to the door and my strange friend followed, making no attempt at resistance. At the door, he bade me a most polite good evening, lifting his slouch hat with a grace that would have done credit to a duke. f'Au revoirn, he said, as he ,descended the steps. "At our next meeting I shall have something of importance to say to you ". Then he added, turning with a gesture of significance, ff and per- haps you may have something interesting to tell me, also ". Pondering on these last enigmatic Words and the look WhiCh he had cast me over his shoulder, I retired, but I was SlCCPY xi '. A n FLOYD R. MECH EM ...J I 3 S 1 , I r rl 93' f who wishes to gaze to satiety upon her silver, but she does not like to have it handled, it leaves marks, you knowf' At my first word, the man had turned with a savage oath, jimmy in hand, and I thought for a moment he would spring upon me in spite of the menacing pistol. But he thoughtlbetter of it, for the view down the barrel of a loaded revolver is not an encouraging one, even for a desperate man. He sank back with a quick, indrawn breath through his clenched teeth. 'C Now, lay that jimmy down on the table there ", I said, sternly. 'fAnd come here and turn your back to me". Without a word he obeyed, but hiseye-s rolled glaringly. With my revolver at his head I reached into his trousers' pockets and pulled forth in succession two large Smith 81 Wessons. Then I marched my man before me into the library, after first lighting up the room by touching the electric button of the study lamp. I seated him in a chair beside the library table so that the subdued light of the lamp fell full upon him, while I, took a position with my formidable armament farther awayfrom the circle of light. Up to this time my burglar had not uttered a word, except a growl of protest when I relieved him of his revolvers. I extracted the shells from one of the guns and laid it away in a drawer, then I placed the other in the capacious pocket of my dressing gown, in the meanwhile keeping my own trusty weapon in my hand ready for immediate use. My prisoner had been eyeing me closely all the time and finally he broke the silence. "Well, I seem to have put my foot in it, this timew, he said with a short laugh. H But now you have caught me what are you going to do with men? The tirst sound of his voice so startled me that I forgot to answer his question, it was such a deep, rich, melodious voice, and somehow it sounded very familiar to me. Suddenly, it flashed over me where I had heard that voice before. I saw a picture of a dingy little court room crowded with officials and with onlookers, and the central figure in the room was the man who sat before me now,-Hermann Barthway,-one of the most skillful and dangerous counterfeitors in the country. For years this man had been a source of worryand annoyance to the Government, he had been arrested any number of times for complicity in counterfeiting Schemes, but never Could any direct evidence be found against I4 gr l lil r 1 Kali ll if . l I., i 'l li i ll l l A ' -.-...--NQQ.. -i him, SO skillfully did he Cover up his tracks. A day or so ago a counterfeitor's den had been raided and several important captures made so the police had immediately ordered the arrest of Barth- wav on suspicion, though there seemed to be but very little evidence to connect him with this gang. He had been arraigned, however, and the judge had been compelled because of the lack of evidence against him to admit him to bail in a small amount. I thought of the scene of the day before and of the whispered comments that I heard concerning this man who was now so completely in my power, how the Government officials had apprehended him a score of times without being able to fasten any guilt upon him, and that this time they were going to use the most strenuous efforts to secure a con- viction. Then an idea struck me. Here was my opportunity to gain distinction. Why should I not bargain with this man and on condition that he employ me as his attorney in this case, let him go free now? It was a chance of a lifetime. This bade fair to be one of the most notable cases of the year, and even though I lost it, to have been connected with it at all would reflect the greatest credit on me and advance me many steps toward renown in my profession. To be sure, it might be rather doubtful to thus sell a felon his freedom, but pshaw, it was my own affair, and if I chose to let the man off, who would be the wiser? After his first words, delivered in that quiet, deep voice which had so impressed me the day before in the court room, my prisoner sat most quietly in his chair, taking in the details of the room. and at times glancing keenlyi at me as if to fathom what was passing in my mind. "Comfortable quarters, these," he remarked finally, continuing his survey of the room. Then he pointed to a set of low book-shelves, on top of which stood some dainty Limoges ware, and added, "I don't quite like the idea of placing bric-a-brac in such a place. I don't think those dainty things harmonize or are suitable in a library ". - H Never mind what you think ", I blurted out, for I must confess he angered me, with his coolness and self-possession under such trying circumstances,-trying enough for me, but how much more so for him. "We have rather weightier subjects to discuss just now than the arrangement of my bric-a-brac". "Very well, then", returned he, imperturbably. f'If you have no objection, I believe I will have a cigar. I always think and talk best when undcr the influence of the fragrant weed". I-Ie helped himself from a box of my favorite I-Iavanas which stood on the table, and then actually the fellow had the impudence to pass the box to me and to urge me to smoke one of my own cigars! 'f'l'hanks, I don't believe Illl smoke", I said, brusquely and with some sharpness, for really his presumption and assurance were becoming too much for me and I was rapidly losing my temper, Then I added, as he lighted his cigar and leaned back comfortably in his chair, 'fIt seems to me, you take matters rather coolly considering the situation. I should think, after that affair of yes- terday--" f'AfIair of yesterday? What do you mean ? " he hissed, starting forward in his chair, his self-possession completely gone and his eyes taking on that murderous glare which they had worn when I sur rised him at the silver. One look into my revolverwas enough, P however, and he subsided immediately, regaining his calmness and assurance almost as quickly as he had lost them. Then, with an attempt to laugh it off, he said, "W hat further crimes have you 77? ll h t' ou know to what I referred H, I caught me in, pray . "Oh, I see very we t a y r the moment that he gave vent to that outbreak, answered, calmly, fo gg I knew that I was master of the situation. ,'fWhat is the use, Mr. Barthway, of trying to conceal your identity? I was present in ' ' ' ou see I the court room yesterday when you were examined, so y "So it seems", he said, with all of his old nonchalance, as he cession of curling smoke- know you ". leaned back in his chair and blew a suc rings ceilingward. "And what next? I begof you not to ring for D the police until I have finished my cigar. I never was very fond of smoking in the open air, a And then a seat in the patrol wagon is notfer-the most pleasant nd I am really very comfortable here. way of taking an airing, anyway". He shrugged his shoulders expressively. ffVery well", I returned, H and I will trouble you to pass me h m ,mind and smoke that box of cigars, as I think I will c ange y with ou ". I was determined that I would be as cool and col- Y flected as he was himself and I knew that a cigar would soothe my nerves, which by this time were in a sad state, for I was unused to such a situation, while I suppose he had been in worse plight many T i Mali.. Har! ,Q il 421 . fi ii 5? T fir ,. ieif, 4 'iifai iq l I if if Y 1 5 i I 2 2 ,-,. 4 QF 'E r i P 1 5 V i it I 1: l I 7 I ,gli 'Ni' 2.5: .l I, l Kyra, I times during his checkered career. We sat there facing each other D me moments, while each puffed thoughtfully the first to break the silence. without a word for so at his cigar. He W-215 ffWell as I said before ", he remarked. "You've got me, 7 Nvhat do yOu propose to do with me "? crrfha-1115 just the question that I have been debating in my 11 O NV own mind ", I returned, thoughtfully. I HI could easily hand you Over to the authorities, for there isa police call in that cupboard over that bric-a-brac of which you spoke so disparagingly. I have only to turn the knob and the police will be here in two minutes. But on the other hand where is the use of that ? You haven't stolen anything, and it would only add to the punishment you would get for that counterfeiting affair ". y ff Oh, as to that", he interrupted with a smiling wave of his hand, 'fyou need have no scruples. Those block-heads on the police force think that they have me in the toils. But they are mistaken, for they can find absolutely no proof against me ". I-sat for a moment or so in thought, and then as though a sud- den idea had struck me I said: ff See here, I have a plan to pro- pose to you. As you have observed U,-with a gesture towards the luxurious appointments of the library,-"I have plenty of money and a nice enough establishment, but I am a lawyer and it has always been my ambition to attainifame in that profession. Thus far, though I have a lucrative practice, I have never had a case worth mentioning. To come to the point, I will let you go scot free if you will agree to engage me as attorney in this counterfeit- ing case ". - My companion puffed his cigar in silence for a moment or so, then he looked up with a peculiarly cunning expression on his face. ff But why do you wish me to employ you in this counterfeit- ing affair when, as I have assured you, there is no possibility of their being able to implicate me ". 'fBecause I don't agree with you as to that. I know that the government looks upon you as a most dangerous counterfeitor, and I know that they intend to make determined efforts to secure your conviction. Therefore the case is bound to be one which will be in the public eye, and I wish to be connected with it ". " So you think I shall be convicted H. H NO, 011 the contrary, I think I can pull you through H. S lox 1n1l ol his Clg'l1,I101'I1 which H 1 xx ith int ci, f1n1l thcn hc said mood titiou lo 1l1l1u1l nn in 1 suit which you sf1y yourself is likely to ht tn1t1on1l lllllltllllllik 1n1l upon which my liberty n y ey l ps mx h1 1ltpc1 l X u l ifau advantage of 1119 W it IIIOIL so th 1n you 1l11l of e H, I ietuined quickly and ll11 l1x1xk111l 1ll3.'L'llllj' :1lL the g ying 1 .. 1, -,L , . . . l111l1z11lju.'l llllxlikxil the rsh his 1' hr 1. C . . A A . ilx'. 1' You xx'ish 1111 tm 111 fe - 1 . I- I i N 1 1 L iploy you, tl laxxfyci without name or repu- 111' 1' 1 ' 11,1 1 e ' J ' I .. ,. I -Q 3 2 P ' 111 .1 p' lo 1 1 1 It s. o tate an ui C ' - U " I 1 ' '1 .' ' 1 ' ' m - - - 1 son1e1x'lu1t hotly. 1' You enter my house by stealth when you think I am fast asleep and attempt to rob me of my valuables, and then you say I take an unfair a1lvantage of you. No, I think We are quits on that score ". 'l'he burglar sat for some moments twisting his mustache and putting meclitatively at his cigar, before replying. f1Well, Isuppose there is no help for it ", he said, finally, with a half sigh. 'C I xvill agree to your terms ". I arose and going to my desk abstracted some papers and a pen and ink-xvell. Placing them upon the table Within his reach I directed him to xvrite at my dictation: 1 " I, Hermann Barthxvay, do hereby engage Mr. Henry Hale Colsxvorth, Attorney, No. 96 Postal Telegraph Building, as my attorney in the case noxv pending against me in the courts. This agreement is entered into by reason of certain personal services rendered me by said Henry Hale Colsworth. ' ' HERMANN BARTHWAY ". I folded up the paper and placed it with others in the desk. 'C Very xvell that is settled ", I said in a satisned voice. "And1noxv as I see you have iinished your cigar, Ithink I will bid you good-night ". I led the xvay to the door and my strange friend followed, making no attempt at resistance. At the door, he bade me H 111095 polite good evening, lifting his slouch hat With .21 81206 that would have done credit to a duke. 1 "Au revoirw, he said, as he descended the steps. k "At our next meeting I shall have something of importance to say tO YOU U- Then he added, turning With a gesture of significance, " and Per' haps you may have something interesting to tell me, 3150 H- I matic Words and the look Wh1Ch he had cast me over his should-Cf, I retired: but I Was. Sleepy Pondering on these last enig I .1 enough by this time, and e'er I could fathom their meaning, my e overcome by slumber. I was awakened by a hubbub down stairs that broughtme thoughts wer qlmost instantjy to jny feet. My wife must have risen some time since for on glancing at the little clock I discovered that it was 7 u . Very lgtte. I slipped on some clothes and my slippers and hastened into the 11311 Way to find out the cause of the noise. As I emerged from my 1-oom a maid came running up the stairs. "Please, sir", she cried breathlessly, and in tearfulnaccents, "Things is all gone wrong,-cook's goin' to leave,-an' she says I an' it ain't so,-an' missis 'as fainted, an' an' an' done it,- the silver's all stole. An, I'm goin' to leave too, so -therej"l She burst out crying so violently that I could get nothing further from her. Hastily I ran downstairs and then learned that most of whatshe said was the truth. I found my wife half fainting in the arms of one of the maids, and on seeing me she pointed tragically and hystericallyito the silver closet. The door hung open, as I had left it so carelessly last night, and every single piece of silver, thousand of dollars worth in all, was gone l As I stood there taking in the situation, a shrill scream came from above, and in a moment the maid whom I had met on the stairs came tearing into the room. "Oh, Mis' Colsworth", .she cried weepingly. 'tYour jewel caskets' been broke into and all your jewelry is gone " E With a cry of dismay my wife brushed the two girls aside and darted hastily up to her room. I followed as fast as I could. I It was but tootrue. The lock of the casket had been broken and all its contents had been removed. I I I I groaned withidisgust at. my own stupidity, as I stood looking down at my wife who had thrown herself face downward upon a couch andwas now weeping inconsolably. I was beginning to see it all now, and what a fool I had been, to be sure! But then, a sudden thought came to me. Hurriedly I dressed and breakfasted. Then ordering the carriage, I hastened down town. Mr. Barth- way was to have his preliminary examination at ten o'clock this morning, and Twas Very anxious just now to have a little talk with that gentleman. When I reached the court it was half after ten, 31151 upon inquiry of an official I learned the truth. My client, Mr. Barthway, had jumped his bail! I --..,.. FLOYD R. NIECHEM I 3 x I I 1 i ALEXIS C. ANGELL I3 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I . I I I I I I I 'I I, .I II I I If I IE QI II I I: In II :FII II I I I I II W? 'I II I ii VI I I I I I I I .3 . i l l jusnce judicially Hamiquisrerea. BY LULA -I. DICKINSON YN f QUIRE DESCUM has been justice of the Peace' in I his township for the last twenty years, and in all Q r if likelihood will be for the ,next twenty, if the constitu- ? tion of the Squire and of the United States can 552' 'Ll endure the strain. . He has a lank figure, a hungry looking face predominated by a nose which would be classiiied in the treatises on physiognomy under the heading ffborn to command", his hands, protruding from his coatsleeves, thus giving him the appearance of wearing soinebody's outgrown clothes, are large and horny, for the Squire earns his living, not by goacling his neighbors into lawsuits in order to lawfully iletain theirihard earnings, but by honest toil. There are fewer lawsuits in his township than in any other in his county, for, when two come to him to settle their difficulty, he will run his fingers through- his scanty locks, stretch 'his ungainly arms still farther through his short coatsleeves, as if to get a good holil of the subject, and then, having mentally grasped it. will rub his hands industriously and say: ff Well! Well! Can't you settle it? Hate to have neighbors go to law. Not much made by it. Let's just talk it over. Sometimes great things come from talking mat- ters over. just a little misunderstanding! No serious matter. Well! Well"! Then the would-be plaintiff and defendant begin to think it can be settled. The Squire will continue: "You was both a little mean. just El little! Call things even, most we can expect in this world's to get even". They feel their.grievances pretty nearly balance each other, and 30 awai' feeling a triiie more the necessity of bearing and for- bearing. The Sqnireis majority will be larger by two more vofq-33 the next time his terin of office expires. A poor, hardworking woman, a certain Mrs. Brown living near the Squire, had been boarding a worthless fellow named Hig- gins. l-Ie had failed to pay her. That was no wonder, on the contrary it would have been a wonder had it been otherwise. She had stated her case to the Squire: a " He owes me 33.00. It's been nigh onto .two year since he boarded with us. You see 'twas while he was workin' in the stave mill, and I onlylkept him as an accommodation, so he could be nigh his work a couple of week 'fore his sister got moved in. I'd never a-taken him in only he said Mr. johnson was a-owin' him at the time. When he left he made the excuse that he hadnit got to see johnson yet, but would, and pay me just as soon as he could". "Did you ever ask him for it"? asked the Squire, brushing back the stray locks. V "Yes, and he'd always promise to pay it in at day or so. I hain't seen him lately". f'Oh! I 'spose he's dropped you from his list of acquaint- ances ,', said the Squire dryly. f'Well yes. I-Ie don't seem to know me no more. I begun to think he didn't intend to pay it, so I decided to put it in your hands. I can't well afford to lose it". ' ff I'll get it. 33.00 you said "P The woman went out. The Squire bent forward and rubbed his hands vigorously, meanwhile talking to himself. V" Poor Mis Brown! Takes in washing-Plague him! Got a houseful of helpless children, one a cripple-Plague him!! Brown'll never set the North river aiireg Z3.oo! two years! Plague him!!!" I-Iis feelings were getting control of him, and seizing his pen, he scrawled the following in a plain, bold hand: H BILL HIGGINS, ' Dear Sir, You got Mis Brown to bord you by telin her you had money a-comin' from Johnson. You never ment to pay her. I Thatuwas a getting goods and chattels under false pretenses which is a crimrnel Ofense. I suppose prehaps you don't know jumpin bord bills' is a criminel ofense to. Come and setle immeditly or suffer the con- sequences. N. I. DESCUM, justice of the Peace ". H1 ,Spf-,se he don't know it, nor as for that matter, Idon't jspogg mwbodv else does either. But landl scaring is the only way to fetich it? Those the Lord made able, 'the law can make willing, but there's no touching these independently poor ones,-poorer 'n green sassafras stovewood. Wl12if7S 3 ludgment gflod fm' at-sLlUSt such ll fellow? Waste of ink and paper! Heis got to be made to pay it. Let him once know the law can't make him do it, and itill never be done, for he's a bit dishonest. Comes by it naturally! I haven't known the Higgins tribe all these years for nothing. If he cheats a poor woman out of a board bill and comes out scot free hetll be anxious to do the same thing again. That boy needs training. Nothing like 'rousing a Spirit of honesty 111 the risin' generationn! . The Squire's.knowledge of human nature was better than his knowledge of the contents of W'ebster's spelling book. Bill Hig- gins was a coward at heart. He was not at all afraid of Mrs. Brown, but he thought the Squire knew what he was talking about. The spellingidid not worry him in the least, but such particles of dormant conscience as hehad, were quickly aroused into activity by those awful words 4' criminel ofensev. A With confused visions of grates, bars, and massive stone walls haunting him, he went about his work that day. The .hours never passed so slowly. He started at every sound, fearing it might be the constable after him. Every grating noise seemed the clinking of handcuffs. being fastened upon his wrists, or the jailer locking him in his cell. Oh! if he could but get to the Squire in time with the g3.0Ql Would quitting time never come? But long as it had seemed, that day drew to a close as all days do, and probably not taking more than the regular number of hours by the clock in doing it, either. That night a bullet-headed youth,iwith retreating forehead, coarse mouth, and slinking eyes, shuffled up to the anvil in the Squire's shop where he stood working. HI COIDC. 'CO pay that board bill D, he said, laying down two silver dollars, and two fifty cent pieces, " That's all right. Lucky you was prompt. Better be quicker in Settling YOUT little debts, my boy, you might not get off so easily next time, you know". ' OTTO KIRCHNEFI l ! li l s rl i F 0 2 I H 5 L I r I 1 l r D Q eaiua L1l1-- AIR Queen of my fancies, and lady of love, I pour for you ecstacy's Wine. A A lotus bloom opens, the perfume and form Of fairer development add to your charm. Cv womanhood's sisteri and mine, May God send you blessing and smile from above. You're woman, my lady and I am again it A laureate humble to queen, r Whose heritage is of every age,-4 All science's Wonders, the Present's bright page, Yet mottled with shadow and sheen,- And Future's glad hopes all open to men. An heir to all ages, to youth as sublime, To graces of motion, to life i Immortal,Vto fruitage of usefulness, heir Uf health, of intelligence, strength that is rare, Sustaining a mind that is rife, Q With power,-a lotus.a-bloom of our time. p ' i ' ' A C. L. M THOMAS A. BOGLE " be wbvfvf' GUESS llll be a lawyer, 'cause my uncle Dan, QQ ,-an He is quite a feller and he's a lawyer man, Li 57? x"'1T-'sdjxif He has a pair o? hosses and when he's drivin' out SR 373 lf, Heps jest as near a king as I shall care about. VF if IHS ffhow dye do, Danlnlfhowls yer health terdayv? -,lin the people take their hats off something thataway- f'Wus daown to the court house and heerd you specyfyin7 In the murder case from Ridgeway when yo' cleared ole jimmy Ryan. V i Was kinder glad yo' cleared him but they wus nuthin, else Fera jury to do with him,-that is if they felt's V I did. Kind o' thought Ryan sort of ,knew Sutliin' 'beout the murder-thet is until yo? Made yer plea for him, then 'tware jest as plain Thet he hada alerbi as it is itas goin' ter rainw. Then when we're there, to the farm my uncle owns You jest had ought to see him when he7s a-throwini stones. Why, he kin stand in the dooryard with a apple on a stick, Swish it and youlll see thesplash ,clear over in the crick--- He'll take a pebble sailer, en pull her up en back ' And shy over the big red barn the very first crack. I And then we look at the cattle ,en he tells-the hired -man What he thinks he'll do with stock, 'en some hillutin, plan He's read in a farmin' paper fbout how he thinks he'll graft A grape vine on a current bush, 'en kill the wobbly calf. 'En then when we're comin' home, jest as like as not, Weill see some farmer feller a-standin, in a lot, , 'En he'll yell acrost to him, 'CI say, there, how dye do, Canit YO, pull up here a bit, got suthin' to say to you 'il Then when he Comes up nearer, 'fwe've been thinkin' on it, Squire W Of axin' yo' il' yo' didn't think yo' c'nd step a little higher- ll been talkin' down to town to sonic as think 'en kalkel-late That fer congress this fall yo're the logicul candidate ". -- O pshaw niy uncle says, " don't think it's in my line, I'n1 kind o' sort o' plain 'en ain't inutch on the shine. G-ness yer better let nie stay here jest abeout's I am, I w'ant picked out fer Washington, en besides yer Uncle Sam Has got a heap o' better ones than me to represent"- But 'f Dan'nl, so wuz Lincoln plain, 'en he was president. Thet's what we want, we want a man a-representin' there Who ain't in fer nl 'busterin', 'en will do things on the square " 'En then my uncle whistles but jest before he ends ' The talk he says to him et he's in the hands o' friends. Then he says, H yer pa tells me thet you've got it in yer hat Thet yo' will be a lawyer-now, what's the truth o' that"? "Thought I would," I answered up. "Well, now, my little man, Do you know you'll hev to work hard if you adopt that sort o' plan. There'll be days 'en days when the spiders' occupy yer door Doin' nuthin' else but spinnin' webs, en then yer ofhs' floor Will be worn out thin and clean by yer walkin' up and down, A waitin' fer yer clients thet never get aroun'. 'En then, besides, you've got to have a lot of push 'en pluck, This yer lawin' business aint by no means circumstance 'en luck, You've got ter hev some brains, my boy, 'en do a lot o' work, If yo' win, you've got to drive--it'll neyerdo to shirk. Then I say, C' my father says thet you was a lazy kid, That whenever they was hayin' a sidlin' Offygu slid, 'En they'd find yo' in the shed a talkin' to the pigs About the mean rapscalusness of the low-lived thievin' Whigs, Or Emmet's ff Vindication", to the brindle cow and calf, "En thet the littlest of them two would look at you 'en laff." ' " I-Ie did "? says he, thet may be so, but I'd hev' you know, r my man, You'll hev' to recite a long, long while before ryou're uncle Dan". I guess thet's so, but I will try to learn to spout 'en say Pieces 'bout the stars 'en stripes 'en grand Ameriky, So I kin hev' a span of colts, a farm and hired man, 'En be talked of fer congressmen jest like my uncle Dan. GEORGE IQUSSELL BARKER. 16 I 1 l I 1 i n ? l i a l i t 1 . j 1 l l Z, ill l , l I i f 5 4 l l Q 2? 6, lr gy Q! i 3 I I , '-id.- ' 1 f ELIAS F. JOHNSON xl i' . I 1 I a 1 .i 1. . A n i 4 I . 1: 'I i ,,. 1! ,. . A, i I 1 Clie new woman H toast Given at the Webster Society Banquet, january io isea OU ASK me to drink to the New WVoman's health, A tribute to pay to her womanly wealth Of intellect, sympathy, true heart and mind The heritage given to fair woman kind. I drink not to eyes that are limpid and blue, Nor lips that are carmined with delicate hue, I drink not to hands that are shapely and small, But I drink to the heart that is nobler than all. I drink to her intellect,-equal of man's, A mind that devises, and studies, and plans. I drink not to empress nor princess remote, But I drink to the woman who some day will vote The world has moved on and we do not neednow, The woman all smiles with the ball-room bow, Though some may prefer the old ' clinging ' kind, With heart' well developed-but minus the mind. Wfe need not the Dora's of Dickens' page, But Agnes, the type of a far better age, ' Not an insolent queen on her canopied. throne, But a Portia, pleading for justice alone. If our forefathers fought for their rights, years ago Can you blame t-he New Woman for now doing so P Is she wrong in opposing, with head lirm and brave, The common-law doctrine of master and slave? We voters forget, when the caresof state vex, A That a soul is a soul-regardless of sex, And that liberties dear to the masculine heart Should form of a woman's existence a part. I honor the woman whose mind can explore The wonderful depths of professional lore, Who struggles this nation of ours to improve, And shoves the world on in the way it should move I drink to the woman who fights her own way, And I trust the ff New M Wfoman is with us to stay HENRY ED Noir-roMP HORACE L. WILGUS Ediwridl g-Sm? M X p E . . ' XJ lllu new three-year course may already be said to be S a pronounced success, although some slight friction XQELE get has been inevitable in the adjustment' of the two 'T " conflicting schedules. The addition of the third year to the curriculum comes none too soon. The graduates of Michigan must compete with those who are trained in the Eastern schools, and to do so successfully they must be properly equipped. While some advance has been made this year in entrance require- ments, there is room for further improvement in this particular, and it must come. A liberal education should be demanded of every candidate for entrance to a law school, and the nearer it approximates a college education, the better. The general Hstif- feningi' ofthe work has had a wholesome effect. The Faculty may rely upon the hearty support of the students in all such reforms. X bk X V A Now that the three-year course is in successful operation, it would seem that arrangements should be made by which Seniors in the Literary Department desiring to study law may elect their senior work in the Law Department. This plan is adopted in many universities,-notably Columbia, Cornell and Northwestern, -and the privilege of electing professionalwork is extended in OUT own institution to literary students who intend to pursue the study of medicine or pharmacy. VVhenthe law course was but two years in length there was little need of such an arrangement, but We believe it would encourage many who now take but two Years, Work in college to continue another year and receive both degrees. It should be reco nized that the study of law is liberal in its nature, s , , . and might well have H P1306 in the Cufrlculum of every College which can afford it. ,gf ac wk , . WE shall look forward with pleasure to an early consolidatiin e . . . f t of the three annual Publications issued bY the Students O University. There is no call for the presence of three publications, and no excuse for it except factional feeling. There should be one Annual, representative of the entire University, and supported by the entire University. Equal representation on the Board can easily be secured to each of the elements now represented respect- ively by the Pa!!m1'z'11111, Cwflffllflillll and RES GESTAE. The result would bean Annual second to none in the country. We believe the sentiment of the student body is strongly in favor of consolida- tion, and hope to see it soon carried into effect. 714 , No'1'i-imc: is the source of greater pride to the members of '96 than the position in the athletics of the University which the Class has held during its entire career. Gur standing has been due in the main to the efforts of a few men of exceptional athletic ability. They labored throughout their two years inthe Department that we of humbler brawn might glory. It is but justice that We as a class now acknowledge the efforts of such men as Shields, Bloom- ingston, Villa, Hollister, Denby and Martin, and congratulate them and ourselves upon the glorious career of '96 in athletics. all Pls Pk 'l'1-11-1 burden of upholding the honor of Michigan in debate and oratory has, this year as usual, fallen upon the Law Department. ln the former held, through the efforts of Messrs. Vert, Block and Albright, the lirst debate with Chicago University has been placed to our credit, and we shall look with confidence to see another victory added by Mr. Ingraham to the long list of Michiganfs victories in the Northern Oratorical League. Pk PK Pk THE RES GESTAE desires to make the following announcements and acknowledgments: , . . The prize of SIS for the best short story is awarded to 'Miss Maude Elaine Caldwell. The members of the Board Wish to thank all who by their con- tributions and interest have so greatly aided in the preparation of this volume. The thanks of the Board are especially due to Prof. l- C- Rvlfe for aCtiI1g as judge upon the stories submitted, and to Messrs. C. B. Parsons and T. G. White for aid rendered the Art Department. is 1 JOSEPH H . VANCE C Summ r Law School HE Summer Law School of the University of Q 5 q 1 - i . I K K' 1' ' -K Michigan was organized, one an year ago. Its fy . Q sag-, s, founders were Messrs. Dwyer, Hughes and 7.31 " 'A Smith. It was undertaken as an experiment .- , K 4 ' ' and became at once an unqualined success. Its JV- - 'SQL object primarily was one of review, but the subjects were so treated that beginners were enabled to lay a solid foundation for systematic future study, and students who desired a knowledge of certain legal subjeets as a part of a liberal education, found a golden opportunity to meet their needs. During the first year of its career three courses of instruction were offereil. Course I., given by Mr. Smith, on the subject of lilementary Law, embraced a study of the fundamental legal ideas, and an outline of the American legal system. Course II., given by Mr. Dwyer, on the subject of Constitutional Law, involved a study of the nature of constitutions in general, togethcrzwith a more thorough discussion of the Federal Constitution. Course III., given by Mr. Hughes, on Practical Business Law and the Law of Domestic Relations, was an eminently practical one and proved to be very popular. j -- The attendance, during the initial year of its history, exceeded the most sanguine expectations. It was thought if each class should have half a dozen students there would be cause for rejoic- ing, but some of the classes had three times that number. In order to meet the urgent desires of the students, a Practice Court was established. It was organized and conducted by Mr. Hughes, and was one of the most popular features of the Summer School. A The Second Annual Announcement of the institution has just been issued, and a glance at its contents shows that the excellent reputation acquired last year will not be allowed to wane. The Faculty will this year consist of seven members, instead of three, the time has been lengthened from six to eight weeks, the scope of subjects has been materially broadened, and the School made permanent by the Board of Regents. The seven gentlemen comprising the Faculty are Professors Thompson, Knowlton and Wilgus, and Messrs. johnson, Dwyer, Hughes and Smith. A There will be twopcourses of instruction, each of one hundred and twenty-five hours, and' embracing, in all, seventeen subjects. Course I. will include the first-year subjects, and Course the second-year subjects of the University year. This will give each student, who takes a full course, three hours of class-room work per day during the eight weeks. Prof. Thompson will deliver two courses of lectures, of hfteen hours each, on the subjects of Equity jurisprudence, and Real Property, Fixtures, etc. Prof. Knowlton will give ten lectures on Bailments and Carriers, and a course in,Contracts of twenty hours. Prof. Wilgus conducts a course of twenty hours in Torts, using Cooley on Torts as a text. Mr. johnson gives three courses, one of fifteen hours in ElementaryaReal Property, based upon the sec- ond book of Blackstone, a ten hour course on Commercial Law, and one of fifteen hours in Bills and Notes. Mr. Dwyer offers two courses in Pleading- one of fifteen hours, in Common Law Plead- ing, and one of ten hours in Equity Pleading, and fifteen hours, quiz on Constitutional Law. Mr. Hughes gives ten lectures in Partnership, and fifteen hour courses each in Domestic Relations and Evidence. Mr. Smith will give fifteen hour courses in Ele- mentary Law and Personal Property, and a ten hour course in Agency. The Practice Court work will be continued and enlarged. Last year the school was an experiment and its scope was nec- essarily limited. This year it is an assured success. The Faculty is composed of the regular professors and instructors in the Uni- versity Law School, and the courses will in many respects be almggt identical with those offered in the regular curriculum. Such a chance for improving the idle summer months is rarely H. R. M. offered. T7 L U W 'SN 9 fu - 1 X'Kxx QW? N 'Xb-.,'f-mmf W TW W T S WWS W T T T A 7 W ' H x N- 1 if,-A 2, X .A-- K ,Q 1 . ' ' ati.: I." - "5 ' .',sKi'f!. -'Q f VX V T -A .3 K 'Z 1 '41, . 18. 2 X 5, Lg sn 55A 65? T Q. .Il x . 5 1 if .l.. N Wmtx XTT' ' '. S X 7, 'lf -1 If T, N-H", X ' ....., .,.N : 1. W -Q :rQ,-ees?--'INN -A xl ,," W: 2 Q-fi ' --'- -if . ' '1'.--"ff gg T f -----' S T 'K n - -X ',', '1-:' R' Tig: T '- liff::s ,,11' 'fl ' ' ' , 1 'F-apfm,--113: :'.f,"',':',::,N:f. 1.2, ':':5', 31 iv ' "Si-' ' -151-f-If: 15: ' is .., . , wiki: T TTT 5. 4 ,f A Q E -1 x - r -2 hr NPA ,, V.. 1' iW It - by I J. v gi: 4,!4,,,q, : . NNN 'm ,f 21: S. QQ 5' wc, ,,,. ' , , SZ f if '-:1 5 Qi 4V.,V 2 X ' 1 " ' 3 ,.., iiuv. IAV, V i L s. 1- vga. fin. I V -fx' JT-'J My R, , . . ,Y . . , . . . , ,,w9nmmn,.,., ,.,, , W ,,,, ,,,h1,2,V m,,,,,,,,,,,,,,3L:,,.s,,mAvnpL..,, WALTER D. SMITH THOMAS W. HUGHES JOHN W. DWYER v 1 ,uf A ,4,,,.. hh ' ' -,ix . . , ,' V '11'.'YQQ gf----" "N-----.- ,,-zv-1-V-N, :f ak- K Lg , , Vf1 "1fg4wLV-W"" 'N Xxfzahq ,M JV'-Qfgf .' V,-FMA" - . 4+-LxHf1x,-fx--.zvi V' V V.5-iff'?V.'.'z:a'W-vis' "i'J.Q2"f'1,.,V ' -V--. ,. 7 A Y' W RQ yg,,ff:VN,gf6..V " ..-W -,-, N.XQV:.5g-yy ,V -,Qs S53,w,,,,,..V-W k 1 V , Q m 1 M5721 iff FLA- A V fs. ' :ir 2 'I ,L Vu- ..,, wf Vx? 'X -' N A5 i 2 Tl , P . 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'V -. - 533 X if I ,lf f I in f gfgtV,'ZiL,lf!'1. . 1 V,fg'L:,?y:A 53,5-EQIVH .,.f..., X45-.ff--Vi? Q -,ILE xl Q ja. -,iw .,..J.:f-,.- ,,.-...,.4-,- ..., - -,.. ,, .. . .A,, v 4-W ff,V-,f H ...,,. ,, 'TVVVV 25. 1-JJ ' . A - VX V--A, -"' Vggl-,gVx '21 :1ffL-V,U.fg-.- -,Lixj I - x I . I 1 1 , i K 5 Q . 5 5 ,QQ 1 I if a v V . lt- .-if 'f ' '-.yy .-,.,. ' H ' 's 'V I ' " ng, ' ' . A, '. - ' V 'P 2-V-'QV-'fZ.:-:W-VfTW.. . ,. -V 'N 1- Yai R .' 'T"l-iff , , ,.'- .405 .-. V: .-Nvgg..--vi., , mfr- 53. T, , 'PW V ,. sig,-,515 2- V f- n - 3--2 J ggi:-5---. A. agen. -1 -u .4 -' ffl? Q.-V' 'gui gf! '. 'g ' F :' 'XJ Egg.-,-TL-j'. N Y-,,'-':'x."f-1-'T 'i . iq' '. :Rf - '. V - ' -A 1 - 4 " ' .P ' V .f Hi" . '. . . , ., X515 .V..,N.V,. .. V . ,. ,, 5 , .-m.,xN,..g--,V-N ,.V.,,..,gg.', . - , V ' -ww:-.fb V- ,-'ff :V f . ' 'V-NV.: N ,V v i-5:..:w,.-3VVf?.:y'- .gAp5g22'.a-gxVV.f.,g T. , ' 1 4 ' V , . V , ., V . V .tfVfwwQ'XxXvf.f?erx,-y,-,t V VV:w'2.f 241,14-2.kf' -e ' If' '5i"gf2XN T ' T93 :iii-35. if-5' -fl'-X:'.vig T: - Q . ,- ...MV .um ...N x,.V V .Q -Vi . V. X- - --Q. -:ff-s-4 . .., . .M?., 1 V... YS """"xzVv-if"fV"iiv .www .x+.."29ix"fT"K,ixy3S1VVfJi'ff.:,. .'.,lSPeif 1' QMS? 1 ' :HQPVQLVFQF imC.fVi5f"'flfvP"b'gQ... ? H X .... ...... . L, , A' ' f ,Vw - ,.. ., N, if". j-" .1-rg.-1, -V-VV - Q. Q. ,.+..L,, -V. M . X h -K '-gr 1' - . 'f - W- wp -VV -ff-.W f.---1-'V-w-vm.. lv' V.V,VVw,-f,fVVV- --VVV VV x if 5- r'- ---, X , I Lv , . tlvl vi-:bush A .. A .E kk fx, V fi :ff Ni.. 5. 5. ai Li. A. l Txwww., ..., -'M'!T::,:ivT 1. 'Ei l xvlib,-xy -. V - X ,, XV V V-ily.-1 - .N-ff wa- gxfkt -, X -V,-,..V.-- ---- -' V-L..,.,.wf1 -,.'3',f. --. .- x 1 .L-J.:k.'n, y 3 g , 4---Vw-- Xvkr K .. V 'Sw 'x Vw H ,.-A- M,...V-'V-" . F,-Xxy' '.','a11 R l 'MXN V . 'N 'A" "L ' -V "f ..... - .... W 'KX' ' -..l...,,. ....., -..M W. ..,. ,. .,.... w"fTT"""5' , ' '37 '2':.V'AfDf1.5 ' we. X xx , A 4 K wx... 5 . A.. . Si --....... . ,- , . . . VM, QIQ, W,,,,,. ,.'.a.... ...., g,.,..,..-..., NX '.f.."w' x .S vw 11 gl, Y J, i I I 1 1 Nxxx . W fM.:w':. .. . , ,IMF 1 f ' V -Q . ,"4.,.f5f . ., . 1 ' .... ..- U, 3 ,- .z,,gfff', V- I . . .V V -V -V-- H '-4. V-ef., - V f , 2 f X.Qxx1,s as - , ' 's -t.-s.,, e, 1"' - f X.. 'X ' X ...N 1, . w, Q , 1 ' -f V X 7 J E I I E 1 i ! Phan! . gi x ,x 'FHA 477 "" Q :EZ YSL , ,I 4QQ4A X xx- 112,13 ' ff"Qx 1 f -' K. , is ,P 5"21 sii Q.. : -X WH!f3'4' I 7'E7 iii: XF. 4 ,xgffi E 5 Lge 45 . 4 egl 5 1 A5?!' fre Q . Y I Q N F t L 55 1, ' K if " I 12 ,h l ' , N V' -3 ,ft , ng' ' uf ! , , x J- K 1 w f ' . ? f V .! . 'V I ,N . . s' T 5 , Q! ' 1 i 5 , . 5 2' gi Q fe T 5 , V5.1 ' F' , Q W! 1 51 ' gfiigyt 5 21. w i f 5 '12 Il 1, ji' I 9 , 2 ' 1243 'W ' HL' 13 Q 8511 ' 'XI Q-, V , Sgfi lil! ' :I w9,.1 iwghag f 5 215111 I V 5 3 'Q 'EW ' 1 2 'VE Q ggf,Eg,g.a 1 Qiiib' K 1 1 'Qui F f ' .. . , v Ze 'H ' 15 I Sl 5 F ', gm ff A ' ,5. 2 n f . X4 I' 1: X vs 1, m' 1 I 1 'Mi . 35: 5 lf' 1' :Q V 'N if , - 5 Q' Q.: Yi: QQQQVI .12 W, " ,DHI MUIY, 'fel' wif g HE? fwgg 'Q It vga: s L, : Ni z ,XJR w : ' rf nlr. 3 'Q 'QL Mr , rf 5,-r ,, xr 1 'I . 43 2- , Eg T i l wa Q51 . 'ill - 1 2 ,fix ', if . W f. 5 A 4 me 'E gl' slii K ,HMV ' 1 1- ' amy. y 1 iff" 'WE gigw Nic. - iv 1 gg' '11, :ii yy' ii 1:4 3 f5Qij 2ga ,? Q?iag?i lf: wigs iif'i 503. 1,1 y gy! 13Ig1agl, V! au! 9 wiwiw .4255 gtzggwh +- "'1 is i:"?51z , 4-gxg ' .wa 'N , gif :'i x 1 1' 3 vii f if Y V il. E-1 Hon. Prof Prof H on Prof Prof Phi Delta Phi Kent Zhapter Established in 1869 'fratres in 'facultate Thomas McIntyre Cooley, LL. D., A A fb, Jerome Cyril Knowlton, A. B., LL. B., Z ill, Harry Burns Hutchins, Ph. B., A A fb, Levi Thomas Griffin, A. M., B 9 Tl, Otto Kirchner, A. M., Bradley Martin Thompson, M. S., LL. B., A K E Judge John W. Champlin, LL. D., Prof. Floyd R. Mechem, A. M., Elias F. Johnson, B. S., LL. M., Judge Henry H. Swan, A. M., Thomas A. Bogie, LL. B., Hon. Melville Madison' Bi elow Webster Cha ter A. M. Ph. D. g 9 P 1 7 s Prof. Frank F. Reed, A. B., A A 111, Prof. Horace L. Wilgus, Swan Chapter, B. S. ' John Benjamin Archer, A. B., X tif, Franklin Elisha Bump, Edwin llenby, Charles Woodworth Foster, B. L., QD A 9, Benjamin Andrew Gage, Warren W. Guthrie. A. B., , Tratres in Llrhe Judge Edward D. Kinne, A. B., E CD, Hon. Charles R. Whitman, A. B., Ora Elmer Butterfield, LL. B., John R. Effinger, Ph. B., LL. B., Gb K tif. Trams in Llnihersitate J ' POST'GRADUATE, Charles Belknap Henderson, df K NP. IS96 John Truesdale Harrington, A. B. Alfred Hatch Hunt, A. B., A K E A Nathaniel Hall Kennedy, Robert Wfoolf Manly, B G li, Herbert Rogers Marlatt, Harry Young Saint, A. B., fi' K NI' Edmund Claude Shields, B. L., Oliver Lyman Spaulding, Jr., A. B., B G fl, W'ade VVarren Thayer, A. B., K A. A IS97 Ransom Gardner George, A. B., A A df, Clare Hart Stearns Edward Francis XVehrle, A. B., kb A 9, l898 Alatau Leonard Charles Atkinson, Errol Henry Spicer, Charles Goldsmith Cook, B 9 l'l. Francis Edward Stevens, Luman NVebste1' Goodenough, A T A, Orestes Humphrey XVright, A A Q1 1 i l 1 5 4 P N N 1 W 1 1? 0 1 I 1 1770217-I-1 42:lc2iQf4? Jfiffsllz' frlfff fbfaoyf I 1 4 1 '4 iw 4 4 E f , , 4 Iii. 5 ' 5. 45' il 4 ff 'i,:l1g' F pw: 4 g19.,i 4 +1 '4. E 1, "V 4x,, H i .Y :JW Nig2i4'I i ' "ff1?i S iiifff' 4 if-lf! 4 1-Q,'1f1 f 4 . 1 E' 4 4 i 4 I. c 'IQL 1 44 g UWM' ,, - ..4 4 qi, 44 34,4 4 54344544 sl .5 4f1?N ' H4544 2,4 224 44 4'i!'s L4 5 5 44!EJ!: 2 14443441 S114 1-.4 9 4fil?, 4 gfgf'44 f ' iff.-.Q Q lla, 4 W' 145 'Ai f I IM , , -1 4 , "ii: 4 4'41?z1444 f Q?-2444' ' i,i 5Q4f if,'i3i 145 F'45ii 4f4 4 ANZ! .Q Q 4a43'44144 4 :ff,'5 4 4' ?g?'41f ' ' E'i'151!i 15 4, 33415: F 1444242 I 4 Q4 H W L4 Jw- ' V Jw 4' 4 '445"1 .14 Dru, 4 '?'4 fig' .4. ii f ilili 1- I44fE!Q ,i44lQ4, 5214, 0 fi "3 A .J"4f!: 5134 L: g 424 21-4 ' - 4 4 4 i Q43 ag FE 3494444 , iiijf' 4 45544 144 25 M44 QW R Wil! 'h 4 Qgy- 4 , 56 .IU -?' 44494 i . 5 4 :4 5 4 Wa ' . 44 i2 4 4 V I gg 'v ' , c -9 N1 3 ,44 ,ii M 4 445 wi ,lyfkl H -H :gl- 4244 444i 44. 4 4 4 lk 4f1: nif, ix, 4-F 4 L ' 4 v Kappa Sigma mpba Zeta zbiaprer, established iso: 'fratres in Llniversitate lliterary Department :sos Norman King Mclnnis. EGW D2PZil'flI1Qllt B96 NVilliam Tudor Apmadoc . Thomas M. Benner, Ir. john Coleman Crapser Henry W. Conner Alvah Stanton Hopkins Williani Charles Manchester, A. B Philemon Karshner Albert August Huseman Arthur Augustus Meeker john Cobough Davies VVilliam Henry Simons Angus Roy Shannon Warren Wesley 'Travis ,Olney Scott VVilliams Elmer Guy Ryker P Joseph Hudson Short IS97 VValter- Edwin Dorland, B.S. Archibald Stevenson, HS. Charles Ezra VVhite I l898 Alonzo jay Edgerton, jr. George Roy Fox W'illiam Briggs Hice Gifford Brown McKay 2 3 ? 1 E 4 J Z : i X 1 1 17? ,.1. .p.. I V, rf if H- -' +P' HA e'b-fe? M." 1 X 1.1 ar-:'a,"'l.' . .--,-'if r ' ,E V t V aff' TV,-' , J, SEL ' . 4 - ...YV. -Ki . i , if fi?-wiigfmws -Af--if T5i6g,',m:g9:TEf.Y, 'f ' ' 1, ,..-"' , ff' . K M5 A ,,.' .Q 1 ,, , ,, f -1629 'E X -,wg .2 ' f - f Q , - , ' , " ' h"' , pw' S1 -bf' , - . . . . . , ni - . . .fum V-'fl .- rr N gfx- A91 ,YY fr ,N K Y 5-F' Q ' ' ' Q ,, , A ,il Q2-Nj' Ki K' ' x , .. ,-. ,aw -S , ,,f .X ., - . fa - .., ...MV , ,. QQ , , ., , i r ,Q ,, A "gif , .,, ,-' A Te' 3" X , ' PR 1' A If V -,E , , ff. . , .BX I 9. .. , nd' " ' . , K ' ,xL, 'Q 1 A , . f 9. . ,. , P' K X-l rl' sl' jg! 1 W4 3 .f v 1' ' 5 ' ,EQ MQ . . ' ,:, . , A, - - u ,V 1-.,Q .-,. - he-. ,QQ -Q f 'fs-"' it '!"' X '- A -V wg? f ' ' " ' V K xy-31: gag- ., h ..,.wi,, 1 V Q' " , .rui- fa.r'f,' .- . -- :,f'f.- ' :.f,,,-, ' " ' A' if ,,Qf5:f" Ny' ,X ,P V V., r ' -N aa rin: ,- ' 1 . , , . -. .. if tw?-fi 31, - -' f, -2 S . ' is . -W ,ii x , .fi ,lvff 1 , mil.: an , x I + K E 31 ei rf J 5 s E 5 A H li E E il 3 L H F 9 Qlid bi michigan Zhapter, Established 1892 'fl'dfl'QS lJ0ll6l'dl'ii Judge William G. Ewing Prof. Marshall D. Ewell Judge Samuel Maxwell Prof. Herman V. Ames Hon. Jonathan P. Dolliver V Prof. John B. Clayberg Hon. Roger Mills Judge Victor A. Elliot Hon. Robert T. Lincoln James L. High L Hon. Benjamin Butterworth D 'fratres in llniversitate l895 A Frank Warren Ballenger Fred H. Gaston William Wallace Kerr Bertrand Lichtenberger George Riley Miller, Jr. Stuart Hoffman Perry Daniel Roderick Williams Myron Richard Sturtevant Frederick WVinans Bacorn Daniel Webster Fishell Thomas Albert Berkebile William Henry Feindt, Jr. William Romine Blackburn IS96 I8 Allan Charles McCaughan Oliver Rogers Barrett Edward Everett Spear A Laurence Rankin Hamblen Forest Maynard Hall Chester G. Brown Luther Gilbert Beckwith Edward Stewart Ferry Howard Ion Shepherd Frank Gray Mason Duane Darrow Arnold Maurice Edward Harvey Harry Huse Hart 18 the Ulli0Ql'SiW of midiigdll mZlS0iliC lllb ,M-li organized February, usea- 0ffiCel'S IS96 G. P. McCallum, , . . . P7'6'5idf7'U' VV. P. Harlow, Vice-Presideni C. F. Watkins, Secretary G. D. Edgar, .... T rfamrer BOIIOYGYV A 'mQmbCYS r BBW DQP3l'flIlQllf Prof. H. B. Hutchins Prof. E. F. johnson Prof. Levi T. Griffin Prof. John W. 'Charnplin Dr. C. G. Darling Dr. V. C. Vaughan Dr. Frank W. Nagler Dr. Frederick G. Novy Dr. S. Roy Copeland medical Department ' Dr. W.'B. Hinsdale Dellfdl Department Flemming Carrow Simon M. Yutzy W. A. Campbell Wm, Herdman Jas. G. Lynds Dr. Nelville S. Hoff Dr. W. H. Dorrance' A llifefdfv Dwdffmkllf Prof. Elmer A. Lyman Engineering Department Prof. M. E. Cooley A Prof. Alexander Ziwet Instructor J. M. Smoots ' Prof. I, B. Davis Instructor Thomas Ore e N51,x-H CYQG T KA -1. s'-vw. a w , ala I M xg' N I 1 I A 9 I 933' mdSOlliC lllb mQllll.7Ql'S N. G. Aldrich, '96 L, West Milton, O I. E. Browne, '96 M, Fowlerville, Mich D. N. Bessie, '96 L, Wahpeton, N. Dak B. H. Brooks, '96 L, Hart, Mich H. B. Coftield, '96 L, Mendon, Ill cg A. Compton, '96 L, Toledo, O W. G. Cook, '99 M, Grand Blanc, Mich R. R. Coombs, '97 L, Defiance, O R. I. Covert, '96 L, Ithaca, Mich G. H. Clementson, '96 L. Pittsburg, Pa J. C. Davies, '96 L, Johnstown, Pa W. C. Douglas, '98 L, Eagle Pass, Tex VV. S. Durand, 'QQ M, Champion, Mich G. D. Edger, '97 D, Blissfield, Mich E. N. Ellsworth, '97 E, Thornville, Mich Frank Fisher, '98 L, Shenandoah, Ia Ephraim' Frost, '96 L, Fulton, Mich Howard Green, '96 L, Battle Creek, Mich W. P. Harlow, '99 M, Decatur, Mich F. H. Holzheimer, '96 L, Salt Lake City,U I. N. Kinney, '98 L, Bay City, Mich W. A. Kroeger, '96 L, Thaer, Ia I. Locke, '96 M, VVheelersburg. O A. D. Leyhe, '98 L, Lancaster, Mo C. A. Manning,'96 Lit, Michigan City, Ind G McCallum, '98 l., Thompson, Mich .P. N. McVicker, '96 L, Pittsburg, Pa R. G. McDonald, '96 L, Flint, Mich C. S. Mclntyre, '96 M, NVoodland, Mich B. C. Morse, '97 Lit, Alpena, Mich G. E. McKana, '98 E, Escanaba, Mich V. H. Mowls, '97 L, Oneida Mills, O R. H. Nichols, '96 M, Chester, Mich E. A. Nevin, '96 M, Helena, N. Y Wm. Pringle, '96 L, Ann Arbor, Mich C. A. Phillips, '96 D, Terre Haute, Ind C. M. Pritchard, '96 E, Kokomo, Ind M. R. Parmelee, Phar, Concord, Mich F. P. Ramsey, 'QQ M, Delta, O B. T. Riley, '97 L, Paola, Kas I. F. Rieman, Q8 Lit, Hadley, Mich H. C. Robinson, 'QQ Lit, Chicago, Ill L. E. Stewart, '96 L, Bellaire, Mich K. E. Sallman, '98 L, Corydon, Ia C. E. Slagle, '96 D, Oregon, Ill M.R.Stl1TtCVal1t,'Q6 L, Springfield, Mass F. A. Scott, 'QQ M, Brown City, Mich H. T. Smith, '96 Phar, Vincent, Pa I. R. Skillman, '97 Law, Covertport, Ky Frederick Swan, '98 Lit, Potsdam, N. Y W. H. Tefft, '98 M, Hastings, Mich C. D. Thompson, '96 L, Bad Axe, Mich C. S. Turnbaugh, '96 L, Cambridge, O S. P. Tuttle, '98 Homo, St. Louis, Mich J. VV. Van I-Iorn, 'Q7 Phar, Osceola, Neb I-I. H. Wfaite, '98 M, Ashville, N. C C. F. Wfatkins, '96 Phar, Traverse Mich H. C. Watkins, '97 M, Norvell, Mich J. P. W'ason, '96 L, Delphi, Ind l-I. H. XVende, '96 L, XVende, N. Y C. A. Wfehe, '96 D, Topeka, Kas A. K. XVheeler, '98 L, Newberry, Mich R. H. XVilkin, '96 L. Robinson, lll R. M. XVooclin, '96 D, Ann Arbor, Mich H. N. XVallace, '96 I., Hartland, Mich G. Yont, '96 L, Brook, Neb J- .... ...M -......n.-..f.,........ , WW Q ZZW V fn,""77 F Z ffffff f UW!! X ' ff ,m?f , IWW!! ,IWW X W ' fff fffffifff WW W iw if X 'H' ' Nb ' 'lffw X QA Qggp , fm gfff w N06 N! l .lf K W N .j.'fi x 4 K '7 N 'WZETF D Y rw E W ivy, t, , ,,,,, ,.,,'., CJ -Y,-11'-pavwwgouflwvi - ' , A ,,. N A .AW , , .L mv V ,, ,,, ., , -.-,,, . I- I H I-'.,fR .w11nf+-'W','M','4 .k f 4-W--M .IYXJJ A IJ' L 45 3, 5 gf 'W' V, ,LQ ,,,, ,,,,,,,',,j.,., g,,A.,,- ,....,-.. -,......,-..,.Y-..i.LL.- -,. A - - -A -.L . M. ww M V. ,V 4 -M V , ,,W,, , , , . ,- ,,, ...., ...- -., , .,. . SQL- I 1 -W ,Y Y , Y, W Y Y V,-,-,-kg W ,H ,. -,.r., -.....v.,......n...,,..-- ,. Y, ,AW 545' 1 want" HENNINGER SAINT BOURLAND XVRIGHT CAULKINS HUGHES SHIICLDS PRENTISS Q IVEARE HELFMAN CONDON ' BAIRD HILL RICH CAMPBE LL PRATT LE ROY Univ r itv o JAMES H. PRENTISS, HAIQRY Y. SAINT, , EDWIN H. HUMPHREY,- HARRY WEARI5, , JOHN C. CONDON, , J. DEFOREST RICHARDS, EDMUND C. SHIELDS, WARD W. HUGHIAZS, , O. H. WRIGHT, E. B. CAULKINS, JAMES A. LE ROY ISADORE HILL H. MORTIMER SENTER icmgan Hrbleric Hss aan n 0fficers B0dl'd of Directors A. C. CAMP1sIaI.I. B0dl'd of ZOIIIYOI P1'e.vz'zz'e11 Z Vice- P7'c.vz'a'e1z! Y '1'ens1z1'e1' REC07'lfi7Zg' LS'6L'7'L"fI?I:l' fy7Zl77ZfZ.l7f S8C7'L'f!?Ijf Foo! Ba!! flfafznger Base Bn!! fllnlzngw' flssz's!n1zz' Base Ba!! Trnrk .flffl7Z!7g'L'l' .72'l1lZl..V Ilffzlzfzgw' F. W. HI5NNINGIf:R BRN C. RICH HARRY I-IELFMAN DR. CHAS. P. NANCRIQDIQ, ChaiI-man 11511111 gal PROF. ALBERT H. PA'r'I'RNGII.L PROP. CALVIN '1'I-IOMAS PROF. JEROME C. IqNOXN'I.'l'UN AssIs'I'AN'I' PROP. JOIIQN C. ROLIPI-1 PROIP. NANCRIIDIQ PROIP. DU FONT MR. IIIAXYIJ-IY HdViS0l'V BORN PROI-'. ROI.:-'Ii I'IiUl". C,xN'I'wI-:I.I. NIR. CI.:-1.-xx'IaI.ANII ..,,,,,,.,.. ,-YM -.,,-.--.-..,....Y-.vw ......,,-................,...,.k.aiin1mg:- v . --...-..M,. H V-A. .-....M,..... ..........,, ,., ,n J" ' ,,. cw- ' W Q, 1 ,f Pk JG.. IA 1 'W Q1 0- flvl, Z ,X .XX Q?-475 J t .f 4, 'BP f 'I 3 L A 4 ' 5 f 1 Q K 'X 1 f 1 xf'-1 " X I X C QE ix 3 xxx , m X t -1 1 1 'fi 'V' U Q 1 M X 4, xfz ff' fqlf X 631 ,f,,Q5n, 3 V I WEEKS SHIELDS GALLUP SEXTON HOLMES MC KENZIE WATKINS RUSSELL MILLER DEANS CONDON 'VVATERMAN BLOOMINGSTON 160. T ., -.. -1.-..-v..... ,,-A, -L-, H... ....,..N-.-..,nY - .. , x 'T x FV.. L, -fl L- S t,LJ.,, ' 'Uarsitv Base Ball Ceam, 1895 XY. F. 1-Iu1.x11as, I -I. C. Coxnux, F. I. Suxrox, C. F. W..x'r1c1Ns, H. A. G.-XLLUP, f GUY BIILLER, J . XY. D. BICIQICNZIE, I. A. BLOOMINGSTON E. V. DE.-XNS, , b R. E. RUSSELL, W. W. XVATERMAN, En. C.'SH1ELDs, P F. I. S-EXTON, or C. F VVATKINS, ' 19 Officers A ICH. C. W lil-tus, 1lAIl1t7lQ'r,'l' 1-Immxlw C. S1111-mms, Cfzpzam F Ceam Czzickerf ' Piiffzeffs IS!! Base 2nd Base 31'dVBzzse Simi! Siop Ld! Field . CE7Zf67' Field . Jezgm F5514 April April April April April April April April April April May May May May May May May May May May June June June 6, IS, 16 9 I7, IS I9 20 22 25 27 4 II I7 20 21, 22 23 24 25 30 I 8 I5 at Ann Arbor, at Granville, at Mount Vernon, at Columbus, at Greencastle, at Crawfordsville at Champagne, at Notre Dame, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ithaca, . at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Iowa City, at Omaha, at Minneapolis, at Madison, at Beloit, . at Chicago, at Detroit, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, B356 Bdll SCDCCIIIIQ Of '95 Albion 3, Denison . - 4, Kenyon , 4, Ohio State . 4, De Pauw, . u 6, Wabash, . 6, Illinois . 6, Notre Dame 0, Detroit League 18 D. A. C. I. rr Cornell . 2 Illinois , 2 Wisconsin , g 3 Iowa State . 4 Univ. Club. I 5 Minnesota . 4, Wisconsin , 2, Beloit, , 4, Chicago , I 3, Cornell , 0, Oberlin , 1 , D. A.iC. , 6, Chicago ,C 4, Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan April April April April April April April April April April May May May May May May May May May May june june june June 4, S, II, I3, I4, 15, 16, 17, IS, 20, 2, 8, 9, II, T3 16, 18 zo 25 30 2 6 ro I3 1 3 Base Ball SCDQGIIIQ, l896 at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Detroit, at Toledo, O. at Columbus, O. at Springtield, O. at Indianapolis, lnd. at Bloomingston, Ind. at Champaign, Ill. at Evanston, Ill. at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Chicago, Ill. at Madison, Wis. at Chicago, Ill. at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Detroit at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Oberlin, O. M. A. C. Albion Detroit VVestern League Toledo XVestern League Ohio State University WVittenberg College Indianapolis Western League Indiana State University University of Illinois Northwestern University ' Oberlin Ohio State University Chicago Wisconsin Chicago lfVisconsin Indiana State University Chicago University of Illinois Chicago I Northwestern Toronto University Detroit Western League Oberlin f Michigan Michigan No Game Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan No Game Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan zo 25 II 20 I3 II II 5 0 gm ?'f I 1 I Cx 'N X . x vu, Y W V Y ,W v Y-A M- N:-V31-Liz' N v ,L in , ,,, ,, , W, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-.,,.,.,...,, ...,.m.,.,-...--,-...A . ..........- ., . SL. r'- ?an4:' --:1'f-v--:'J:'a-'f - hqhfalh-w...,..Xa1-m,,7 , A . - - ' " . 57 .x FQ., -I A L . kk :ZS .1 '- ,I 4 4 W I f I 8 vi 1 X CARR HOLLISTER DENBY BAIRD HALL FITZPATRICK FARNIAIANI NIORLEY HENNINGER HOLBI ES SENTER RICI-IARDS VILLA GREENLEAF - -4"'-Y'- -f- - -rv ..,, , W,MW-.N 'Uarsitv Foot Ball team, CII.-XlQI.l-ZS lixllalv. Q , In XX. IIICNNINX' '- r 1 , XX. I.. XII LM 1.1-.X , lil-tl-:xx-2 191 1'z1'.x'1'1:u'li. II. XI. S1-:NTI-ZR, C.. IX. I. X 11.1.-X. J.II.II1ll1l'l-ZR. B. XI. CARR. E. Illcxlav, F. BI. H.-Xu., . F. XV. HENNINGER, T. L. FARNHAM, I G. F. GREENLEAF, S JAMES BAIRD, I J. DEF. RICHARDS, X W. R. MORLEY, G. II. FERBERT, I. W. PIOLLISTER, W. H. HOLMES, I. A. BLOOMINGSTON, Gfficers team l895 AAIIIIIS L 1 Cap fI7l'1Z C 01740 T 1'I?Z.7ZKl' Lef! Efza' Lgyfz' Tackle Lef! Gzmniz' Cezzfez' Szzbslilzzfe Cefzler Kzlghz' Gzzfzrd Rigkz' Tczakle ffzlgkz' End Qufzrier Hack Sub. Quczrief' Back Lqfz' HaQ'Bark Rigfhi ffay Bank Sub. Hay Back Fu!! Bark Oct. Oct. Oct. I2, IQ, Oct. 2 Nov. Nov. NOV. Nov. Nov, I 23, 28, at at at at at at at at at foot Ball Schedule, Isqs Ann Arbor, . . Ann Arbor, . Ann Arbor, . Ann Arbor Ann Arbor, . Boston, Ann Arbor, , Detroit, Chicago, Points scored by Michigan, Points scored against Michigan, H. M. SIQNTIQR, G. R. F. VILLA, J. H. 1-I0oPIf:R, B. M. CARR, E. DENBY, F. M. HALL, F. W. HENNINGER, , T . L. FARNHAM, G. F. GREENLEAF J. BAIRD, W. R. NIORLEY, J. D. RICHARDS, G. H. FERBERT, I. W. HOLLISTER, W. H. PIOLMES, 1. A. BL00MINGsT0N, Q I illdiliitllldl VQYGQQS Orchard Lake o Michigan 34 D. A. C. 0 Michigan 42 Adelbert o Michigan 64 Lake Forest 0 Michigan 40 Oberlin 0 Michigan 42 Harvard 4 Michigan 0 Purdue IO Michigan I2 Minnesota 0 Michigan 20 Chicago 0 Michigan 20 . . . .266 . I4 AGE WEIGHT 23 157 5 IO4 22 185 5 8 5 24 195 7 6 1 .23 195 V 6 25 220 6 1 M 22 204 6 .2 22 ISO 5 IO 21 167 5 9 Z 21 136 5 7 22 145 5 7 22 145 5 3 23 150 5 8 M 22 150 5 8 23 155 5 9 22 I7O 5 9 Z 22 167 5 9 5 Foot Ball RQSQWQS, l89S H. W. DICKICN, C. L. RIOORIC, C. T. TRYON, C. A. PALMRZR, LOOMIS HU'PCHINSON, SAM JOHNSON, 2 JAMES IQAIKES, 5 JOHN JOHNSON, l W. P. BAKER, 5 J. D. XVAMBACHER, , ROY FREUND, THOMAS DRUMHELLER, E. H. GORDON, H. S. VERNON, E. C. SHIELDS, H. R. GATES, W. D. MCKENZIE, Oct. 19, at Ypsilanti, lil..- W. D. MCK1-:Nzn-1, Cajwmfzz. SCDQGIIIQ Ends Tackfes I Guards Cefzief' Qzm1'z'e'1' Barks Hay Backs Fu!! Berks ,Ypsilanti O Reserves IO 40-Q-'ur-ppuvycvvqs-if W l VW f Y Y 4 VY A Y A ,-... . , L---W J-1-'uni' , .gvd Lv 1 f WY , .,...V N.....-,....q,..-.... ,- -, Y in-V , ,Y ,'l'1"',-,'311,,-,'1,-Q 'ns' '-JZYMA , "' ' - if -, 4 fiL1.Q!-g3!"f?iL.1.W,.Qf -N :QQ 47-',i',.,l-'f.f.Q,., fxI'fff"Iff.:':..'T:"ffQ, --Q 'fn f - , Y ""E' - . : : ffW:: 1 f 1 f 15 1. , 1 v , ,Y-V,-,YQ Y ---. .. .,-f.w,...-... 1 V . . . . , von-u 1 -Y .JL -L .r 41 1---fa 4, Y YY - L 7 v W YJ., N , , s ,, , .W ,, ,.lr , . , X' f Wm fi S'--':Sg4 575, , '.,-" f 1 V. ' , ' Q. , if ' 1"" fr' A f ., 1 9? 2' fl' 1? fi f f ' -,z131'71:251'lf 1 , A J , ' ., ,V 5 V " ' A I -AV- f A251221 1 , A ,1,-.gff:ifffsw, , , V 1 ,...- ' FITZPATRICK HALL SMITS BOURLAND STUART HODGMAN LE ROY BAUGHNIAN VVHITE 110--"-' VERNOR HUTCHINSON FINLAY I HORTON NIARTIN NORRIS YVOLCOTT r -if f-- ' r V 'Wi' ' , ..w ......-...... : I 1, ,I ., I .qw 14.1 41 -.......-. .df .4 f. s.,..........4+..... ... Qi wt f ,Q 4- ,im ., 'Udl'Sil CHICK adm, l895 R. C. BOURL.-XND J. A. LE Roy, ff. A. LE ROY, '96, D. R. STUART, '96, W. E. HODGMAN, '95 L, F. M. HALL, '96 L, L. C. MARTIN, '96 L, - B. D. HORTON, '95, P. SMITS, '97 M, . R. W. BAUGHMAN, '98, J. B. WHITE, '95 M, . A.. W. WILCOTT, '96, P. HA. VERNOR, '97, - L. HUTCHITWSON, '96, C. B. PORTER, '98 M, J. S. FINLAY, '98, . H. L.-'M9R1a1s, ,ga M, W. P. DISTLER, '96 L, 20 0fficers team . lllrznager . Caplain Broad jump and Low flurdles High fump and Low Hurdles 420 Yards Kun , Sho! Put and lfammer Throw .Broad fump Hay-Mug km Mile Run Sprints V Mile Walk Hurdles Running High jump Pole Vaulz' Sprints ' Slzoz' Pu! Bieyfle 'UGYSUV fikld dv may zl, 1895 -iii 100 YARDS DASH-Ist, Baughman, '98, 2nd, Porter, '98 M, 3rd, Hodgman, I '95 L- Time, 0.'10 1-5. ' MILE WALK-Ist, White, 'QS M, 2nd, Turner, '96 M-Time, 8:27. 120 YARDS HURDLE-ISY, Stuart, '96, 2nd, Wolcott, '96, 3d, de Dont, special- Yime, 0:17 1-5. MILE RUN--ISt, Smits, '97 M, 2nd, Willoughby, '96, 3d, Newton, 'Q5-- Time,5.'05. 449 YARDS RUN -Ist, Hodgman, '95 L, 2nd, Moore, '96, 3d, Gibson, '98-1 Time, 0.1543'j. 'H 220 YARDS HURDLE-ISt, Wolcott, '96, 2nd, Stuart, '96, 3d, LeRoy, '96- Time, 0.227 4-5. 220 YARDS DASH-Ist, Porter, '98 M, 2nd, Heald, '98, 3d, Moore, '96 L-2 Time, 0.'23 4-5. HALF-MILE RUN--ISt, Horton, '95, 2nd, Hubbard, '97-TZ'l7l6, 2:10 4-5. RUNNING HIGH JUMP-Ist, Vernor, 'Q7Q znd, Stuart, '96, '3d, St. Clair, '96- 5fee1f, 5 1-2 inches. ' - SHOT PUT-ISI, Hall, '96 L, 2nd, Finlay, '98, 3d, Hutchinson, 'Q7--3Q-ffff, 4 inches. RUNNING BROAD JUMP-ISt, Martin, '96 Lg 2nd, Mulheron, '96 M-20 feet, 7 inches. HAMMER THROW--Ist, Hall, '96 L, znd, Finlay, '98, 3d, Hutchinson, '97-95 feet, 0 inches. 7 POLE VAULT-Ist, Hutchinson, '97, 2nd, Palmer, '96-lofeet. MILE BICYCLE RACE-Ist, Morris, '97, 2nd, Morris, '98 M, 3d, Ford, '95 L- Time, 2.152 2-5. 'Udl'SiIV 'Fidd d JUIIIQ 5, l895 Ioo YARDS DASH-Winxmer, C. B. Porter- Time, 0:10 3-5 120 YARD HURDLES-wViHHCF, D. R. StuarthTz'me, 0.-17 220 YARD HURDLES-Winller, D. R. Stuart-Time, 0:26 4-5 440 YARDS RUN -Winner, R. Moore-Time, 0.58 SHOT PUT-Winner, F. M. Hall-Disfzmce, 43f6'6f, 7 inches. HAMMER THROWV-VVi11I1Cl', F. M. Hall-Distance, 104 feel, 4 inches RUNNING BROAD JUMP-WiHHC1', A. LeRoy-Disizznee, 21 feef. POLE VAULT-Winner, C. G. Palmer-Heighl, Qfeef, 6 inches. . western Intercollegiate mee ZNCGQO, jllllk I, l893 GVQIIIS Ioo YARDS IDASI-I--XVIIIIICIQ V. Crum, Iowa University, 2nd, M. L.. Stuart, St. Albans, gd, J. V. Scoggins, Wisconsin-Time, 0:10 1-5. 220 YARDS DASPI-XlVl1111Cf, V. Crum, Iowa University, 2nd, H. Mabury, Wisconsin, gd, Ballard, Illinois-Time, 0:22. 440 YARDS RUN-Winner, W. E. Hodgman, Michigan, 2nd, R. L. Whitley, Iowa College, gd, L. T. Barnes, California-Time, 0.50 3-5. 880 YARDS RUN-Winner, L. R. Palmer, Iowa College, 2nd, F. W. Koch, Cali- fornia, gd, B. D. Horton, Michigan-Time, 1.159 4-5. NIILIE IQUN-VVllll1CI', I. P. Clyde, Iowa College, 2nd, L. R. Palmer,.Iowa College, gd, H. B. Cragen, Lake Forest-Time, 4:36 3-5. NIILE VV.-XLK-VVIIIIICY, L. Mervin, California, 2nd, F. Johnson, Illinois, gd, F. C-undlach, Northwestern- Time, 7.31 2-5. ' NIILE BICYCLE RACE-Winner, C. W. Bacheller, Chicago, 2nd, Hall, Illinois, gd, W. B. Moore, Northwestern-Time, 2.'40. . 3 Izo YARDS HURDLE-WIIIHCF, E. Dyer, California, 2nd, R. Richards, Wisconsin, gd, H. B. Torrey, California- Time, 0:16 2-5. 220 YARDS HURDLE-Winner, E. Dyer, California, znd, H. B. Torrey, California, gd, R. Richards, Wisconsin-Time, 0327 1-5. RUNNING BROAD JUMP-Winner, I. A. Le Roy, Michigan, 2nd, C. H. Woolsey, California, gd, A. Lees, Wisconsin-22feeZ, 7 I-2 ihchcs. RUNNING HIGH IUMP-Winner, A. C. Clark, Illinois, 2nd, F. W. Koch, California, gd, A. R. Washington, Centre-5fee!, Q inches. PUTTING SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT-Winner, F. M. Hall, Michigan, 2nd, H. F. Cochens, Wisconsin, gd, D. Sweeney, Illinois-44fee!, 3-4 inches. THRONVING SIXTEEN-POUND HAMMER-Winner, R. W. Edgren, California, 2nd, L. H. Foutz, Illinois, gd, F. M. Hall, Michigan-123 feet, 9 I-2 inches. POLE VAULT-Winner, A. H. Culver, Northwestern, znd, C. B. Hirchberger, Chi- cago, gd, I. A. Johnson, Wisconsin-11feeZ. 'Uarsit Crack Records These include the best accepted time or distance made in the various track Or Held events held under University Athletic auspices in Ann Arbor. EVENT 100 YARDS DASH, 220 YARDS DASH, 440 YARDS RUN, 880 YARDS RUN, MILE RUN, 120 YARD HURDLES, 220 YARD IIURDLES, 2 MILE BICYCLE, RUNNING BROAD JUMP, RUNNING HIGH JUMP, SHOT PUT, HAMMER THROW, POLE VAULT, MILE WALK, ' RECORD IO 1-5 sec. 22 2-5 Sec. SI Sec 2 m. 8 3-5 Sec. 4 In. SI Sec. I7 Sec. 26 4-5 Sec. 5 m. 58 Sec. 2l ft. 5 ft. 6X in. 43 ft. 7 in. 104 ft. 4 in. IO ft. 7 m. I5 Sec. . HOLDER OF WHEN RECORD MADE T. M. BONINE, '86 1886 G. H. CHAPMAN, '96 1893 W. E. HODGMAN, ,QS L 1894 M. E. SMITH I 1893 P. SMITH, '97 M 1894 D. R. STUART, '96 1895 D. R. STUART, '96 1895 I. M. BELDEN, '93 1803 J. A. LEROY, '96 1895 J. L. VANINWVAGEN, '91 1891 F. M. HALL, '96 L 1895 F. M. HALL, '96 L 1895 L. PIUTCHINSON, '97 1895 D. C. VVOOSTICR 1886 Fifth annual Indoor ee mdl'Cb I-4, IS96 EWIUS 40 YARDS DASH-XVil1l1C1', E. B. Caulkinsg 2nd, W. A. Ely, 3d, B. Bell- Tfzzze, 0:4 4-5. ' PUTTING SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT-Winner, H. C. Meiningg 2nd, C. T. Tryon, 3d, XV. P. Baker-35fee!, II izzchbs. ' PuI.E VAULT-VVinuer, L. Hutchiusong 2nd, C. T. Tryon, gd, C. C. Adams and C. G. Palmer tied-Qffei, 0 inches. A' A RUNNING I'TIGH JUMP-VVTIIHCF, D. R. Stuart, znd, H. A. Smith, gd, C. E. Carter-5feeZ, 5 1-4 inches. 40 YARDS HURDLE-W7im1ef, I. M. Duffy, 2nd, G. H. St. Clair, 3d, W. G. Bryant-Tz'111e, 0.5 2-5. A ' A LICHTWEICHY' VVRESTLERS-XVi1lI1C1', O. H. Hans-2 bows. FEATHERYVEIGHT BOXERS-Winner, Mc:Caskrin-3 ffomzds. LIGHTXVEIGHT BCXEES-Winner, Apfel-3 romzds. IO YARDS HAND RACE-Winner, I. M. Duffyg 2nd, A. E. Richardson-Time, 0:8 1-2. POTATO RACE-WTDIICT, W. E. Stowe, 2nd, W. G. Bryant- Time, 0341 2-5. RELAY RACE BETNVEEN TWEDICS AND DENTS-Winner, Dentsg team, I. M. Duffy, A. Kimmond, N. Forbes and Burke--Time, 0.157 3-5. RELAY RACE BETXVEEN SENIOR AND FRESHMAN LAWS-Winner, Freshman, team, H. C. Meining, W. O. Mathews, I. R. Hudson and Stillman-Time, 0.58 1-5. RELAY RACE BEWEEN SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN LITS-Winner, Sophomoresg team, H. T. Heald, E. B. Caulvkins, M. Thomas and Lief-Time, 0-157 4'5- i 1 , 1 :XI,EXANlJlCR I SECOND ROUND CADY Qu lx. l KEITH U SHERMAN 5 COLEURN U P' BICVEY xl HPIRRICli lp :E . SEABURY ja Final Scores, Herric . PRATT ', 5 HARVEY Q SHERMAN U P . MACK dl MtJREY U . 5-K MAHER ,P RUSSELL Q1 :E . DAVIS ,u Final score, Russell C IllliS E. B. CAULKINS, flf17lZII'Q'L'1' First Glass SEMI-FINALS A1,ExANmcR 1 L- ALl+1XANI7liR X1 . SHERMAN,l I r COLBIIRNN L . HERR1cKl I HERRIClCl k VS. Alexander: 7-5, O-S3 8-6, 6 Second Glass I-IARVEYX L I-IARVEYW SHERMANl F . MOREYl W L . RUSSELL ,I RUSSELLl vs. Harvey: 6-4, 5-73 6-3, 6-4. FINALS HERRICK -14. RUSSELL'v Q N-1, .... .1,.....,..- ., .,......-,-M.- ,.........,....,...,-...-..,,,-... ,..,. . ...iM-r. f------h-- --"f-------'-"NA-Y -f ..A,,-v...-.,--..,.1., .v..,..,,---Q... V.--v,,.q,., . N-, . . "W Q . M,- k,m..,-,,M - -Q. . , ,....,, -..,v...v.A ,,,-...,, W ..2..,.,.v V ,.-., , .,,,,,M,k,Y K.. f .,---fs-fil-'L-:N , --,., M .W ..-H..,-M.h,,. . 12 pf? 'O '23 11, 6 M -. ,,' I ,f ,y ,.. -erm, ,--,,.....,-..,,..,..- FOX KULP OLNEY KNAPP WHARTON HOLPUCH U MOORE M,CONKEY ROSEN EVANS HOPKINS CRAPSER , ,,T.,,. WELCH Q MC CASIQRIN MART1NDALE TRABER ,gy-Y ...-........ . W.-- ., -., 1 R , .r 5011? ,, M...-.......,..., ,..-,....................-...W -AL . ,fn '96 Glass Foot Ball Ceam H. O. EVANS, Caj5t1zz'1z B. KN.-xrv, 2 W. H. KULP, 5' ' ' ' W. P. QLNEY, 1 I. A. PIOLPUCH, L I. H. BIOORE, f A. H. HOPIQINS, j F. D. Fox, . A. C. BICDONALD, 3 Q C. E. M,CoN1iEY, ff. C. CRAPSER, Q M. W. NEAL. 5 W. P. BTARTINDALE, G. W. BQCCASKRIN, L J. A. XIVELCH, 5 E 721215 Tackles . GZlCZ7'd,.S' CE7Zff75S Qzuz1'z'e1' Ba ck Hay Backs H. O. EVANS, . . . FM!! 3df72 Substitutes E. 1. NEVILLE A . . H. W. LEVY C. S. WHARTON, A . ' . . J: O- TRABER Schedule '96 Law vs. -Ann Arbor High School, . I4 O '96 Law vs. '98 Lit, . . O O 211 0 '96 Zlass Base Ball Ceam E R--. . 0ffiCQl'S G. A. MARSTON, Mazzageff AM. C. SLUTZ, Capmin, CQGIII H. T. IIUBER, F. D. FOX, ' W. B. ANDERSON, l F. D. HUNIQER, 5 U ' M. C. SLUTZ, , . H. H. WAIT, , S. L. LAYVTON, J. MCULVAN, , J. D. ARMSTRONG, J. P. CROSBY, , G. H. MEEKER, 3 3 Ccztchevav Pzfffkers fs! Base .end Base 3rd Base Shan' Slap A Lg? Fiefd Celzief' Field Rigkl Fiefrz' NXxxxxXXrfffZy,f!Q C' W w 4,'I ry W Wy I W wr 11 N, 'f N xlllu :V .Hn 1 My . jf' W ., ,M 1, ff 1 II, 0 I n x , A . xl fs' f S- ' f ' I V ' ' ff f X fm , jim! l w ljfiff ti 1 I as "A in. l v ' WW J ' ', I 'R '1 4, Y IM ' L IL W HEN ,Uv Kam IlHMf1 fi1Q'fIf"!77li 5 , W 'livr " , J 1 HH iw ri Q,' ig "f'f ' I W ! A lwff l'ff i MI 'Qw!:!m:..,lX:5 yung U N- ' ', La ' nf Wu 9 mkln 4 W! 'WF II N J MTW , Wm 5 NMWNN N M ffl 1, , qu lj J ff? 1 3 , N .ig-Q-wk . WH .ffl N., , ,ffl zl'Wu'J'1,"f Q' 1 Af' N' . ' ' x 'K N3 , 1 ' ,X . - l f , . . :if XS' ,i:,Q ,,, 5, , , ... ..-.-,-Y-bv -- -----Q W Q if , ,....,.,....,-- -...-,.,--g,+- ------X'-'Sf-:. . My ' f f f, , ,f 4 I ,M ff,4,,gf Z! X5 'f f mff ff! f SU'I'I'HI'1N MC KICIQ SNYIDER IANES TREMBLE SAINT VERDIER 1' I 1 CH VVORIJILN NVALDRON ARCHER INIEAD ' DAVIES GAMMON IVIORSIE PIEASE GAGE GEORGE BFLNIFLYI' J-' sf Ai k-vT?im W ,...Y Q- +. ll. of m. Glen, Banio and mandolin Zlubs CHAS. H. BIORSI-I, JR., FRED. R. XVALDRON, IOHN S. PRA'1"r, DAN. G. SXVANELI., .-li.-. 0ffiC2l'S Executive Zommittee C. H. NIORSE, JR. R. G. GEORGE E. C. WORDEN music ZOIIIIMYTQQ C. XVORDEN R. SUTPHEN C. E. MEAD Glee Zlub Presidevzz' .7110 7261 gm' RS'EC7'L'flZ7jl Ass't Mafzagea' R. D. EWING H. A. COLE R. G. GEORGE H. B. GAMMON E. C. WORDICN, '98, LEHLZXET' C. T. FITCH, ,Q7 J. C. DAVIES, '96 L 'First 'CQIIOI' I H. T. PIARRISON, ,Q7 R. H. SUTPHEN, 7137 B. A. GAGE, ' 6 L SQCOIICI f2ll0I' 9 ' H. BEMENT, '96 R. G. GEORGE, P. G. J. B. ARCHER, '96 L- E. C. WORDEN, '98 C. E. MEAD, '97 'First Bass Second Bass H. B. GAMMON, '97 W. E. JANES, '97 I. REYNOLDS, '98 W. H. MCIQEE, '99 C. E. PEASE, '98 D H. S. SNYDER, 7Q7 B. GROSS, '97 T. D. VERDIER, ,QQ 1 1. N1 L-ug t,q 1, .,"ili3LLf,i Y h ,N vw- , M,--.......--f-----LL X , 'I' RI'1fVIl5I,IC COLIC I'RA'l."l' VVALIJRON HANIBLEN JONES TI-IAYICR PALRIEIR S'I'fJNICMAN MAI'l'I,ANlJ STICINHAUICR ICVVING COLHURN CUNINIINGS NIORSIC S'FAND.AXR'L' BOYNTON CJ,liRIlCN IIOI,I,ANlJ THOMPSON UPPIARI f ,,,.,,, BZIIIIO Zlllb R. D. EWING, '96, Leader BdI1i2dlll'illQS . H. E. 1BODBIAN,.'Q6 R. S. CUMMINGS, '98 R. B. UPI-IAM, '98 L J. I-I. THOMPSON, '99 Bdl1i0S R. S. COLBURN, '96 C. F. STEINBAUER, '98 D E. B. JONES, '99 malldolins R. D. Ewing, '96. S. PRATT, '96 Gllifdl'S . C. H. LIORSE, P. G. H. T. GRISWOLD, '99 W. W. THAYER, '96 L, A. L. STONEMAN, '97 l- mdlld0lill Zllll? R. D. EWING, '96, Leader 'First mandolins R. D. EWING, '96 J. S. PRATT, "96 J. C. BLAIR, '97 D F. R. HOOVER, '99 52601161 l1ldlld0liilS v ' H. A. COLE, '96 E. B. JONES, '99 L. R. HAMBLEN, '96 L ' R. S, CUMMINGS, '98 mandola A R J. 1. LASALLE, '96 M 'ZQIIO W. S. BOYNTON, '99 V 'Hilfe A G. A. GEIST, '96 M . Gllifdl'S ' C. H. MORSE, P. G. H. T. GRISWOLD, '99 - W. W. THAYER, '96 L A C. F. STEINBAUER, '96 D Q L. STONEMAN, '97 ' ' , , - A --A-W4-- f -.L L4""7--'-'L4'?lffQ,.' Qs ,,.., "-,,',,,.,' f . I .. f 4 5 W .. - . ., .. , . , , v,.,, -M.. ...,..--.... ..- -, 4.-.... .-.-,.f.-...,,., Q. , ' il , -V , , , M, .., ., .. .. J , - . , .R Jilg, 3 , ,, -- N- f--- --f "" 'l 'Q Y -' A -4' -Q -W ' " " ""- " 5- fr-' --r .- Q 1 ,........,,-... N . ,- -, -. 'P an 415.35 Q- v- .rf-10 fig, " .Q A I R -NM R T' ,-2ra f ,. , X fs 'f r, A JW, ff f 4 1, , IM, I Z R . 'ff Q S ,M . 4 BARNES CONNICR SAINT CHISEVER NORRIS HARRINGTON MARLATT STURTEVANT COVERT FERRY TURNBAUGH LUND 'ws' -YI ,, - k mth, nts-nl Y X , -A +1 1 RQS GQSIZIQ Jlnnual Publication of the Daw Department Bedfd Of EClii0l'S H x Buvmess Mavzngev bl P A15 Edziof 115500312 T 1 I'IXPPIING'l'ON H. 1 B Cmu R M. H. C. Hdvisorv Board PFOF H B HUFCHINS PROF.J'. PPO1 E. F JOHNSON PROF. F Q PROF. J. W. CHAMPLIN C Q CQCNUCF Senior Engineer' Hnnllal Board of Editors PRITCHARD . FRED 8 L 44 .Af M ,, A 'aw V25 JJ -ff as sag ' Lijl Sv 5 uf-11 V 1 Ybwfatf 1 l X" 'Lv eff ', 2mj'3!J UU . rg ' sf 4 Q5-,f 61 -' ' I 1' lf 1,55 SS' -' mf-1 x mtg! C X A2 vu J J AL? , 1 W. .-. L, , f J- QLD? a w . J -1 M figs v- 3" 'iv H 'D' . rd! U 5 F5 .A LX Xx Y 5 I 5.2 4 552 Q3 :EFF N we S x I' 2-. A .fm ,nik W' C e Zastalian l,. SQIUOI' Hlllllldl of TIICIQUQIIGQIITS L. ALBERT XVOODARD, CHARLES A. MANNING, FRED. R. CUTCHEON, WVARREN H.THOMPSON, l GUY T. LAMONT, 5 LOUISE A. BACORN, 9. ADA M. CARTVVRIGHT 6. ADA STEWART 8. OSCAR P. COLE Q , Board of Editors. flfdfzczgzhg Ecz'z'z'01f Bu.vz'1zes.v Manageff A557 Illczmzging Ediiof' A557 Bzzdness Mana ver O . Secremffy A 7. CHARLOTTE E. PICKETT IT. GROVER H. WOODS 12. FRANK P. SADLER A IO. JAMES lj. FRANC r 5 i 1 5 A I 3 1 1 ' I 6 E I 3 1 4 , ,, W - - ,W Q1..-,,,:Li -9.4 f-1g.W.41r:' 1 . y Q ' XVATSON YVILLIAMS HAIDLE GEORGE BAI LEY SCHARLQTT f Q Dtillldl j0lIl'lldl monthly Publication of Dental Department Board of Edif0l'S CLARENCE H. BAILEY, '96 ,E , Efz'z'zor-z'1z5Cbz'fyf A. VVLHAIDLE, 792, D.D. S. ' AfZl7lZ7Zl' Effilor RALPH L. VVILLIAMS, '96 . Depnmflizefzf Edifoff . V 9 LESTER GEORGE, '98 ' flsszkfnvzl DEf7TZ7'ZlllI67ZZ' Edzilof HARRY D. WATSON , 397 , Bzzsingfss AZI7ZI7kQ'L'l' 9 ' S. K. SCHARLIOTT, ,Q7 H' Ass2'sz'n7zz' 52551-7ZE5.V flfnzznger 0 HS gg' - 1:-..: -- ...,A.,,,,,g,.--,,,,4,,,,M g , It g 1 2-g'fAVL:14l.v..g!:Q,v , Hip-w A of orlrrq ak-Q , e',v+w1f4- - fln Qs Qi-3'I4'v"3 "T" "-'PWM U ' ' r '- 1 "' '- ' ' --- '-5-- A - -A K- f--f---. Y.....-.......L .-.4 .... ..., :...e.-..- -.. ,- ,.,- 141,4,.. :4.:.!...1.L in 35' ' 2 P Zi- Y' 'E 0 ,S-,' an in-:nf -Q' A . V5 psi u l I' . -- ..........A,.. . i-Q-3 Ann- i ...E 5 1 455i M Af: ' 79" .W A 3 A 4 . ' ,,g.z 'jj ' ,6 6 I A-:,.?V 'j Lf 5 ,V -M b 7 lf." r 1 ' km 4 .ff I ' . GREENLICAF CAHILL KREIS MC MULLEN HOYT PRENTISS COLEMAN CAMPAU THORP VVHITMAN HICKEY LATHROP PETRIE 'FV it Q c. ?- i,-,I-4' i Che Palladium SQNOI' fl'dfQl'llifV Hlllllldl B0dI'd Of Editors Iful-t1w1-irclclq W. B. Col,1-MAN, 'NI' T, M0llUggf1'7Z5f Ziffilm Q1lCORGlC li. lILTUll7I.l.lCN, fb A 9, BZlSl'7ZL'.S'.S' .fllzznngw XV.-XI.'Pl-TR II. 'l'lIURl', B O II, .... S'L'f7LE!I77j! XV.Xl.'l'l+IR J. C.x1111,1., X 'XI' KIRK I-.A'L'1-IRQP, A K E FRANK I-I. 1,li'l'RllC, A A fb M. XVOOLSICY CAMPAU, Z fb L1,m'D C. WHr'1'mfxN, Z 'XI' JAMIQS H. PRENTISS, cb K NP Glaorzclc F., A T A l'lOBAR'l' B. IIOVT, A T jmlvts D. KmNN1sm', A E JOI-IN A. IQRICIS, 9 A X DQ Itlldtldkl' m0HfblV Eifefdfv magazine of the Ul1iVQl'SiW . Boardof Editors A . A L. A. PRATT, . .... Man1zcf1z'1zg Ea'z'!01' J. E. THOMAS, 1 S - As.v0fz'1zz'e Ediiors L. C. WALKER, S J. H. PRENTISS, , Buszhess Mavzagei' 1 X, x , xx.: JN- '9 Q.. .,....... XQMV4 1-V.: 4 -1.g.j5', .-,f .4-,Q J, -.-- ,. . 414' X W5 Q I CY MQ Q I Q 5 4, 'fem X6 + X X x I w I X N IS XXSSIX Q Nw Ax X mx A S Q Q3 2 ill: S N xx I X Q X I X XXX X x X X x X ,QSA xx X XgSX N - ,. I wg: X5 N XX X X Qi QX X WALwII WAI Ixn X CJARY IXNAIPI N III AIII XULDS MISS IXILIIARIJSUN LIL ROY HXRRIbON x X x X Q Xxl' as -F , X I x X Q x X X Q x ll. o m. Dail BOdl'Cl' Of EdifOl'S G. B. IIARRISON, '96 L., L'lIl1.f01' in Chief J. FETI-IOMAS, ,Q7, f1LIlZ17.Q'!,7LlQ' lfdzlm' L. C, XVALKICR ' 6 B1IJ1.7ZL'5S flfnfznfwf' v 9 v 8 C, D, CARY, Gr. L S. E. IQNAPPICN, '98 XV. W. HUGHES, '98 L. A. PRATT, '96 S., R. SMITH, '96 L F. SIMONS, '98 F.. A. FUCIK, '98 E R. C. FAULDS, ?QQ M C. BQ ROE, '98 M EdiI0l'S HSSOCRFQS W. W. T1-IAYER, '96 L O. I'IANS, '98 E. L, GEISNIER, '98 L G. M. HEA'l'H, '96 P G. E. SHERMAN, '99 I1. B. GAMMON, '98 M R. R. REILLY, '99 J. L. WALSH, '98 M G. R. SIMS, ,QQ , C o raclo I Sophomore Ilmiual Publication f 9. Board of Editors' GEORGE C. SHIRTS, 'Md7Z0gZ'71g E6fZ'f07' RALPH E.'WISNER, 'Bzzsiness fliziznger I IJELEN E. RAMSDELL, .Sfecrezavgf VVINNIFRED BEMAN ' HOWARD P. TREADWAY SOLLACE- B. COOLIDGE ' " . CHARLES H. FARRELL HARRY HELF'MAN 8 A DIC.-H. TROWBRIDGE BARTIQEfT c.fD1Cms0N. ' 3 ...I dlrinkl 'fortnightly Humorous ,Publication FLOWERS HUMPHREY WAGNER I BOWMAN PARSONS SMITH BARKER FERRY LAWLESS HARRIS Board of Editors Jlldoisorv Editors I I I-IORTON CASPARIS RYAN, ,Q3 ROBERT LEICESTER WAGNER, '95 EdiforS ARTHUR IWAURICE SMITH, '97, Presidenz' GEORGE RUSSELL BARKER, '98, Zllanagmg Editor HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, '98, Assistnm' Managz'ng .Ea'z'z'01' EDWIN ITAYNES HUMPHREY, '97, Business flfanagwf Hssociates . NORMAN FLOVVERS, '96 L JULIAN HARTWELL HARRIS, '98 CHARLES BAXTERYPARSONS, '99 JOHN EDWARD LANVLESS, '98 EDWARD FERRY, '96 L Che webster Society i. - V11 IS a deplorable fact, that the past ten years has markedthe decline of the literar societ throu h xizifggw x fl on-In H yd .y... gf out most o tie great co eges anc LIIIIVCISIUCS .in iiiuqghf the land. The Hon. Chauncey M. Depew while here recently. made mention of the fact, that as .fi I a result of the decline of literary societies at his 5, I Alma Mater QYale,7, losses in her annual debates x have followed. , Michigan has also suffered as her sister, uni- -? 'VX versities in the lethargic progress of her four liter- ary societies. The past year however has noted a gratifying. in- crease of interest by the student body for its societies, and the society which has best exemplified this increase is the Webster. Commencing the college term with about fifteen active members, it closes the year with over one hundred and Hfty. Its meetings have been marked by a literary excellence which has been surpris- ing. The attendance has been such as to warrantthe faculty in granting more roomy quarters, and its banquets have taken on the importance of university functions. This is the history of the Webster for the year '95-'96, Its early history is obscured by the passage of time, but from a search of t-heexisting records, we find that it was founded in the early part of October, 1859, thus being coeval with the department itself. It received the co-operation of the faculty, President Tappan having held honor-at-y membership. Its first president was Edward P. Clark, A. M.-, who received his LL. B. degree in I86O and had a promising career cut short by death in battle july 15, 1862 at New Orleans. Gctober ZI, 1859, the present name was adopted from many proposed. In I86O a roll call showed a membership of eighty-three, almost the entire department. May 1, 1886, articles of incorporation were filed in the office of the Secretary of State. Among many well known men who have been ac-tive members of the Webster are I-Ion. Don M. Dickinson, Dr. james IL. High, judge Allen Zollars, Congressman Marriott Brosius of Pennsyl- vania, EX-Congressman A. J. Holmes of Iowa, Prof. M. D. Ewell and EX-Congressman Allen of Michigan. . What the future of the Webster Society will be can only be conjectured. The literary society has an important place in col- lege life, may the Webster Society continue to fulfill its purpose. A BERT E. NUSSBAUM. ' Q. 1 XX' ' "" X . N X 'SwXNwY-NT . k is ,XX X A XXX Ska .M .X -g tx . , ig,.:5.,: ,,.,,.4'y f 4 -f M f-X fx , X . ,X RQ? XXXKXX.-,rX,,.XXXX,f .......,, A .,.,., f fa + 9 S N ff - R ff 'f -NXN N - L 'M f ' Y 'wwf . 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W5 fs Ky , '+C , QX Qi , X M of 'M ' 'iii 3155 X ti Y X X X-.XvX..,MX xt ,7- QW ,f t 1,-N, 1' BQ A ' 2 9:62-2+ fmt, 5 1 .. .i Nh if X izfwgl xg x A my-M . Q ' New si? as S ' Xfgfsffilwiki ,. 3 - rssfmgxf FFW'f"?'nP"if'JfV'rT5' ark, ' Mawr! rrfrfrc' rrirx ,, 1' N' P?S?3?v?i3ei2X V sem Frrwf 2? -X 'i?5??ffZ3Z???fi ff W' ff'?I1"!f2'is' rf' in MQZQZZU Xiaiwsmzinrzffnv gyaffggpfy? jr' VI"'YV55Z'f',f',?'3'3fM' 42' Z"G555?2'51 . ,. " Xiffwwz M2 X .if X Q :ix - f :gg XX 4 A , 'Y X. A ' 4 1-we gf, X. i ' mug? , kiwi. Egg! ' M' X xg -NX X., ' - N1 N-::X, . - 4g-1. .qs N L,N:. kk, X , .,,.. .. Q XXX , X125 rf ' . .1'QQ f2?51' . -, . ' . 1 ., 'Im . 51 7 tix. I , ' 1 " N '- - X X - 'X by -, 3949 l""'1'1'-' -,2f"'iiI . , Ffsiikbx . vi -' 7 """' X 1 ff., '- , M 422 QQ 'X ' ,, :Zi-Z" -wxww ff5Q.g5s j 1 A f A A' V X X X573 -X-X'Xq,:g'wi sf-: ' K --,N 4543 -ff 2 , 'w "" 2" '. -'jr ip:--.:-xi:--2 X52 ""' ' L ' -. ,-, I ,.. X, X,.4,N,,,,-H ,,, - : X, I - , - ,f , Y A I V, -, - - ,. :-:QQXQX .,.- jrxzjxz ,.5X3X . re.hXx.x....s..a. XX...XX..X,X...... . ALMA. ... ,Zh . my ,f gh WC- IZ?M1:g,'0 x Ittkl .,.. , ..X. ., X- . ,:,,g-N.. 'Xr z Q z Awww f, ,M WWI' 4 i x KIQDSIQI' Society 0fficers UCTODQI' I, l895, to jdlllldfv ll, IS96 HENRY ED NOTHOMB, Miss OCTAVIA W. BATES, G. W. MCCASICRIN, . B. E. NUSSBAUM, F. H. HOLZHEIMER, . C. L. NICGUIRE, , jdlllldfv ll T0 march 6, IS96 C. L. MCGUIRE, . G. W. MCCASKRIN, . CLARENCE V. DONOVAN GEO. W. STEVENS, . D. E. MINCJR, H. E. NOTHOMB, RAY J. COVERT, H. M. MCCASKRIN, . E. L. BULLEN, J. T. JEWELL, D. W. CLARK, C. L. MCGUIRE, PYQSQIIT 0ffiCQi'S P1'esin'e1z! V i ce- Pffeszllefzt Secffeifz ry T1'ensu1'e1' Cffilie MH7'Sk0Z Pfesideni Vice-P1fesz'1z'e1zZ Seerefmjf T 7'e1zszz7'e7' Criiie flffzrslzzzl P1'esz'a'e1zz' Vfee-P1fe.vz'a'e12Z Serreicz rj! Trensuffev' C 7'z'Zz'e Mavfshal gl --gw, J X Q3 xx , ,X ,fu .J X , .,xx 6,5 A. ..'4 Exhwzf 'ff' I i E X . i 4 .X v , . X' I. I . :if JL. 'S XX -i....-... 30... C' if I I lN,. ,-,.,,, fj,...--- Y f f ,fx 11111: ff QR, '-E? I Rf gviy 4 xx 1 ,4 - I G-'if' M. z'Yf-'LQSQXK 1 x" Q1 kg, V I I SEN!OR'CLASS OFFICERS 4. INGRAHAM, Pres. 5. DE SELM P , NCC- S6C'y 8 O'Llf'xRY Vnledictorirlll ' 'A' 9 I. PRUGH, 1st Vice-Pres. 6. VAN IJUR+ - ' EN, Cox. Sec y 3. WI1,,1.1Ams, Historiaul 9. MINOR, 2nd Vice-Pres. 2. YONT, Tr GEISUTCI' 7, I IU31QMAN, Proplld jeffersonian Societv motto: ' ' EDQI' 0IlWdl'd " HE most potent social for- ces of to-day were, in their inception, weak if not in- signincant. Science, Democ- racy, Christianity, each began in an humble striving after knowledge and truth. Where- ever we turn, whether in the realm of the material, the so- cial, or the ethical, we find the palpable forces and truths which we recognize leading back through gradually con- tracting channels to trivial and almost unrecognizable 'flirst causes". , i The Jeffersonian Society owes its origin to the earnest desire of a few industrious young men to prepare them- ' selves for the active and ardu- - ous duties of professional life, LAYVRENCE W. HALSEY T f of whom Lawrence W. Halsey, now a prominent lawyer of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, was the leading spirit. It began its career as an incorporated society in October of -1864, with a membership constitutionally limited to forty. Its purpose was, and is, parliamentary and social culture, than which there can be no more important function, for surely, organization, practice in debate, and ready efliciency in the use of that noblest gift to man +speech-is the most fitting preparation for onefs life- work. The constitutional restriction on membership has been removed, and in the thirty-two years of the society's existence over 1,500 hopeful young men, zealously pursuing the .science which its ablest expounder termed 'ffthe perfection of wisdom", have participated as active members in rendering its weekly program. These fifteen hundred. students-incipient lawyers, judges and statesmen-were benefitted in their mutual relations and stimulated to -increased exertions by the friendlyrcontests in which they here. engaged. But it is not here that the widest and grandest results of the society can be studied. It is in the life work of men that we must trace the beneficial results of the Jeffersonian. True, its work is only preparatory, the banks of the stream aresimply direc- tory, yet with their aid the mountain which rises athwart the stream is cut in twain, and the little current goes on to accomplish its destiny. Thus the real benefit of the jeffersonian is, by learning to surmountismaller difficulties, to train the student for those greater difficulties the overcoming of which prove the man. ' CHAS. E. CHADMAN. V , -- .--'V - V--vw 4- -rc , ,- V- -- - .--vi - -v - -. , V- .,.. Y . V , , W , , 7 , -, F ' , ' ,' ' I ,TZ 'Zi ,-,' Z.'.,, .K,TI.'T'5Yw'rn YT' -'Hifi' 1-Q47-1,1 ff" '5 5--'ff-7' -3 ,Ji-1 -', X4"0df5--iff-1404-OW ,U , ., ', .. -1 .1 V.. 1.1 '- """ """'N"""" LL""""'A """' """"" J'-'A ' f " --- "if--f --A--Q ------,Q-4 --Siu -L -J----.-A V-W- -.M- :.4 ..., 4,4 H114 4 -... 4.!1i:g..i....i ,LL,L4 'gl' ' ' ' , 'meh r' A l'vl-DQ! W- ' 1 S891 I' u -' R -N----- I R '.1,.,,gT.', I .g....-Ig-.I , ' L I mm C hm q L Q , 1 , W- ,g-4, v-'-- I "' 'ho' k'1 - 1:54, ,+.g,.g5,,,v1 nr, ' H -N 07 U WMM , N I ,mm I . ,.-- .M ,. .-f-,,,-..I. . I--4 ! ,, , , 1 z V ' SANDERS BAGLEY WILLIAMS HUFF XVINKENNVERDER SMITH MC HARG CROSS RICE HALEY HANSEN EWING HUFF NORRIS PRUGH KEPNER STRANAHAN ' f O. MCH.-IRG, G. L. SANIIERS, A. S. IQICPNIQR, W. A. CoU'r'I's, WM. PRINGLE, E. L. NQRRIS, H. M. HUFF, D. S. EXVING, E. L. NORRIS, E. HANSEN, R. D. HALEY, C. R. STRANAHAN, E. BLOCK, C. E. CHADMAN, R. H. VVILLIAMS, A. S. KEPNER, H. M. I-IUFF, G. C.. BAGLEY, B. F. KOHOUT, E. G. RYKFZR, 24, 'effersonian Societv 0fficers First term Second 'term Cbifd term P1'f.v1'a'enZ Vife- .P1'e.vz'cz'm Z f3ec07'cz'z'1zg Se21'e!rz1jf C07'7'EJf07Ztfi7Zg Serreiafjf Tl'EH5ZlV67' Criiic flffmfshal Pffesidenz' Vice- Presideni A76C07'di7Zg' Secffeizzffy Co1'1'esp0n1z'1'1fzg Sefrgtrzfjf Treasmfei' Cffific Zllzffshfzl l'resZf1'enz' lfife-P1'esz'fz'e1z! Refoffffizzg S ecrela 731 C07'1'esp0na'ing Secrefuafaf 717'66Z.S'Zl7'67' Crific 1 Y D Fifi, K-W6 'B JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS R. G. GEORGE A K T . I . D R U M H F LL li R B. F. RILEY K. R. MINER D. E. MENNIS BQIIIOII Dwdlillg SOCRW H. M. McCAs1iR1N, L. L. REDICK, M. R. STURTEVANT G. W. BICCASKRIN, W. B. RUBIN, H. A. PENCE, D. W. CLARK, P. H. RYAN, Officers 'First Semester SQCOIIG SQIIIQSTQI' P7'e.vz'fz'enZ Vice- fJ7'E.S'Z.lI1E7Zf S 6C7'6Z't? 731 C7'iz'z'c Pres idenl Vim- P7"E.S'Z'CZ,E7Z z' Serra Za 731 C vfi Z ic HE importance of this organization is known only to those who accept the advantages it presents. In the year I8QI a few of the members of the Law classes felt the need of a purely debating society. With this object in view they pre- pared and adopted a constitution, and at the same time extended aninvitation to all who wished to become proficient in extempore debate. Many took advantage of the opportunity, others were encourf aged to join and so the Society has grown, until at present it is one of the most beneficial societies in the University of Michigan. Its members are not attracted by well prepared programs, as in the other societies, but with the knowledge that every thing is to be impromptu, they aim to iit themselves to speak and debate in public upon any subject at any time. ' if Y' 5311. gl., , Vg ,. -Y '5,,, "'P""'.If" J.- .. sr: Q Q.. 1 . ...-....,..,,..A.,,,,,, ,,..-,...:.H:...., Q . 4 V N....,.,.,, -..V . ,..f...,.:.. -.,.......-.-..-...--...,,v...d,,., V--. ,, .. ., .., -,tw---AY - - A A- - - -- x f ..,-.,.......,,.. . ,A -. . , V , Y 9 l Z. ICIVI MUN9- HOY'l.' RYKICR 'l'I-IOM PSON XVALKER LUNG SIIVIONS SWAN CROZIER XVATSON Students Lecture Hssociation 0ffiCQl'S . E. G. RYKER, . .P7'6.S'iIl,L'7ZZ H- G- LONG, Vice-Presidezzi H. B. HOYT, . C01'7'esj501za'z'1zg Sefffeffzvfy F. V. SWAN, . Irefovfdzhg .S66l'EZ'CZ7j! STANLEY FARNUM, Tymymfgf XV- H- THOMPSON, . . Asszkianl T1'eczsw'e1f Dil'QCf0l'S H. G. CROZIER H. H. EMMONS H. D. XVATSON H. H. WHITTEN W. H. S1MoNs ' 1. E. BEOWNE Lecture Course l89S:6 October 25, 1895-SEN. D. B. HILL-" Old Landmarks". November 16, 1895-LELAND T. POWERS-"The Rivals ", December I L, 1895-HON. INO. W. FOSTER-H Asiatic Politics ". December 14, 1895-THE REDPATH CONCERT COMPANY. T january 24, 1896-REV. T. DEWITT TALMAGE-4' My journey Around the World ". V February I4, I896-MAX O'RELL-H American Society Up-to Date H. February 29, 1896 THE TEMPLE QUAETETTE.. March 6 T896-HON. HENRY WATTERSON-'4 Abraham Lincolnn. I March . 20, April 24, May . I, I 806-ORAToR1cAL CONTEST. b 1896 ISQ6- HON. THEODORE, ROOSEVHTQT-H Enforcement of Law ". ARCHBISHOP IRELAND. I X X..X X- gjl XL X213 A .XX19 A XR XXX-1 . as. X XQ X X Xxx? N NXN A Q-- ' .. Q QQ Xxx X , ,. X. .X TSS ' :Ni X ,X xXX.XX-,X,, -X :,..Xy. NXXXXXXXXXXX, N K. QXXLX. EX . 5 NSR ,XX N XYX x V X X NX lx xx X XX X X X x X X IX XXX XX .12-?:Xm..,N:g Q XX ' f-X ' A A xk " x X X 'N ' 1 XX ,QXXE . . :XXX X r NX I1 Sl S X XQXQQX.-X if ,1 ' WEA.-.1-X ' -V X X X X X X Xxq XR XX XB. X - My-R - 1 X 4X X x X Q X: X-X.:-X.,-.r X ,X X X XXX N X X X .., X X A X X X X XJ' b X X X X X X 0 Q X XX X Q OX P- Xati-Em X- .1-.XX X vX , mi Q . fX A 1, .' f' X RSJYQX XX SRQSFXQNX Q31 ,I ' pew .X X - Xwk N X? X X FN.-I .,.. Sh., :...,.X.w.:.,.X,:,.. , ,.,. , ...,... 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'ialfiiiffsieiziiif 3 .. f2?2122?2122221?22fE2s5? 5 ,-r1f4m1'1.:Xa:2z:s:z:z:a 1:1-:maid 'ff-2,115-4-'asf '-5:11 A . ., ,: war'--:ln-1-ff 42:s':-1-.r -fm-f -21:-. 14.3 -1-1-f 1-,W 'X-1-5:-rf:-:-a.:-.--1 .. wr:-,:,.,: , -.5-1 ,,., 1,::::-1,-:-:-2:-: .1Q5f:g4::::::::. f ff Ev. 1-Z1ErEXErErX2,1:r1r:v:.- ::1:2:5:5-::.: :Ei-if-':':2f4rs:2:1:6E'Er2.',3. E'3.1E'5-x ff4-:-42w?gf4:g- ,:,1.,:-1::ar1:::,:zrn-A11-z.:-an-:..,,-.-1-:'::1:.r."v N- .:-2514:-xv:- ff -1:::'::,.::-:.1:.-v-M2:11:az:a1az-z:e:z:a:f:za:1::- .ef Q.. 1.1: :f -' 2 Fw- , .X--we-IJ m:2:2s:f:f.:,., -:--:V gs:-:.-:4-ggg-,fr-.j+2'- . - , .p,1- 353551 , ..,., AW 0, ,M X 1 ------' has:1:s1s::-:,,-zaffisliv-" ' -1-Q-X:-W . X. X. .... . ,X ,ig Ni! " . .-:r:r3:::: V . x N1 .... , .1+m-X.- k- - mw- V , 4, 1 ,fa X:fa51:2:1qs 'W 2354 .wx XX QS www ...... . X- 'ir-'Q:S3::: :-IX.-ff:-4 1 NX - HANDY CHADMAN PROF. TRUEBLOOD NUSSBAUM CONRY SADLER D15 A HL PAUL M ASON l'dlOl'iCdl HSSOGGUOII 0ffiCQl'S, l895:96 BRNJ. F. DRAHI., . . . Presidenz MICHAEI. F. CONRY, Vice-Pfesidmf BERT. E. NATSSBAUM, Secreimgf D. E. MINOR, . 7w7f6IZ.S'Zl7'67' Executive Zommittee G. W. GILLIS O. H. I-11-XNS H. G. PAUL I. S. HANDY C. E. CHADMAN FRANK P. SADLER FRANK G. MASON PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOGD YEAR 1891 . 1892 . 1893 . 1894 . 1895 . 1896 . winners of Zontests i SillC2 ESfdbliSbmQllf of Tllf2I'CQlI2Qi3f2 EQZIQUQ, l89l ' UNIVERSITY CONTEST LEAGUE CONTEST A. C. GORMLEY A J. E. ROBERTS L. G. F. P 1. 1-1. F. L LONG SADLER MAYS INGRAHAM Michigan Northwestern Michigan Michigan Michigan fSf1,'z fl . , ,, f - .. V if !J.x,kw5'f,kr . . am MC GUIRE WEINSTEIN THOMPSON 'APMADOC SCHUCK MAYS INGRAI-IAM MC HARG Republican tllub 0fficers for l895:96 L. INt:R.xll.'xP-I. . . . . Pfvszlfenf D. THUNIl'S0N, . p7Z.6Z'P7'E.S'iCZ,67'ZZ' L. BICGUIRIC. . .S6C'7'El'CI73! XV- PARK, . . . Y ?'easu7'e1f Executive Committee O. MCI-I.-xm: IAS. H. MAYS CHAS. J. SCIIIFLTK WM. T. APMADOC Delegates to national League Gotweittion E. C. LINDL1-:Y G. W. MCCASKRIN F. L. INGRM1.-ut Q J. O. MURFIN A. L. D.-.vis 1. D. JONES H. I. XVEINSTEIN DCIQQMQ YO ndfimldl ZOIIVQIIUOII RCPIIDHCZIII ZIIUJS O. MCHARG it 25 T -i ,...-:Q Y --fYf+fA,x-44:12- Y , -- ,,. A, V'L, ,. , , - .,.,,..A.........1.t.19.f.t..f,-.-. A- --:ir f, Y - bi l .Vi--it -+--- -- ' ' 4" IGLUSSIC R PITMAN RPICR DAVIS I-IOLZHEIMER s i i i Repllblitdil lllb Officers after march, me A. I.. IMYIS. .... P2'esz'a'enl M. ll. Pl IMAX. l7z'ce-P7'esz'a'enZ G. R. H.xi:l'1-'l1. Secreimfy 1. I.. lliii. . . T7'easu1'er Executive Zommittee li j. Hwssi-:ie D. A. PIOLZHEIMER F. I.. lxi:u.xii.4xxx L. C. VVALKER Prohibition Zlub 0ffiCQl'S J. S. QU.-X'l'IeIi-IRS, . . Pre.vz'dem' R, A. AIILIAS- Vife-P1'esz'zz'enZ H. S. Ywomrfials, Sff7'fffZ79' H, M. 1.1L-H.-g 71760521767 Y A Y W., , . ., ....,...- A -.. , .--....,4-. - V 1--W '- - - Y V V - . Y.....x., ---A-Y-,A .. ,V ....,.... ,- ...,. . Y fl- ' " ' i " ....... ....,Y.,..M........1-........,..-...,. A--, .4 A - -, 1 f A - LJ: ff -- ln. - g ,..,,.- -L , .- ,J - .4 -A - -..,.:f4,. ,,f-- Y , ,wi-f , "-11, A-n -L-7Q,- -' -L wt'-Jvy "f - ,,, ,wgeplif -:ff-,. ,L :l:v- v-ef - 'H V t ,Wm t , -..., ,..... .--X...---.-.-.-'.. ,if J - W J' v, -1, , , , ,. . . -,..,. ...1-n-0-.if-.., .. Y i Y YM. WL' , M .., ......p,-.... ,--.. - Y ,x-QA. ,,,:A,,.. -......... A gg, 'Q '--f 7 LXLA 'LY -Y ' -' -V 13f"T 4 W .-.....-.--,..-..,.,.- .........-.-, ..., -,..,....-,.... , .-.,...., ,,.,., Y Y wr, -.,,...,-, ,-....,.,.. ......,.-,...- ,M A.,, , ,,., LL.. ,. Y H -X , 1 - ,. i . Y .V ,, L i SCX- ,--.-.-..Y , - ' 4-.+..YV....1,.l..-.i. ..,-..., , .L. .... .Y - -4- ------ - K Q , 'dwg ' 5 , ' x FORSYTH LICI-ITENBERGER BABB DOUGLAS , STEVENSON VVEHRLE SHANNON EMRICH PAUL LANE """"""""""""""""""""""" '--' ' ' ' ...H ,... --f- . ---f w'-- - .--Y , L :fi '- :,A...., ' V--M "'. ,--iai,:'E12'A'2 ,,-+- -- , T" Ag ., -,,,,....,,......,,...., ... .. ..,,., - ,, , v ,Y - v - ,A Md, H , ,MWA -- , H-,-,,. Y A. ST:-:w:NsoN, '99 L, E. F. XVEHRLIC, ,Q'f, L F. W. I-Intxxlxm-QR, '97 E H. G. P.-xU1., ,Q7, W. C. DQUGL.-xs, !Q7 L, QIllOCl'diiC lllb 0fficers, 1J7'L'.S'iIll67Zf ls! Vz'ce-Presidenl 2720, Vice-P1'esia"enZ Corresp0na'1'ng Secretaajf Recoafding Secrefary F. A. EMRICH, '99, T7'6d5Z!7'E7' EDXVIN DIQNBY, '96 L, . , , .Marshal A Executive Zommittee BERTRAND LICHTI-Lxmaxcrsn, '96 L A. R. SHANNON, '96 L E. B. LANE, ,Q7 W. M. FORSYTH, '98 L M. W. BABB, Special 4 5x ff9' Nag Zfx VE J RJ 4 ff X ,of , W""" lx xx - ga-,.,:.: f'7""-- ' 'P' -594' .d- ,- , 5 Q1-rip " . -- 15:-:l--' g?7Z','4.ff: ' 1 1351-' , -::,.:.1'e2f4.s2 .4 4 , A, . 2. .W .v .cfyn--, --1 . lx 5-22.1..449-gwzfzfwf1::'-54 ' ,-"' Q3 ":'f'?.f:f7:3"3:':div: , , 2222? -"' ' A ,gf -"'5:r. -T 6323551112-vfzj 5Z:,'rZ"f2::f1.'-'ZE 'r.Q,.f".,ff' - -.-f-,-111122:-4"5:1-22211211i:2':i112I-1:12 -" .411-riff-1" .-:f-'- j:g.1,j,1 .,w: 1 ' - , V .fff . ,, Aszaim... x. H 49 . 5,4 -W.-,xrwkx-Nggfg Q-.3-5,,,.v.1 '- V , sf.:-:.-f -E-I"f".-F21 ,u 'VG . 1"' ' .. 54 1, :'-:FIM -v,.:1' , .c+aV.-0:1 ' . '-?'.4.1-4 " A, fzgv-1.22 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS PRUITT HAYS 1 'of 7425 Wf 1 ,ff iw Q, , 7, ' f 1 FORSYTH MISS SIIAVICR NICE STIQVICNS l!lCRlilCl2l1 If a -4 x .S+ J S I Stud nts' Qhristian Hss cia i I Il Officers XY. Nl. Nlmal '.', . , j',-U-,',,'Lf,,g XY. U. Ill ll.. f,',.,,,,-Hg 59.-,,L.,,,,3, Uicc-Presidents W. II. 'l'x1--uxw--N, 1 ljRI.lfXX,X lfmlria. X ' UMWWX H. S' XFMMIH I . f.I.fa'l1Ilj' fJLy7f77'fllZ6lZf L 11.xla1.-n'1'r: l'x-'m'l'1', N XY. S. 1.1-tmux, 1 MMHUX xymlt N . .M'f1'1'mf fQL75f77'l'IllE7ZZl -I. ll. XY-1-vl'1aN. . Dania! DLy'm1'!me1zZ C. li. l..xm1.xx, , . . . 1.. li. VIZWXEL V. N ' Law DLYWMWWZZ wi VII NIAQHN. . , AZ' f'12 2'ff1'111g' .S'L't'1'L'fl7lj! ' KIM' llwwl-iN. 9 C"n1'1'a.xy501nz'z'1zg Sffrelmjf I. H. Klux iw:-wrrilzx 73'UI7.S'Il1'L'7' L. .-X. I'f.:.x'I' 16. .1Lr1zn.g'1'1zLg'Efz'z'z'01'Bzz!!el'z'n. NH-is II. I'I:l-LN I'I-N. . . fills. Xlhzizfrger Bzzllefilz Directors Prwr-'. KI. I.. Ifwfuzr-1 I'1wlf. I. N. IJ1-Lxmmx ., Prwlf. A. B. VI-ll-N1'4lI'l' Ihzfw. II. CARHART, U Plwx-'. W. -I. Iluarqmmx W. M. Mlcmfz, '96 IH-:wx-'. H. M. 'I'11fml'suN W. H. THOMPSON, '96 I'rwr-'. l". W. Ii:-pm:-Lx' QRLIQANA F1sHER, '96 ' IlxUf". W. W. Iifcxmx J. H. MONTGOMERY, '97 IAS. P. WASON, D. I. PRUGH, W. A. SPILL, F. A. Woon, - ll: ' I., 1 IQ,- lWf'ff"'Q, X ag' L ' f NW xg P - whisk r lub 0fficers , ' President Vice-Presiden! Secretary , , Treasurer A . m2mb2YS C. A. MABON INO. LOUGHNANE W. A SPILL F. A. WOOD N. G. ALDRICH H. A. PRATT D. S. EWING L. L. REDDICK D. N. BESSIE -P. A. TARR C. H. WINKENWERDER I. J. TRUMAN J. O. TRABER I. P. WASON D. W. CLARK J. W. HART ORMSBY MCHARG H. H. WENDE J. H. STEPHENS D. I. PRUGH Univ rsitv rat ri al Contest ul1WQl'SiW Ball, mdfCh 20, l896 XY. Il. XYll.nvX. 'win "Democracy in America " B. I". l7l'i.KHI.. 'nh I.. 661,116 Lawyer " ' l'. A. lima!-Qletlzlxmt, 'QQ I., " Armenia " R. I-I. .Km-is, 'q7, " Castelar " music, . . Banio Zlub F. I.. Ir:1:R.xr1.xxI. 'gn I., "Gettyslmrg"'W CH.-xs. Simms, '97, H Russian Autocracy U W. NI. Ml-ZRTZ. '96, " The Armenian Question 3' music, . . Banio Zlub Ex-Sax.-won, T. W. Pmxma , Awarding of Testimonials K'.-Xwarded Hrst place. 1.-Xwarded second place. 26 Cbifiv sixth Hlllllldl 0175211961162 W The EGW DCDGYFMCIU Music Vasa! Sofa of Me Day Address Music Questron Resolved that a graded property tax should be adopted CHARLES I VLRT Mzchz an JAMES PRIMPOE W1-lx FL Cmf-ago EDMOND BLOCK Mzckzgafz WESLEY CLAIP NIITCHLLL Chzfmgn '12 w if LU bst r Societv Banqu t . fldltlldfv Nth, ISQ6 Coasts t . l.tNw'-'LN Nl1'liVlliii, 7lu1v!nn1.vlr1' 1. -l.xs. ll, Rims, , .X.t'.Nlt't'.xtw:i1xx, Nl. lf. Cwxxaxx . tl. l.',XSl'l'1li S.xx'i-tu. ll. .X. liimixtws, P,xt'i. Y. .Xi.ue:z-zitr, tit-iw. Nl. Siwavsexs. Fatah W. NI:-guts. Miss tfM:'i'.xvi.x W. In I-Imax' tin N-writmia H. M. 3Ii:C:xsKmN. Pugacia II. Rxixx, J. B. Bafwxs, , E. P. O'I.ia.xiax'. D, E. Mixi-LR, , G. W. Nltjl,,lASKI-LIN, BERT E. Nvssr-:..xt'xi, C. V. Ilmx.-xx'.xN, C. J. YERT, 23, " l':1n .XlllLTl'lC11H " l'm'lt: Sum " "i'l'hv 'llrmlemfy uf American Institutions '- Uni' tftmgrcssn " Uni' Rtrvtziittes and Expenditures l' " lllllll Nlmltrrn l,:1wyer" " Uni' .Xppctites " " The Culture of the East " " The Nlurlcrn Man l' 'f 'l'he New NVonian " H t Jnr l'IUllO1'2J.I'y Members " " The Freshmen " U The Seniors " 'f XVclmste1' Society " H LV. mf M " 'l U. of M. Athletics " H U. of M. Orators " f' Un the Republic of the Futnre " " The Spirit of the WVest " . Tllinoise A lub A. W. DESELM, L. L. SHELTON, H. B. COFFIELD, B. N. COHOUT , MARK P. OLNEY, JNO. F. JEWETT, C. E. LAHMAN , A. S. KEPNER, T. A. BERKEBILE' W. R. BLACKBURN L. L. BRUNHILD H. C. CHEDESTER D. B. CHEEVER J. F. CLARK H. B. COFFIELD A. W. DESELM A. L. DAVIS W. P. DISTLER D. W. FISHELL H. R. GOLDMAN W. R. HARDY G. M. HOFFHEIMER R. F. HALL L. H. HAYS J. F. IEWELL A. S. KEPNER I L. 1. KLINGEL B. N. KOHOUT ,ili- 0fficers ..,..... - 'First Semester 0fficers SQCOIIG SCIIICSYQI' uri. Chiqffusiice Assncizzte fuslice C Zeffk Sfzerif , Cfzieffusiice IUQIIIDQYS L. ZIMMERMAN Associczie justice Clerk Sizerjf A. W. LUX C. E. LAHMAN L. L. LEGO W. MANHARDT W. P. MARTINDALE G. W. MCCASKRIN H. M. MCCASKRIN E. R. NADELHOFFER M. P. OLNEY j. H. PRUITT E. D. REYNOLDS G. D. ROBBINS R. H. SHUMWAY L. L. SHELTON W. H. FEINDT, IR. L. STURDEVANT G. E. SCHMIDT W. S. TOWNER E. WILSON R. H. WILKIN 1 y . . L. l. l.1 xv. . C. R. Sl'1a.xN.x1 n Calif mia Klub Z urt IAN. , V.-l.X'Ia1:1' W. A. IlO1,f.ma1xIn-.1. U. Blvllxluz j. Nl. .Xlxxxxs lx. Nl, hm-:I.I:x' .-X. Ii. llmculs P. II. RYAN C. R. S'l'E.xN.xII.xN G. I.. D. W. L. HART Q. C. BAGLEY E. C. RYAN B. F. C. L. R. S H. F C. E SAN111-:ras li-.vxxfz '97 RILEY MOORE ANDERSON . AKE . WI-1I'I'E I. II Dtficcrs .X 11. rig. nv l .!r'l'-iff members IJ. S. ICWING CI.A'rON COOK j, O. 'l'l:AnE1a KT. I'. l,uNO j. II. I3I,Ac,:Km1uN Cl. H. GOULO IC. 1IANsI-:N R. M . B A R N 1+:'I"I' CLA'rON COOK S. MCINNICI-I B. D. BISHOP C. I... NICGUIRE 0 Q Qflllb CONN ,...l.l- 0fficers Judges . BLACKEURN Zlerks Sheriffs T. ROBERTS m2mbQl'S . F. WEHRLE G. C. BAGLEY M. W. BABE R. H. WILLIAMS D. C. SAULSBURY R. R. COMES V H. N. HAYES H. A. MILLER 1. M. PAIQRETII X 4 f 3 X ff , f, Z X f 'f7f5fff,,ff ff, W, GLW yjf f v X X ,Q 4' X X-f I x l CX X65 - 1 Y QW,-x ,:.Wf, X X ,tl-x'C,x" f 2 +A V' YA A , f iff' '1- AX " 4 fi ml .Ar 1,4- v ' ' ' JK- - QQ wx FE QA ' . ff! T7 fi 1 f ' ,fi ', 1' dz N' " 'l. I-1' In X xx i Q - qkilrrl K ,gb '29 . if J' i'X m . 'XB ' .S "7 'P ifif' f vs "?'f7f if 'M' f .P is -. Q 11 xi' ,, ' I l b 11 K -Ei' jx W' 'f"ll'lUllll l!ll! ,iwlilllllulllllllllll mmuruu "" .K t I' -.-1. a1v.1?f:'F :Nl lilllllllllllllllllllllll Q--K ZZL E' X fi! ., X MZ 5 40 ' -4:-"f f 'FA'f'9H:TE- lib. 1 y 1 2 1 ZIQS "Rnd gentle dullness ever loves a ioke" DWYER: Ulf a devise is given to the children of A and A has no children, who will get it"? E. L. HALL: "His grandchildren". DEAN HUTCHINS: 'fNow, gentlemen, I wish to give you a statement that is not original with me, but it is good nevertheless ". MAYAMA sings with great gusto ff There is only one girl in the world for me ", at Joe's-jan. grst. LATTING, jan. 25th, goes out to see the elephant and becomes enthusiastic. HTHOMPY "z "When the expiration of the term has expired" -Qclass laughsjg Thompy awakes and inquires if there was any thing the matter with that sentence. A IERRY orders Lachner not to smoke any more 5 cent cigars in his library. . ' HSHORTY " HUNT spends two hours in the library, and in the evening expresses his wonder that he isn't sick. FIRST Co-ED Qreferring to new consultation roomsj: "That looks like a conservatory." Second Co-Ed: 4' It is H. First Co-Ed: "How so "? Second Co-Ed: ff It's a hot-house for lawyers U. "JIM" HUGHES creates quite a Hurry in iinancial circles by coming back from Christmas vacation with a pocketful of Cana- dian quarters. A HUNKER informs the class that Washington delivered his Inaugural Address April 31, 1789. Ill-'XX lli' rviiixs ixwpii-sts the Seniors lo hang their coats and hails in the lizill. szrviiig lhnl ilu- lilirnry is no plum' lor sevonrl-liancl clothes. Nli-txixix igixing lirst innxiinl: l'l'1iinily will not on account of Ll inerely tevhnivnl renu-ily snll'i-r ai wrong to go without an injury 'l'11pNll'Y ilu c'lL1SS lwgfllllllllg' lu Slllll-llt' l'llClI' lTCCt IO minlitgg to llli tlentlt-nu-n. l olwsvrre that yon are inucth more punctual at the vlose ol' ai lerliire than you are nt the lmeginningu. . Xllxrri-in llitxrox Sxirru lsignerll to student: fflleggribe the relation ot' lvzrilor nnil lwnilee Student hesitates. Sxirru: -- Now rlon't think this has anything to do with bail- . fr ing hay lp joked. Si-:'i'xi.1cn. ot' the lfresliman class. gets the presidential bee in his bonnet, but is tolil that it is necessary to be married before one can be class president and goes to see Dean Hutchins about it. klourcsox il to liroegerj: 'Of course, your answer to my question is purely guess work, but give me your opinion ". Lawrox ldelining rlomicilfj: ffDomicil is the place a man leaves behind him when he goes away "2 Form looking at notes in text-book comes to ffibidn and asks Norris what reports " ibid l' are. THOBIPY ispeaking of the desirability of lawyers being honestj: "And gentlemen, I want to impress on you the desirability of cul- tivating habits of honesty early, for I am fully satisfied that it is impossible after middle age to become honest". BIEICHEBI Qreading off numbers of questions for examinationj : "I, 5, 14, 27, 35 ", Karl Minor calls out f'Keno". BOGLE Qto Coombsj: "Mr Coombs, if you were on a rail- road train and the conductor threw you off, What kind of an aCtiO11 would you bring " P CooMBs : ff Ejectment ". 27 LACHNER speaks of the sister of the Countess de Wahlstadt as an "unmarried maid". ' Y , . ' ' 77 GA51-oN gets " proprio V1gO1'C7, as "propr1o begorra . GLASCOCK Qwhen asked what right a landlord has to break in, in order to distrainj, says "the same right that a burglar has ". HOLPUCH deiines "domicile of adoption" as being "the one which a person gains When his parents adopt him". MECHEM: HMT. Cash "1 fno ansvverj. "We ought always to have our Cash with us gentlemen ". A I I. D. JONES fentering room I3 during examination on Dam- agesj: "Mr. Hughes, are the 'fs ' in here "P HUGHES : " Mr. lones, there isn't a jay in the room ". A "ANDY MAC" defines an exciseto be a hated taX on .vpz'1'z'z'uaZ liquors. , . - KIRCHNER Qquotes Kingsleyl "Mrs. Do-as-you-are-did-by" as " Mrs. Do-by-as-you-are-did ". INTERFACULTY COURTESY. Kirschner says "Prof. Hudson's deiinition of a state isn't a definition at all. It's a good saw". MCGUIRE deiines " Domiciln as "the place from which when a man is from he is said to be from home, and Z0 which when he is Z0 he is saidto be Z0 home ". LACHNER Qin Mechem's quizj: "Well, the Zealuref' says that 1- " MEcHEM Qinterruptingj: "Don't you usually accept what the lecturer says H ? LACHNER: "Yes, unless I know to the contrary". CHEEVER Qin class meetingj calls for the "previous ques- tion." Lorie asks the chair to please state what the previous ques- tion was. , HUGHES: "Mr. Pratt, what was the 'Wild beast' test for insanity " P H. A. PRATT! "A .wild beast was turned loose upon the man H1141 if the H1811 killed the beast he was acquitted 'Z Freshman Ben mets Hs Developed in the First Semestre "Exam's" --llivorvepe1'1iii1ins". -- Posse Vaiiulilnis -' llivo1've' et vine-nluui tlioro , " Fools cannot niarry "assault and llqittery is ll proper remedy for wilful injury to F, person "t'urtesy is liznl if uliilal is born alive after death of Wife". t 'l,i11ez1l--tliose mleseenileel from same pair of ancestors . 'Curtesy is the estate a linslmancl has in his deceased wifes property "l"arent's duty to child is to give it its lawful inheritance before it dies 'ZX citizen is one who has a right to vote ". 5 77 L, f Custom must be immortal and uninterrupted . ff Lineal consangninity is that relation existing between one descendant and his ancestor ". p 'Collateral consanguinity-not from the same pair of ances- tors ". 'fUnwritten law is the law that is expressly understood by all ". "Wife must be seizined of the estate " to entitle husband to curtesy. 77 Q 1 2 z a .. 'Q N f pf, 1 3" 'K 7-j1:.f -vxxx f XS NQQEQXXX A - 1753 . ive.. 1 'l f 1 wif aff- K ,R l X if li- CWWQQJ K Ri N a4f'11a flf1,J lgb- of -E fp u 1 - IMI 'fri NTS 1-,:.' i'vi'4..tN. A' Navy- XXR,eIAf 0 g Q, ff , --n4:73Lq- . . lx A dl! I N qklr 0 I I V . W:f.:llwyQl. I yi 3, nt,yfgtJ,1 f NS, g ,a N stil, in , i it i A is I ' ' si , f y V my I Ugly if J I 5 'N 'fl '1' lx rw JL Ci, ,Qi L . :xx , f X' , flilx Ni ' Vx fp .W - if Z aye? XX X N N w Slit NW H g i 5 5, -34,2- ' J 555 L9 Post Graduateg i "uk df? IIIQII, my liege? dv, lil fb? ZMZIIOQIIQ V2 IMSS f0l' URI!" GILLESPIE JONES "Two lovely berries moulded on one stem 'C MURRAY-"The noblest Roman of them all ". CARY-'C A Daniel come to judgment ". M FIRST SPEAKER-'fWho's that"? SECOND SPEAKER-"That-thatfs Rusty old boy. Hello Bland ". VVERT--HOld father antie, the law ". SHOWALTER-ff Myself am hell," PEARL-H He dies and makes no sign H. HUDSON-ff So may he rest! his faults lie gently on him U. BUTLER-'5ThC fair, the chaste, the inexpressive She ". V PEARL , HUDSON "When shall We three meet again. BUTLER In thunder, lightning or in rain ". MooN-"Perhaps he'll grow ". MAYS-'4ThC foremost man of all this World " P t'n.xi'n W Hllligil at great lint' gint I Svnteix ifn '- Not :ill the lnnnitfe ol' this pnliglicil torvn 7 Vain snnniih the rntigltness ol' this lmtLi'i1yu1-4,1 fflovvl-177 m ". ' t.x .', ' x, H x i ,".. , . l. t. s tin l text s tlnizxtsl lltlp int, tnssins, or ,l sink ", lkiXSl'.Xli "X ll1ll'llllk'SS, iiwt-ss:1i'x' thing", lli-:Xin-,testis Nlcn, t-veit wht-n alone, lighten their labors by song. lnnvex'e1' rank it inzty' he Seniors "'Cwere worth ten vears of peaceful lifefeone glance at their array" Blutlrtkt-i --'l'hv worltl knows nothing of its greatest men". l'iROS'l'-N"l'iI'CSlI froin the paternal farm". NUCNKIX- .aeee - '-171' ftzfrm fm.vfr1'.v ez-zw'f1'fr f1c.vfw1z". Coonizss -'-Nlost ignorant nf what he is most assured". t'i..xnk-"l'lmt fellow wnnltl vnlgarize the clay of judgment". I 77 Gnsxi-1i.i,s4--l ltave within myself inueh that pleases me . O. S. Wii,i,i,xns-f-'-Ye gods, how he will ask questions". lim'-'iX halve in the house is a well-spring of pleasure? C.utPi:i'1i,t,---- t ine omnipresent clam'd eternal noisev. Btrrzi-Li,-'-'l'liei'e lies a deal of deviltry beneath his mild exterior? ' dyes HCONDI'l'ltJN'l--'"llllC damned use this Word in hell". CHA-xNrmt,i'31es-HI never knew a man hold vile stuff so dear". SPILL-HC,ilVCS me that tired feeling". LA'l"l'ING-':I'llS face is a standing breach of thepeaeev. But in the midnight's solemn hush He holds a hand that is not thineg He sitteth close beside the Wine And dallies with a bobtail Hush". F. fx.. Xxrfjfjlf'--C 6 BLOOMIFIPZIJJ-HA sober youth, with solemn phiz, Who eats his grub and minds his bizV". WAN'-'CA man born with red hair will have red hair till he 77 WHARTON-"I drink no more than a spongen. ' MAYAMA-'fCompany, villainous company hath been the spoil of me". INGRAHAM-"If it be a sin to covet honors I am the most offending soul alive". . ' TRUMAN-4'AHd the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind". BENNER-"Aint I all hell". BLOCK-"I dote on his very absence". W MCHARG-"HG draweth out the threads of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument". N. I. SMITH-"One of the few immortal names that were not born to die'7. NOTHOMB-"I-Ie'll scarce be a man before his mother". DREW-'fThe sight of me is good for sore eyes". IQERR-CCA man after his own heart". J. T. HUGHES-'CI may tell all my bones". SAUER-f'Oh, rare the headpiece if but brains were therev. MANLY-CCMY life is one dem'd horrid grind". VVALLACEic'Il1 aint no use, Mag I aint going to try to be a dude no moren. r VERT-"His wit values itself so highly that to him all matter seems weak','. BLOOMINGSTON-+ffMuch study is a weariness to the Ileshn. SPEAR-"All studies here I solemnly defy". MCDONALD, R. G.-'fList tv the thunder of his voice". DENBY-"Not pretty, but massive". HUBER-'fl hear a hollow sound. Who rapped my skull?" HUNTiccLOHg, lank, lean and thin as one of Satan's cheru- 77 GAGE-"Ah, meg that no herbs can cure the love sick". 1 r -7 ' . . - .. CI- H- KELLLY-HIL s looking down that makes one dizzy . 1 4 ih 7' W' I U F A. BIXADLEW C- " 11s a beauty truly blcnt whose rod .mud . , ' 1 i ' ' is white Nature s own sweet and cunning hand luul on . l l ,i 1 ,. . fu. l . . , I ltxtii tx '-X pttliiivmit, om' lhzil woitltl t'in'c'rmWCm thc tlcxilu. llntmtw, sl. ll. "Shut tip in lint-11siii't-less content". il X . nu' if , -. lxi mx l-iii hix tontgtn mn on, tht- It-55 Ut' typ-ight it bore l 7 with grvzttvt' t':ist"'. liltlllclt' '-Wlml ni spvmllhrill hi- is ol' his tongue". 1 Q lwvttxtfta WX mzm who ln-ggairs :ill ali-scfription"' i Xterra ii' -2X litth- gtmtlA-for-notliing, mischief making iiioirlacyn. l.x' ri If '-XX'lmlsli':it1gt' things we set- WlltllWCll21VC117tOUI'gU1'lH. i i Sxixi' --lX'lmi's in gi I1l1lllL'?H tl hliflilillllf --tlotl hh-ss the mam who first invented sleep". llimxiir. i i-'l z1iitSi1'UI'11t'lc. .Xml when l opc my lips, let no dog barkn. jlllIlOl'S "theres Small Zhoicc in Rotten Hpplesn i K.-XRI.'KlIN!-1RHN9'llI'lI1l-C, pretty creature, drink". t Riigi-:MH-4YYe thrive at Westminster on such fools as you". p BIINNIS-fxlillti arciilent of an accident". H RYAN-4fHe multiplieth words without knowledge". A H I lti. Nt'JIQRIS-QQXS idle as Z1 painted ship on a painted ocean". Urn, LEX. ' A fill hom the Lord loveth he ehastenethv. J. F. Runnin t .il 'freshmen A "who can tell what a babv thinks" f' .1 l MISS SHAVER-t'The Freshmen's darling". i GILBPlR'1'-'CBC wise with speed5 at fool at forty IS a fool pit indeed ". ill . J .l SHEPHERD-Greater men.than I may have l1VCd, but I dont beiieve iw. dll ill r 5 . ,. , if' ri. l cl HOURIHAN-'glxqjf words are only words and move upon the topmost froth of thought ". H.mvI.EY--f'Wate1', water everywhere, but not a drop to drink ". IQING-'4A darkness which may be felt ". ' FISHELL-With one hand he puts a penny in the urn of poverty and with the other he takes a quarter out ". ' LAWLER-'fAlias Cicero " Qcapite magnoj. . XVILKES B. Q--"Even a fool when he holdeth his peace is counted wise ". THEOBALD-f'The mildest mannered man-who ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat ". ' PAGLESON--HBY outward show let's not be cheated An ass should like an ass be treated" . SITES-"SO faint, so spiritless, So dull, so dead in look, so woe begone ". I MENDELLSOHN-'fThis calf has learned to chew his cud early ". . . GEISMER-'fPerhaps the Prof. knows more than I do, but I doubt it ". JOHNSON-"And ' tis most remarkable that they Talk most whohave the least to say ". ANDERSON, C. J. for New Yorkj- ff Eternal smiles his emptiness betray . As shallow streams run dimpled all the way ". PETERS-"Thy voice is a celestial melody ". ZIMMERMANN-Ulf would talk-Lord, how it would talk W. HOLZHEIMER-f'Blessings on thy simple head". r DAVIS-HA man of promise " fwe don't thinkj. fl-Ie doesj. FORSYTH-'fThC bane of all that dread the devil". Roster of ther Glasses RQSNCIII GMCIIIGIQS l-'rattle XYai't'cri lktllvnger. l.l..ll., -rsstspir 1-twirl-.1 trtmi, l.l..l2,, Anne llalfonr llutlvr, l.l.,l!,, Clrzirles llnvitl Vgtry. l.l,.l!.. Cliarlvs l'frclmrt Vlimltrmrt, XYilliam .Xlcxarnler tlotttts. l.l..l llanicl .Xlirzilizim lftlwgmls, l.l.,l lohn Wrllver Gillespie. l.l. li, louis lleaion llainnat. l.l.,l!,, Charles llelknap llr-rifle-rsfwtt, l.l Omar lingerie llCl'llllllgllLlllSQIl, I Philip Sawyer lliuls-rn, l.l.. li., lohn l,vman limes, l.l.,ll. Gtto lslaspnr. l,l..l3 , Torazo liikuclti, l.l,.l?.. Xliilliam lilingel. .X ll.. Ubin ls. l ,, ll, 1'131l1',, james llenry Mays. l.l. ll, Yirgil llownrrl llowls. l.l ,. ll., Ol XYilliam Irlanson xlllllily. l.l,.l'3. James joseph Noon, l.l,.lZ., John Pearl. l ,l..I3.. George Herbert Quail, l,I,.l3. 'Z'c'i'.VI.4l', James Howard Schriver. I,l,.l3 versity. 7 -1 -a is ,1 ,. ir, 'Q 1Y111'11111l 1.1'111'1'c1'J1'Qf, C 11,11 f'Vn1'11nzl Ls'111"mr1'x1'1jf, .l'Y1'11!. flL'll'01'l. Il'?c'7C'l01L, Kim. flidlllllllf, Ill. rlllll Arbor, Chlllddlll, Oni. A1111 fl1'b01'. I701I!Z.I7C, .llf07Z!l10ZllA, Ill, Elko, llr'e21, fbr! flfIZHlZ'.S'07l, Ar- A1111 A 1'b01'. f1z1l1'n1znp0lz'.v, Xml, Chfmgo, fll, T0kz'11,fnpn1z. Plfarz' CHZ'7'0, O. fl1z1z Arbor. O7Z6"Z'6llIZ fllllls, O. 1Wz'!n1z. fW1'chzlgn1z Ce11z'1'e, Bellewlle. Oh in Ilr0I'lll1If Um'- Ohio A'rl7I'll1I7! Um'- K'z'1'6y, O. , Z5l7ll77IZ.f.S'bZl7'g, Mel, Charles Mcllonald Slmwaller, l,L.B. Amz Arbor. Robert Thompson, Ll. R., Ohio Af0l'lIIH! U1zz'11e1's1'!y. lWfzl21e1'11. O. James Edward 'Wert, HS., Ohio 1V01'11zal U1zz'11e1'sizj1, LLB., 1'151'd,, Le111e1'Z. O. Second Year Students Grant Charles Bagley, James H. Blackburn, William Morris Bresler, Roy Roscoe Coombs, William Constance Douglas, Thomas jesse Drumheller, Freeman Field, Ransom Gardner George, AB., James Sumner Handy, A.B., WVilliam Lincoln Hart, Henry Nephi Hayes, Charles Thomas Lawton, Oscar Lippman, Harry Albertus Miller, 28 B1'z'1zZ011, Ulczk. llfl, Vf1f1a01z, fnfl. Bay Cily. Dqjifznfe, O. Eagle Pass, Tex. Walla lValla, Wash Delmil. Ypsilf11zz'i. Ann Arbor. f1we1', O. Klchjeld, Ulak. Ypsilrznli. Sozzlk Bend, Intl. Dowaglac. ' Karl Roswell Miner, Charles LeRoy Moore, ' james Timothy Norris, Bayard Tamannund Riley, john Thomas Robert-, Emmett Chauncey Ryan, Ph. B., Seio Coll., A Duane Charles Salisbury, Archibald Stevenson, B.S., Charles Ezra Wlhite, Pnrclzze Univ., Ann Arbor. Spczrlrz. Wolefflown, Wis. Paolo, ffon. Uliea, N. If New Cnnzberlond, O Ann Arbor. lfoebporl, Dzrl. Nz'les. s first Year Students b Charles Stewart Abbott, Merrie Abbott, Earl Adams, Earnest Bennett Adams, john Quincy Adams, B.L,, Harvey Francis Ake, B S,, llfonnz' Union College, Paul Young Albright, Charles james Anderson, Francis Gordon Anspach, Duane Darrow Arnold, Alatau Leonard Charles Atkinson, Adelbert Kosciusco Kaker, Elisha Avery Baker, George Edward Ball, Mason Allen Bamborough, Michael john Barry, Edwin Southworth Bartlett, George Herbert Balcheler, james Bell, jr., Thomas Albert Bsrkebile, Berdel Dixon Bishop, William Romine Blackburn, Ozro Seth Blanchard, Peter jacob Blosser, Clayton Sweet Boice, james Gordon Bonine, james Roy Boyd, Elihu Harry Boynton, Samuel Braudy, W'allace Everett Brown, Leo LaSalle Brunhild, Edmund David Burke, Francis Marion Byam, Fred Lambert Camp, Grace Hayne Carleton, Charles Austin Carter, james Henry Casselman, john Caywood, Charles Fayette Chapman, jr james Ferson Clark, james VV. Clendenin, ' 7 Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor. Deeolnr, Intl. Los Angeles, Cal. Ann Arbor. Moplelon, O. Pbilczflellobio, Pa. Le Roy, Aff Y. Ann A rbor. Ybree Rzvfers. s ffonolulzz, ff. f. Balfle Creek. Clnylon. lWargnelZe. Ml, Pleosrznl. Cbeyenne, Wyo. Broeklon, Mzzss. Buchanan. Sbenfzno'oob,'Pcz, t ffonsos Cily, lilo. Benlon ffarbor. Danville, ffl. Council Blnfs, fa. Slole Mills, O. Deeornb, fa, Nz'les. La Porle, Ind, SZ. Clair. Cfronel Rapids. lJez'roz'z'. Cbieogo, Ill. Bnjolo, Ill, llllznislee. Union Cizgf, Po. Soul! Sie, flflfbd, Delroz'z', Ames, fo, Grabom, lllon. f'e7'7jfsbnrg', O. Ronlozzl, fll. flA77Zl1Z0ZlZ'h, fll. Augustine Francis Connolly, LV,,k6,,,,,m O Star Crowell, 57,001,672 ' ' Arnold Lyman Davis, AB., U9zz'zfersz'z'1f of Sozzlb i .Dlfkmlm . Plfizterlowfz, S. Dub. Louis lxobinson Dice, PONMZUNM O , I Hugo Edgar Dieterichs, Mortimer Adolph Dittenhoefer, Myron Elm -r Douglas, james Sylvester Doyle, A B,, D557-055 Coy, Arthur NfVood Dunn, Irvin Clarence Dwiggins, St. Louis, llh, llizzzsjielil, O, belzlon. Detroit. liawofbo, Aim pMIj'lZc'l'07t'1I, Ind. lolin l"i'anieis l'f.lg.lH. ., ,,. .Xl.m,'n -lay lmlgi llilll, -ll , llioinas liilwgiiwls, bln.. Cli-irles lfiigclliaril, lhirdelte lfraiis, Charles llavlxleiiiaii lining, XYilliaui llenry l"einill. .lr , x . . iitlslfgk' ?Nlk'llUlQlS l'x'll. L'oi'ry Craig l"arrell, George Calvin l'lllllil'UL'li, George l"ori'esl l"iresloue, l'll'Ctl l"lSCllCI', llauiel XYehsler lfishell, Neville tfharles l"isher. Louis Jesse l"leIehe1', flltl l.L'WlS lcltlilll. XYilliain Nlerriele l"orsylh. XYilliani Francis lfosler, l'li.l Christopher C. l"oueh. George Roy lfox. Frederick Joseph l"rench, Samuel l"riedlander. Louis .-Xugusl Gade. Eugene l'aul Galley, Eugene Geisnier, Tlioinas llenry George, Edward Ellis Gilbert. Harry Ralph Goldman. Dwight Livingston Goodyear Edwin Howard Gordon. George Budd Gould, Ziba Kent Graham. Fred XYarren Green, Charles Edward Greenwald, Boone Gross, Orion Melvin Grove, Eugene Edgar Gruinhinc, Ephraim Hanson, George Roscoe Harper. Hugh Hart, Maurice Edward Harv ey. Edgar Thomas Hawley, Forrest S. Hayes, Lewis Hunter Hays, Robert Healy, Howard Erb Hecker, William Briggs Hice, W'illiam Boutain Hile, James Henry Hill, George Maurice Hoffhei mer, Rupert Holland, '-V23 William Truman Hosner, William Andrew Holzheimer, Eugene Patrick Hourihan, John Robert Hudson, Gtis Huff, Stephen Johnston Humeston Edward Franklin Irwin, Theo T. Jacobs, Benjamin Jacobson, James Daly Jerome, Robert Nelson Johnsoa, Charles Carroll Jones, 'l'.Vl'f V, JN, f7r.'!llr'lI.S', .S'1'of1.i' lflrffs, S, Unk .-Inu flroor. !M7'1'1f C'1'!y, AQA, fl:'l'1Illrfoffe', lf'n'f'11.vo1f1jq', fini, C'0l'1'1IlQ'o, jff. yllfzfrfrl, U, !'21m'e!l, XM1, XJ4'!1'o1'!, .-Mfrou, 0. -S'hr.'lH7llIIl0l7A, hz, ClhZ.!'I7g'l2, ffl, f'rI1'1's, frjf. .S'11g'11r Grove, HZ. ffzlfl. Ann A roor, Stjwmzzr, lilo. G!rm'sZovze. Boy City. Union Clilijl. Chicago, IU. Llfllffliflllii, fo. Asnlzznd, flf, Ann Arbor. Por! ffzzron. Boyne fkzfls. ff0c'kfora', Ill, ffasfizzgs. Tyner, N, Daze, Aspen, Col. Delroil. Y,osz'!nnzfz'. PVM!z'ng, Ind. Chiezzgo, Ill. Jlft. Corooll, ffl. Cnieczgo, ffl. Epnrzzifn, Ufon. Goshen, fnd. Sl, Clair. Efoo. Boise Ciiy, Idaho. Golan, JZZ. Peoria, IZZ. For! Dodge, fa. 1Woz'nZano', Pa. New Albany, bed. Ransom. f:'a'2'nourg, Ill. Gczleslinrg, IU. Siney, O. J Romeo. eS'ogz'now, Eos! Side. Arroyo Grcznde, Col. Sonfose, Cal. Volinizz. ' f Ziofon Ifapzds. T Pfensnnz' Ploinsyllll. Sfurgis. Deiroif. Delrofi. Fora' Modisolz, fo. Ironwood. George William JOHSS, ,lfG William Kaspar. If-7 - Cornelius Francis Kelley, Alfred Silverthorn Kepner, William Thomas Kidd, 4 William Duncan Kilpatrick, Isaac Newton Kinney, Laudros Melendez King, Benjamin Volcan Kohort, Gustave Knab, Charles Edgar Lahman, James Oliver Laing, Walter Napoleon Langell, Frank Collins Lash, James Thomas Lawler, Louis Lee Le Albert D. Leyhe Peter Michael Lippert John Stafford Lofland, All1jq'he11jf, fill. Ch1'e11,gf11, Ill, Bzzlle, flfmz. Clblifflgll, ffl. f4!ZOZlL'Z. Owossu. lflfesl f7,l7,1' C 1'Q'. Ccmlfcfell, lull. W1'l61'1', fVeb. fJ1'111111', XV. lf F7'lll1A,!l.l1' Cfzvvrfe, fll. LL'lIT'e'II7U0l'fb, AQIII. Sf. f,'l111'1'. L1'1111e11.v, lilo. Haj' Cllr. JQ111l11's1'1'lle, Ill, aslllflilld. L11m'11.vlu1', JD, .P1'lf.v6111'gfh, P11, A'u111111j1', fllzll. ' gg: , Thomas Bishop Leith, B Charles Clinton Lones, Ph. Archer Frederick Lowe, Oliver Allen Ludlow, Charles Montgomery Luthy, James Franklin Lynch, Glenn Sharp Mack, Mark Watson Marshall, John Fleming Main, A.B., William Henry Martin, Frank Gray Mason, William Orin Mathews, Thomas Gilbert Mays, Thomas Edward McBride, George Percy McCallum, Joseph McClure, VVilliam Sterling McCluske Starnes Mclninch, . Gifford Brown McKay, Fred How McMullen, Cyrus Edward Mead, Fred Winchester Mears, A,B,, B7't77UlZ UlII.7l,, Henry Charles Meining, Harold Cassius Mendelson, Harry Mercer, Conrad Miller, Craig Carlton Miller, George Francis Mimnaugh, Dwight Elmer Minnis, George Arthur Mitchell, Herbert Allen Moore, John Plunkett Morse, Julius Thamer Muench, Edward Ray Nadelhoifer, Albert Lawrence Neal, Jesse IJ. Neff, Pfzrk, O. .LOIlll,,llI, 1V. lf. !.11l'111'lu, f1111'. 1lf1'll1'1-,vb111Qg, O. D11117'1'll1.', f1111'. 1l!1111'1'.vn11, P1'fl.vl1111',q'0 , l '11. ., MZ. U7zi01z College, College of A1120 jersey, .5'f'11l1111, Ill, .S'11lQ1'1111 711, ll "mf .glide f:'111fm1'1'11. A'1111. fl,Ul'A'fWl'f, fl. A1111 .'l1'l1111'. flllfllfh, -lfI'l1l1. .bll'hl70f1 Vllfl. J',"11.v!1111'g1?, I '11, Y, G1'1'1'11:r'nm1', 111. lu'1'07U11':'1'll1'. -Yeh .S'11.g'1'1111'rr', lff 1.v1' Slirlia. j.f'fu'1.vfn11. ffm' Cl1'fl'. ll'1'rc'fu11 Cl'11f1'1'. .MI flllfllfb. -ll1'1111. !,1111'1'11,g-11111 . I'1'11f111'11. c'.11. .'ll1'lx'1'f'.Vf01'f. ll? 1lL11'.vh11ll. I'1'1'1i1', Ura. Y211'l111'-:'1'llf, lil. !i'1','f11l1l1'1', Q l'.'l1111'1'11. fXlUr'!l1'.Vfr'l'. .Xi l , . .bf !.Ulll.V, .lla ,1.111.-1. 111. Y'1'1m"f' t'1'f1'. lil. Omar F Neff .Yr'?l" lil'cIli2'l.c'. flllli. s i , . .li i Q ' I, X ri. 'l'Samuel Frederick Nichols, il, Harold James Norris U H' ' I V' - Johq Henry Notlsy, ' .?1'i:Ny-1x1J,1J'..Vl,n.i1 1 1 Lewis Allen Nuckols, B.S., A2'11l11elZ11 U111'11,, I-,.,.m,-ML AQ.. Charles O'Conor, P2ltI'lClC ITICHTY Uilugljllell lnavid c, Oliver, ' f1'1'1'f'11-."1'll1', U. lw'1'1":'1'.1'.'1u'. ffl. 1711.1-run. l.1. 1.L1W1'1'111'1' S111-4111111111 1'.1gv, 11111 1"1'1'1l1'i1'11 1'11-'ul-11-11 1 5 1 .1111-11 121-moles 1'.11'111'1'. l'l111'l 1'1'l1'1'S. Nlatlliias 11o1'cc 1'ilt1111111. ligilpli 1'1'i111c 1'o1111'y'. llL11'1'Y .Xngnstns l'o111111s, 111111115 11, 1'1'111tt. lhis Ulicstci' Raiiikin. 11101111111 lilly- gX1cx111111cr 31011111 Rea, 101111 Rice. J 11. 121-orgc llcllwrt llolrliins, XYi11i11111 111111511111 1io111:1'1s, Allicrt 'l'11o11111s Rogciwe, J 1'., Karl lflof Slllllllllll. l'i1'l'I.11l'i ll. Saiiilcrs, .-Xnrlrew Jackson Sawyer, Jr., 1.orc11xo Sawyer. 'lil1011ll1S 1'11i1ip Schiniilt, Otto John Schultz. George 'lJl10ll111S Scotncy. XYa1l11ce llntton Scott. XYil1i11111 .-X1111111 Sceghlillcr, Charles F1'1111k1i11 Setxler, Frank Gray S11L'lVLTl', Je1'e111i1111 'l'in1ot11y Shen, Edwin Rucker Shectz. Samuel Sheetz, Howard lon Shepherd. T1'l11l12111 Xvllllfllll Shields, Joseph Roy Showalter, Roland Henry Shinnway, Jr., Harry Silvey, David Einanuel Sites, Harry Bowne Skillman, Errol Henry Spicer, Francis Edward Stevens, George Morrow Stevens, Jr .llrIl'.1'M1ll, lfruzfrf llavfun, ff'1'.1'l flfloll, llblw, l'lf'a.w111!o11, Ia. l1'o.1'1'oln'l, llfziv, 71fl1.'11'o, U, 0ln.'1'lz'11, O, llf'rrf.v1'l'o, Ill. Sl. C'la1'r. ll111z!.1r'1'lle, Ark. I '0l1ll'1Ir', .S'l1'f'u11.v I,01.IZf, PVz's. C1'r1lc.1'o1r1'0' Ill. vb 7 I 1'a7h'1'.ve Czly. l2'o.vf Las Vegas, .Nero Mex- ffo . CJ01j'IIl07Z, LI. jllltwllilllll, 111111 Arbor. flmz Arbor. Clevelaml, O. Crihlrllgzl, fll. lQ75z'lo1zlz'. Defroil. Peloskey. llzmlalia. P1'!!.voargh, Pa. Loslafzl, fll. Chillleolhe, Mo. Caz'llz'eoz'ke, Mo. Cbarlolle. SHZllZ87lll7Z, Ill. A7172 Arbor. fL70CL'f07'Il,, Ill, Pilfsozzrgh, Pa. Laneasler, O. Soalh 5eml, fml. Delroil. Colzzmozzs, fad. Saginaw, Earl Side. Edwin James Steinrneyer, Canon Cibf, CUZ' Frederick w1111f1m sroiz, Saginaw, Ewf Side- Carl Theodore Stor111, fgfkfffllff, M0- William Ellis smwe, Omaha, Nfb- 1 George Lewis Sutter, Beaver Ffllfff P0- Frederick A. Sweet, Dorrrmff, fffm' John Taneyhill, fWiflL'7'S5W',8', 0- ' Charles Edward Theobald, -5512746551 Pa- Edmund Joseph Tisdale, 731525736 OW- , J Harry De Camp Tousley, L0X'fm5?07'f: fm!- VVellington Samuel Towner, -EZXW, ff!- Ernest Page Truesdell, 5ffWfl'?7'ff, ff!- Dvvight Joseph Turner, Bay CMJ'- Robert Bradford Upham, Cwfflirov ff!- Floyd Vanness, 1710073 N- Yg ' August John VVaffen, frm flfmfmlam' Thomas John WVeadock, 503' Czfy- ' Andrew Jay W'eatherWax, Jr., f"C!?507Z' Rufus Lee Weaver, HS., Slale College, ffy., VVellington Jay Wetherbee, Archie King Wheeler, John Palmer Whiting, George Henry Wilkes, Frazer, IQ. Friemlshzf, Ni YT Nezooeafvjf. Sl. Clair. Lebanon, Orc'- it y n , t lohn Llewellyn Willoughby, Ralph Emerson Wisner, Orestes Humphrey Wright, - Wesley lohn Wuerfel , Harvey Yeaman, Edward William Young, Louis Zimmerman, ' , ' Special Students Robert Stephenson Anderson, A.B., Washinglo1z and fejfersofz Coll Max Wellington Ford Belford, Babb, A,B., Iowa Iflfesleyaa Uhziv., 'Ralph Raymond Bowdle, john Scott Cash, David Worth Clark, Nathan Hadley Clark, Robert Smith Cummings, Herbert Allan Dancer, B.L., Walter Edwin Dorland, Stephen Alexander Graham, Charles Wilford 'Hills, ' William Morris Long, BS., Adrian College, joseph Amburg Parrett, John Sherring Pratt, Andrew Daniel Reese, Dwight Cutler Sheldon, Clare Hart Stearns, Stewart Lawrence Tatum, Arthur Willis Waugh, A Edward Francis Wehrle, Ph.B., Urciveafsily of Iowa, Ilfapa, Cal, Delroil. Freeport, Ill. Toledo, O. Ifendersovz, Iijf, Ilfarshalllorz, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Pzcehlo, Col. Ml. Pleasant, Ia, Toledo, O. Ildilchell, S, Dah, Dulzelh, Mifzn, Idaho Falls, Idaho Idaho Falls, Idaho Toledo, O. Chelsea. Chicago, Ill. .Port HZl7'07Z. Ann A rhor. Deefyield. 'Circle7Jille, O. Toledo, O. Altoona, Pa. Grand Haveiz. Ifalamazoo, Denver, Col. Alliance, O. Ml. Pleasant, Ia. Enrolled in Literary Department but pursuingstudies in Law Department Robert Sumner Albee, s ' Charles Wallace Adams, A.B., Harry Edward Bodman, ' William Gordon Bryant, Oscar Phipps Cole, Charles Goldsmith Cook, . James joseph Franc, Luman Webster Goodenough, Hobart Birney Hoyt, Medor Ewing Louisell, Frank Prather Sadler, George Howe- St. Clair, J. Sterling Sti John, Alonzo Hubert Tuttle, Hadley Horton Walch, Oshkosh, lf17is, Amz A rhor. Toledo, O. Ml. Clemefzs. Berlin, N. H Delrozfl, Toledo, O. Lzzdzfvzglofz. Grand Rapids. Fasllahe. Grove Cizy, Ill. Duluth, Ilflillll, Ann Arbor. Dc'c'1Zl'1H', Ill. Grand Ifajbldx. I 2 ll! lIClllSl ll 'l'hc ineinory ot' our youthful days lliroughout existence worldly clingsg Uur durlaest hours turn bright with rays Wliivh lQClllllllStTCllt'LTl sunshine brings. Our thorny putliwny. it would seein, l'resents to-day but thorns galoreg llut il' we step aside to dream .-Xnt-nt the thorns of days of yore, We soon. unconscious, fail to find In rumbling round the Retrospect 'llht thorns at all - but call to mind 'l'hc good things we can recollect. .-X soothing l'rovidence has tinged The sheerest bitter with some sweetg A pleasure niixed with every twinge 'llhe human lot is brought to meet. So let it be in after years With us, grave fellow studentsg We Should ever gladden our careers With sundry bits of pleasantry, And whether, in the years to come, Success or failure we may earn,, Bright be the life 'or burdensome, Let us to these pages turn And view the folly of these days When life was young and youth was sweetg Some of us were fools always- Others may have grown discreet. L. B. ELY. ,,,..:--1112',, I I, 145, n f A x ,N I I ' "L ' I 'akf . , ' f F?121x35.'v X' KUXXIX 'I P A X0 X, I 4 f V ,,.. 3 ,,A', iiifi aqkiifl 1,11 NK """ . 197 NIU! "K+ '- flzuunu rgffq " ' U 5'?'g""-' Huuunu X 5 fm I iff . 4 feng? X Xxx fy"- - I I I Xmuym QT... V, N 69- L H1H!lIu1rS "' Kmlfaltxfkluxx Z1 mlr1q,,,,,,0! fo j t mmvwmlur ' lfllrrlflllm, S X I x X a f , ff lil uulllhffvli K 1 '!lIrl1f ! N '-lilrmlllv N1 WNW AV X 1 4 1 f f 14 f 1 ' ' 1 f N if-wx Y- . . K N ,NJ EX I, - 5 , M x 'I 1 ' X J lx. ' .l.:' Q I x' A' 1 xW ax all all xx xXx' fly- I llml.-'M 1 .. , . lf Qf ,fu , f Sl. . I. r 5 W I 3'-f ' N ' A , .27 ,efxsv I i."'jgaa-, About eginning a aw ibrar some OF THE BooKs THAT AE NECESSARY. In Text Books I We publish E66 ifjornliooii 52565, which includes treatises on all the principal subjects of the law, at the uniform price of 33. 75 a vol- ume, delivered. The Works are by experienced Writers, generally specialists in their subjects, and the series is as popular with practi- tioners as with students. at No more useful books can be chosen inthe- ginning the foundation of a library. Send for descriptive circulars of the Hornboolz Series and our other text-books. I In Reports E In the National Reporter System We furnish you current reports of the decisions of all the courts of last resort of tie country. lf you don't Want all, you can take the Reporter which includes your own state, at 3 5 a year for Weekly advance sheets. In Digests I We publish the American Digest, monthly and annual editions, covering all the cases in all the Federal Courts and in all the courts of last resort in the country. The monthly alone, S3 a year. The An- nual alone, i58, delivered. The two together Qat sro a yearl enable you to keep .posted as to all the points of law decided currently through- out the country., . BQ Send for descriptive announcement of the Century Edition of the American Digest, covering in one series all American case-law from the earliest time to 1394- In Second:Hand Books . We have a large stock of text-books and reports at low priCeS- This 1S the place for bargains. 0 i WRITE FOR SPECIFIC INFORMATION. PRICES. ETC. WEST PUBLISHING CO., ST. PAUL, NIINN- w x 'hx YR 'x 'Nf'1.1n.,..., ,N 1 ' 6, 1 Nxxxxxx L ir' ta X , mg I -QT YNQT-I f Qt xt-'f Qc K 'xx .Y E- Ynbfs NYY QW!! x A09 G ' 1' .fl CCS .BXXVQSXX fe F . xwtxgfve raternlty . . X I 7 1' Jewelry ,W bw OF EVERY DESCRIPTION 1 Q XX u 25 V ' Badges - Scarf Pins The j FRATERNITY Sleeve Buttons Largest - Lapel Buttons 4 RIHQS Manufacturers Q " Of Charms F . . Fob Chains raternlty Z FRATERNITY + Belts . Canes Badges Sockets The . Match Boxes - ' FRATERNITY + SGW BOXES Umted States I Vinaiguettes Are Garters Rl G H T Stationerg I K 8 Cards '79 Programmes f H P , FRATERNITY 0 Crests ' 9 1 Dies DETROIT Etc., Etc., Etc. N 3 SpaIding'5 Detroit Headquarters Base Ball Foot Ball GOODS .Golf Athletic Base Ball CLOTHING .Bicycle Sweaters Jerseys . Supporters Running Gymnasium SHOES Tennis Boxing Gloves Striking Bags Foils Apollo Hoffman BICYCLES H. 8: H. Special The H. 6: H. Special Bicycle at 550.00 p is Fully Guaranteed. H0DGs0N, HOWARD 5. ARKS DETROIT, U. S. A. 93 Woodward Ace. M. STHEBLEIVS B g CYCLE A E 2 C EHPORIUM B Q N--Q Victor, K0 YL Gendron A 0 Crescent L N Reliance AND OTHER BI'CYCLES Complete line of Bicycle A Sundries and Supplies. VICTOR Sporting and Athletic Goods. Bicycle Clothing, Shoes, Etc. II W. Washington St. ANN ARBOR, mcri, IT IS THE BEST. SOLD ONLY BY M. STAEBLER OFFICE! No. 11 W. XVnshingt0u St. 'P110119 S Ymuus .wr M. C. C. R. 'Phone 97 7 1 heehzm gl Co., University Booksellers, Stationers, HND Engravers SPL-2li2TlNG GQQIDS F99 SEASQN 1896 ILXSN li.'Xl.l. HHUIJS TENNIS RACKETS RUNNING SIIUICS GYMNASIUM SUITS Base Bull Suits mzulv in nrclvr. liuiiom Prives 011 al1G-oods. Sheehan fc Co., U : State Street. The New 1896 Styles Hand Cameras Night-Hawk, 1 Extra Improved i a t Wim' BUPGQP, And Others N K'4S SEND FOR . .l., V.'A . :L f -.. f' Size 7 in K 51 in. X 55- in. CRESSKILL, NEW JERSEY, MANHATTEN oPT1cAL co., Ni,m12.i23m509Br0ad- 4 Good 4 31'l'1ST'2l For 5.00 It may be that a 35.00 Cam- era will answer your pur- pose as well as a more eX- pensive one. It will make good pictures and bring you lots of fun. That doesn't mean that 315.00 to 53525.00 or more cannot be well invested in aV'Camera. We can sell any Camera that is made as cheap as anybody. Galkins' Pharmaoug. -+ -f ' , if 1 x o . z f ' Iiiltix f. 'll Q' 'lx I II if iz I Q -. N 'QQ f , S T-' f WE enum' noun BUT THE BEST MAKES OF And sell them at Close PFICGS Eoergthmg war ranted as repre sented . 0 . 'H ,I if li ft n 1 ,I 1' f 1 . l j ' I X ill :iw X J, i V A U if I ly 0' 55ml 1 isp , leg, la til'-itll: ll az 9 iixmlsid Ma' 'l . t ZW: f'1'l, it -' , if i' MWF I 1' ff f x, 7l I gk -' l ,,. . 99"',1 I: 3 il-ill-l 2 gf., I a 3 gal 4 "'1.,,m,.- Jfacobs8cAIImancI Washington Ann Arbor, Block Mich. It wt I I 3 i' Eiiirai I Ii' f I '23 'I x" I. 1 '- , FRAGRANELEGANT.MmHLESS, CUNCREAM A HARIVILESS AND HEALING APPLICATION FOR THE SKIN ti- C t' is not a cosmetic, but a harmless and delight 1 u lcrealrl ful preparation for preserving the smooth I , ness of the skin, and being free from harmful or injurious sub- l H fail i it - stances or anything of a greasy or sticky nature, it will not soil W Wi l 5' il' III! , lz : 5 nfl, all M' ml lllli I TICREAM H' ' CU RYEA . TRADE MARK KYAVAY X A SOUTHING AND HEALING APPLICATION '31' . 'mn' 11' URE k f me SKIN' C TAN' 'n V7 Il M1155 0 LIPS MUG okmgssonf K5- HAPwa'li'RrrID?nfcnLES-P""L 5 . 5nuPf'Q"5' .any mzAs':-?n sul! W""' "M Sm W H U al JI r re ab c num: wmv me .mmf HIV-I S ' I I """'f"" A ' re- IUMIH urziva .frflxapsmivr GIYIZMIQ af a fl'?4-if Hgh? n u . swine! ollb I. nt 1 a 7 fl Am' 4 N I A xgxrnnr mf cvffmzwrf v mm wr 4 lfllllfff D . ,wmna ralurmvwu on :- All I I IIN gf! M0 IIEIYDIRJ TNI I0 NI S N t M48 r far .u ., ',.'4"',."4'hllv-'L1i"'b-"1 "M ouch sum A HAWK' P is A COL REMRE NTICE H EVENSON J ISVILI-I wus Fl I r , us un :mu WMYID' II nu " fum' A3 frm v W' :j1""-' ffl! I Lu 2 gmc I9 .1 ' gn riniums' I MD n . ,, ., I V ' .mg -,. --" w .7-i-J' " " 1 "' . 'f -zsllllll! Uh' "' , the most delicate fabric. Itis agreeable perfume. beautiful ap- pearance and soothing properties commend it as the greatest luxury of the toilet. It cures Chapped Hands, or Face, Sore Lips, Tan, Sunburn, Freckles, Pimples, Blotches and Eruptions, imparts and maintains a soft, velvety condition of the skin, and prevents Redness, Roughness and Chapping. N0 who values a good coimplekion should use toilet N . powder or cosmetics without first applying LUTICREAM, as it prevents any injurious effects and renders the powder nearly imperceptible. Gentlemen williind CUTICREAM and unequaled appli- aa an . cation to prevent Skin Disease, " Barber's Itch Razor P1mples," and roughness of skin after shaving. 9 Caution There are llllllly DITTITZI-l'lltIClllqS which in ab- pear ance resemble Cniieitnnr, but in ap- P9a1'a11C0 Only, f01' they lack those soothing and healing proper- ties Which have gained for it so high a. reputation. PRICE, 25 CENTS. If Y0U1' druggist does not have it we will send a bottle by ex- press prepaid on receipt of 30 cents. PRENTICE 64. EVENSON. Free Sample. Enquire of Druggist JANESVILLE WIS, or send 2 cents for postage. S . 1 1 I s I I E ? ,H P 4 5, t ,li kr I El 1. l E S I ' 9 i 4' ti- , 1 JURISPRLIDENCE CON STITUTIONAL LAW AND POLITICAL SCIENCE These subjects are engaging Inore attention than they have at any time since the period from 1750 to 1800. ' The following works afford a complete view of our Jurisprudence. , o Wilson's Works Being Public Addresses and Lectures upon Jurisprudence and the Political Science by JAMES WILSON, L- L. D., Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, S gner of Declaration of Independence, Chairman of Committee which drafted the Federal Con- stitution, Etc. Edited with introduction and notes by JAMES DeWlTT ANDREWS. The addresses occur in the period from 1774 to 1787. The lectures were delivered as Professor of Law of the Philadelphia College of Law from 1790 to 1792. These lectures give the best examination of the nature of law and 'overnment as recog- nized by those who framed our Constitution. It constitutes just suctlgi an introduction to the study of our institutions as enable one to see the transition of old principles from other systems to our Jurisprudence. f A A The first work after the adoption of the Constitution, explaining the underlying prin- ciples of that instrument. Two Volumes, 1,200 Pages. Cloth, 37.00. Sheep, 38.00. Constitotionol ond Politioot Histono oi tho Unitooi Stotos By DR. VON. HOLST, Head Professor of History in theUniversity of Chicago. Brings the history of our institutions down to Lincolnls Inauguration-as late perhaps as final history can be written. . ' It is accepted for America as is Stubbs' for England. A descriptive pamphlet will be sent on request. CONTENTS: Vol. 1.-1750-1832.-Origin ofthe Union.-State S0verei0'nity and Slavery. Vol. II,-1828-1846.-Jacks0n's Administration.-Annexation of Texas. Vol. III.-1846-1850. Anexation of Texas--Compromise of 1850. Vol. IV.-1850-1851-Compromise of 185O-Kan- SaS-NebraSkaOBi'I1. Vol. V.--1851-1856.4Kansas-Nebraska Bill-Buchanan's Election. Vol. VI.-1856-1859.-B11chanan's Election-End of the Thirty-Fifth Congress. . Vol. VII.-1859- 1861.-Harpers Ferry-Lincoln's Inauguration. Vol. VIII.-Index and Bibliography. " A Masterly Analysis of Events."-The Nation. f The Set, Eight Volumes, Large 8v0, 3,560, Index over 300 Pages, Cloth, 825, Sheep, S303 Half-Calf, 538. A11 Net. Tho Constitutional Low ot the United States LATE WORKS UPON BY DR. HERMANN E. VON HOLST. The most desirable work for the non-profes' sional reader. A , , Part I.-Genesis of the Constitution. Part II.-The Federal Constituuon. Part III.- Constitutional and General Law of the Separate States. Appendix,-The Constitution, with-references to the body of the body of the work. - One Volume, Large 8v0, Cloth, 32.00, Net. Principles of Political Economg , BY WILLIAM ROSCHER, Professor of Political Economy at the University of Leipzig. 'logether with an Essay upon The Historical Method 111 Politlcal Economy.-By L. WALQWSK1, Member of the Institute of France. I . W This edition is madeparticularly valuable to the American student by three appendices on Paper Money, International Trade, and the Protective System. . ' f th The profound research of Ihe author is testified to by the quantity and iangrevo E G notes, no position being taken up without a citation of authority. -Plooladelphoco lomcs. Two Volumes, 8v0, Cloth, S63 Sheep, S73 half-calf, 39- CALLAGHAN Ss COMPANY, CHICAGO. 4 if AI' . -Qaf A gl . W. A ., ' F E .x f 3 , " it xl .Qi ml is ,. ,il if 1 A The v Ki al 1 1 1 Y , - A Students' A F VORITE , RoUTE 1 .ii f i if 1 1 -fi fl A Solid Trains to Kansas Citg Solid Trains to St. Louis ' TRAI Ns AD 5+ ,A TO a gi l Wi ' 'iii 2: ' ' ll? ii ,Elegant Wagner Sleeping Cars Z .ll S . ' Palace Reclining Chair Cars Cseats lireel Meals in the Famons Wabash Dining Cars SEE THAT YOUR TICKETS READ VIA THE A T POPULAR WABASH Roa'rE ., ?: v A A C. S. CRANE, General Passenger and Ticket Agent :oi if 3 , 15, lu 'I I 1 .5 if ,fl F. A. PALMER, Ass't a. P. fi., chicago, Q gg , J. H. GREEN,' Michigan P. A., Chicago.. H A. 55 .2 l' ,ig ' A 1 z 'il - ll ll . 'fl t. .ll i :ll ffi ' ' I ll ' A it l, , , . 1 V - , - -x ,fxfxf ,. lfffffdfiiii5'655cYk5OcvoAX1T'3OYV'fNoffMAAQfNwQ,ecmfmmAooNmNNM I ,f , f 1 ' ' lil -2 Printers and Binders -Q iii? mos s IT ANY woNDER rr N. r rl lk, rr ' rl,, rr rr it it it it it it 11 IO .3 r :gf-NX . 5, -4 That such Phenomenal Success has been accorded us during the past two years when our unsurpassed facilities and the excellent class of workmen employed are taken into consideration? To meet all requirements is evidenced, not only by the immense amount of printing we turn out but by the fact that we do printing from all parts of the country Q24 W4 fit ff' U Do Good Pfilllillg It is necessary to have an up-to-date outfit, skilled workmen, careful man- agement, and experience, all of which we claim our concern possesses Ja ll Plvillivs Sr Parker r THE INLAND PRESS Pl'0Dl'lQf0l'S Hun Hfboy, michigan 9: . r Mmwoo vN!NfV r - gg: 'wNwAWX'1N!MMmoAxr9VmfmmAAM f,xcMX,7wVXs,AVQgAw, VXfV'vNfVN 'VVVVvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv L I 4 I a G V ? gpemwwl-nw' Patromze RINSEY Se SEHXBCHIF S C H L L E R S Grocerles, PFODISIOHS BOOKSTORE and Bakers, NOS 6 AND 8 I9 East Washington Street EAST WASHINGTON ST ag?-.-. it all TDQX ETP- mm xp 'M ' WPT gtg. qi I ln ' I i 5- d 2.1111 :L n'g"'l"l1l Er 'J Q rrgrrrirrtrr RLISSQH ,llllklfl WEEE? l ,Hi ,l ETQEEEIW' llr' PM tnrrritf-M 1 Ho'-'SQ will-L Q'-" I nunn u EI T19 S SSSS D ETROIT ,,,.-5 - - S e.,,, -.-,:, 2. QTL' , 51' ' V: jpg, I-jeg: gs? i- Q ' 4 -- :1 ..?- f- -f A A " V- - T S1-- ig S' 14 ff? 1if"55i-S' .S-5,-,g:S, f-1'2" HE largest be't appointed and niott liberall nmanaecd Hotel in the it 5 an O y VRecently Remodeled and Refurnished throuffhout Centrally Located on the Public Square op- posite City Hall and Opera Houee Steam Heat Electric Light Street Cars to and from all Depots and to all parts of the City, pas the door W Special Rates given to Unix 61 sity Students , W J CHITTENDEN Prop Lentz, M61 Glldllu X dl Ol' O CLEANING PRESSING . REPAIRING OPERA HOUSE DEPOT 12 N MAIN ST Herej ou can get or order all the Leading Newspapers and Magazines 1n tl1e country , Also handle BICYCIGS To Sell or gl Rent Clhe best of Bargains argains on Second-hand Wheels F 22 East Washmgton St I " Mi ff' r 1: Q3 14-,. 'I Vi., 4:. I a fl 'Y ' 4 1 I f I W. 'I 'I 1 5 go Li? :I .,. 'P if ,'4 ,.? 1,4 si' J. lui Til ii 1 I '35 'I I 1 egg 'S V5 .if r. , : E E ! ? 4 ', 1 1 G W 4 T I I., n 5 tl .i v SJ' ,, 5 ,. I. 5 s x If l s I" . S zv, - Q, H aff seg E. 1 Chas. F. Krzgsske 38 TERMAN THE i T For H Artistic FLORIST o Work T 3+ O 4 G f SPECIAL YPSILHNTI, MICH. R RATES + A T0 . ' p STUDENTS I PLANTS AND CUT FLOWERS + . E I +4 . 4 . Of all k111dS constantly - in Stock. H R Bedding Plants a Specialtg' I Ypsilantli M1011- Gcorgds ivcry E VERYTHINH N EYV. PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS. GIVE ME A CALL NYHEN YOU IVANT TI-IE BEST AT REASONABLE RATES. GOOD HACKS AND GENTLE DRIVING HORSES ALWAYS ON HAND. BAGGAGE MOVED AT ALL TIMES. ,PHONE 143. ENQUIRE , 1 FOR GEORGE7S PLACE. I ' A GEO. A. CRAIG, D1-Op. Corner Hill and East University Ave, ,poalv Nfl-IN' AN11 l3u1f:'1'1111:1:N : - Goodness adorus clialmcli-1'. A good Shirt. adorns the 111:l11. To be good 11. 1ll2ll1'S Cil2ll'tlCi10l' must be good. Just so with a Shirt! A 1112111 should look well at all times, " lit well" i11 every phase of life. Above all have good staying qualities: in ol her words H wear well." Now the Gourlay Shirt WEARS WELL The Gourlay Shirt FITS SWELL The Gourlay Shirt LOOKS SWELL Consequently ALL SWELL You see thc point ? In conclusion we invite you to visit o11r lecture rooms where you may behold many exquisite specimens of our art and a pro- fusion of Spring excellencies i11 colored Shirts and Shirtings, including Madras and Panama cloths of late l1HpOl.'t2l.tlO1l, and finally, Brethern, reniember we can it you to tl1e Q,ueen's taste. GOURLAY BROS., F. J. GLENN THE STATE STREET TAILOR GOOD GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES Nlen's'Fur0ishers cmd Sbirt Makers, 99 VVoodward Ave., Don't buy a Suit until you have examined our samples, First-class Work or money refunded. Are you with us? Dnfrnolr, A - MICH. ' '20 S. State St., Over jolltfs .SEE BERRYIVTAN The hotogr pher FOR 1 THE LATEST STYLES IN PHOTO'S 6 East Huron St., ---.- Ann Arbor - - Masons, i Soclety Regs' Fon Odd Fellows and And' Ul1lf0l'lTlS Knights oli Pgthias College Bend UN I FCJRMS Military Buy of the ,Manufacturers Get the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices We issue more than sixty separate price lists with illustrations and descriptions All corresponcli nce has prompt and careful attention . 3 THE M. C. LILLEY se Cog, CQLUMBUS, OHIO. ' 8 CO., FORA 4 GRADUATING OR DRESS SUIT lg Buy Nothing but the Restaurant I 'rRAns Mmm 'W' 'V ' Clay Worsted a EVERY GARMENT is GUARANTEED T0 owe sATlsFAcTloN ....... ,,, ..x Flnd V FANCY 26 UHING, EVER 8 Go., BAKED sou-: AGENTS So th - . GOGDS U Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers State Street 27 and 29 s. MAIN sfr. H: ? 'im 'N is . 1 f , 511 EN M' 7 'M' if fl' -L Agni..-ss as 4-As.-1-. kia.-nfs. .DM-gi.-an -53555:-5 fzggsi,-'gg-15.25 -nik nga- .QL-1-. -Jr..-s. 4. A. 4. A 4, ,L A A A Q- -1- -r Q- Q- fi- -F 'war-1:-Q-' si-4-'.fef TiFTr"'i9"i"i i7'3"?i3a'5i"'F iv vvv vw? 'r"i"" "i"r' YY' WALTER s. moom-3, D. D. s., fl DENTAL PARLORS gil? 27 MAIN S., COR. WASHINGTON 1 :fe:,'fe1eeeefee'e':fief:eeee : THE YOUNG IVIAN .50 ,gt .29 .25 el, HIS BEST GIRL A AND WHAT THE CANE DID REST FENNER SMITH CO. 140 Sulhvan St., New York . . . His Soliloquy There was a bright dude in Cohoes Who remarked, " It's not all in the clo'es, 4' But a good Walking stick- 'L Not to thin, " Nor too thick- " Is the kind of a caper that goes." The Dealer and the Cane So he went to a dealer up there Who was both enterprising and square, And he fixed up this man With a " dandy M rattan, With a chased sterling nose that was rare. The Best Girl This young dude to his best girl did go. And this maid, like the youth, was not slow. For she said, H That's the stuft ! " It's a ' butel sure enough. p 7 M " For it's stamped iSterling. R. F. S. Go. What the Cane Did Soon this couple were happily married CThe result of the cane he had carriedjz But he now walks at night, By a dim, fitful light, , With a chap who came later, and tarrled. MORHL WE SELL CLASS CANES 0-,I :MZ F , 1 , .11 L .,. I ,I ll 1. 1 1 J sf I 1' I . I .I 1 1 L1 I ... ... wr 1- A . - - ,.. ... - M -"'r"""-"H"-'fm mr"-T"" " ' tr g. ...Lf 1u,.:,e..v -4 ...r ""- i fy, ' " r " f' " "" - - 1 , A-Z .jul w"..1. . h -1 Q gn ,. .. .v 1, u Y ,,. . . 1..- . A 4 " A 3 .-..e-... :-..-.-:-Z....-..,...,. 4 . ,. . . V f '. 4 ' . 4... . . . 'Q ' ' ff, " ff " 'Y "1"-1 ' 2154-...JT f ,:., I bf if M A' - 'A ' 7: ' 'TTTT TT ""'-'-1:-Ti"-T7'l1'ff 'T .L v C-. Z 7" 527' T TTU ' A T 7"A ""t' ' f""" 'T 'N' f"'7 '77 A - A ' ' wg ... 1 ,..-,--..-ru- .,,!i 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 4 . ' 4 Q ' 4 1 Z X B E T W E E N , 4 I Toledo and Lansing, Saginaw, Bag Citg, Grand Rapids, 3 4 Mt. Pleasant, Clare, Cadillac, Muskegon, lVIan1stee, 1 9 Anal has long been the favorite li11e for sportsmen and tourir-ts visiting the x Z hunting and iisbing grounds and sun1n1er resorts of Q 4 - - PRov11rw:N'rA1w1oNe I 4 Northern MICHIQHD 1.f...1..H ARE 4 V A 1 , Crgstal Lake Z I N N REO R and Frankfort 4 4 4 ' RAI LRO D I + ' " S S + z 1 ' 3 r-xslilsffzf sxxs s , GENERAL oFFlcEs. - - E TOLEDO, OHIO. 4 4 H. W. ASHLEY, General Manager. . J. J. KIRBY, Ass'tvG. P. Ag't + R- S. GREENWOOD, Agent, Ann Arbor. W. H. BENNETT,IG. P. Ag't, 4 Toledo. 4 1 4 + 4 1 t 4 4 INAUGURATION, 1 z 1 X AILY through sleeping car service between Toledo, Ohio, and Frankfort, + Mich. Tl'3.lll carrying sleeper will leave Toledo, 8 P. M., A1111 Arbor. X 10 P. M., Arrive Frankfort, 7 ix. M. Connections here with stealners for 4 + Kewaunee, DIGIIOIIHIICC tlllil Gladstone. South bou11d train leaves Frankfort, 4 9 8T3.M.1.Al'l'lVCS A1111 Arbor, 7 A. M., Reaches Toledo, 8:30 A. M. Connections 1 3 with all railroads diverging. This service will begin O11 or about May lst, 1806. 1 4 Q 4 'ii' 4 1 .. . . . + 4 ui, 1nan1n1outh tl 3.1lSf6l'V stealners plying between Frankfort fllld Kewaunee I and Sturgeon Bay, Wis., and Vlenominee and Gladstone, Mich., are equipped 4 Q for passenger well as freight service. Freight ferried across Lake Michigan + X 111 cars, without transfer, making the quickest a11d n1ost direct route between t Q . le Q 4 ' 4 E WEST and NORTH-WEST and the Q + EAST and S ' 1 outh. 4 BERTHS F 4 1 REE ON BOATS c. i 4444444444 ++4 4 H+ 444444444444444444-4444444444444 , .hi E ii 'Wu IJ ri 'n ,,,,s 4 a in Q o r 9 I I I I I I i P l P I P I Shave Yourself , -, , AND YUU NVHJI. SAVE TIME AND MONEY AND PERHAPS DISEASE sim wnm win MN snow You iN A SHAVING OUTFIT AT MUMMERV5 DR o STORE ' 1 No. I7 E. Washington St. Cor. 4th Ave. F. J. SCHLEEDE Binds Books from cents upward . Manufactures Note Books and Blank Books. Fountain Pens Sold and Repaired. Wlioleszile and Retail Paper from 10 cents per pound upwards. 50 South State U. of Nl. Sl-IAVING PARLORT And BATH ROONlS Artistic Ladies, and Childrenis Hair Dressing and Bath Rooms, up Stairs. 30 S. State St., next to SllG6l13.ll,S Bookstore. Mr. 52 Mrs. Trojanowshi of as Di6tionar as 1 Umtlnrzclgeol, .A by U I . I bu' St2llld3fd1.'Of the U. S. Supreme Court, of the U. S. KLM: ,,,, Goyernment Printing Ofiice, and of nearly all the School- ,-J, 'fi books. Warmlyconnnended by every State Superintend- 'iglligfumm 55? S Gi ent of Schools. . ,'!'L WEBSATESNA? N . ' R 1 'rl-I E BEST Fon EV Env BODY I "'.EE........ do . B E-CA U S E Hivlmilgggglc lL It is easy to find the word wanted. XJ Words are given their correct alphabetical places in the vocapp3il1a,1'y,1eacl1 one begining a paragraph so as to be readily GMIMERRIAMCU 2-,zf caug 1 y t ie eye. 4-mv-" It is easy to ascertain the pronunciation. The pronunciation is indicated by the ordinary diacritically marked letters used in the schoolbooks, whose sounds are taught in the public schools. It is easy to trace the growth oii a word. I 1 The etymologies are complete and scientinc, and the different 1130211111135 3 Word ms acqulred are given in the order of their growth from the 100B ll 921- lt is easy to learn what a word means. ' The definitions are clear, explicit, and fullg terse, y et coinprelieusive. Each defi- nition is contained in a separateparagraph. A G. 81 c. MERRIAM co., Publishers, springfield, Mass" U'5' ' Speci1nen pages, etc.,sent on application. .'. 0000oooooo00loooooooooooooo 00l00""" A View on the line of ' hio's Greatest Railway THE COLUMBUS HOW. fnagfv The Popular Buchcgc Route Offers to the students of the University of Michigan and their many friends the Smoothest, Quickest, and the Most Comfortable Route between the cities of Toledo and Columbus, Athens, Middleport, Gallipolis, Wellstori, Jackson, Parkersburg, Dayton, Cincinnati, and all points in Central and Southern Ohio, and West Virginia. Elegant Parlor Cars of the most luxurious pattern are attached to Fast Express Trains between Toledo, Columbus and Ohio River Points, making direct connections with Limited Trains for all points in the Vlrginias and Carolinas. 1 L FOR INFORMATION, ADDRESS E. R. DAVIDSON, No. Pass. Agent, 157 Jefferson!-ive., Detroit, Mich. H. A. WILSON, Dist. Pass.. Agent, St. Clair Building, Toledo, Ohio. W. H. FISHER, Gen'l Pass. and Ticket Agent, Columbus, Ohio. N. B. Reduced Rates to Students during the Holiday VacationS l I 4 S SIYYVN 1'w.1iXXlm1kw . tn ,ry M Che most complete Engraving Plan' in Hmmm me -r. x - 'I x, YS 5 'bx 5 5X'g3g,jf n f l5 54'F -F b f ,f f X xg, f w f " 'SR X. N " X 5 n! n r V " NHfl? 5 .1 mt com? GE ANN UAL IILUSTDA V x-'- X X ' -x 5 7 XY? . F BW N x , B ..' K X W 'Pr BM' , . , F LK ls 1 'F Kw fx liyffmff 'ES 0. B 'F .--' xx B 5 '. 1 6 BE X X Vx? ' BM' fhgfq, B , B332 ,f 9,34 : OF Tlif lil NED If GDAV N6 ILO. 5 '--I-T' I ,4- EE N l95'207 S.CANAL ST. X X . Q 0 l SXQK' CHICAG . I3 I s. ' 3 R f 'E J H -N I 3. 'X W fl N QW ' Q 3 B F B F n f nXti'fw if n fr BEST B ,F PRINTED BY BINNER, ENG'H.A.VING CO., 0r11uM o OVEI 'PHE ENGRAVINGS IN '.FHIS'f- ANNUAL WERE MA.DE BY US. 4 A f'The GRAND LAUNDRY AGENCY itil? 9512 OPERATED BY STUDENTS Solicits your patronage Work called for and delivered promptly Hi gh-Class and Domestic Finish CRAWFORD at ADAMS, Grand Steam Laundry GF DETROIT HGTEL QRNANDI Complete in Eoerg Detail. Nex anl I ll t mg Bmtlx F appliances. lfleaclquarters lior A cll lll lll X11 ue Klum ml l mu C ll li ll S ll xl xl DETRUIT CONGRESS ST. EAST, Near Womlwau-cl A vu. Rates 82.00, 82.50, 38.00 Meals 50 cents omtm nt l lg ' l-,le-van-1 Ilan 1 n in le" 1'-lvrn nn Arbor Students. CARR .X REEYE 5.,-,,,,-.,,.-,,.,.W-- ' QS L Q,!QQQ..a. L -fl i.f.fp4:Q:1?.lffi4QQ,.-Q-ga uf ,,,,,:,. , - -. ., . . .--,...,...A. .. , . --. . ,,., . ,....,.,, -.,,..--.....- ....... -...-......,..-,..,. .........,...... . ...,...,.. ..., .. M., ....H....,..4...a-.......-.....a.., . . , . .. . -,.,,. r r U :F 5 V .A,..,.,,, ..,. ....... Q, -,W-..-N.-.-....l..--:rm -Y .,..:1:..-A'2-- m..,-.,L,,.,:g...gpgrrf"'af'f'.::':':rff f L, 1 'W'F"1i,1Qjj.L'.i,je'..igpfw .xg 5 -li "" N S Llgifw -. Am .-. ,.-A. -...... ., .. ., -A-Q ---- f---A-1 -- -- v---Q.. ,,..--..-.-.. V.. .--.,.,.,. .w-..,-..,,-...,,.-.. .,,..... . , . , -.-.L .,.h.-.---.Y ...V--H V i.. ,..... , - .N ., .., LLL.. , --..., QTL--. ,,,, 3 ,,,, -U ,, ,-,, , ,,,,, A.,,,,,.-Qlj,-,H-v-nfV'5f!"..9'?'. ...L . FELL W LAW STUDENTS: YDUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED FDR THE KX Z1 4 I S 'lift in i if gf , TELEDHONE 16.56. ' 'X 2 'q h 1- Q' ' 1 . ,fu ' nf fffvff GV " , if - 'I ff X X ? T' Qfi ' ,. ,cX. . QM .-x. ,, -JVM f ,f ,f ff ffl W N -LLL W W f Xt M T ' X 4 1 W PR opmeroas. p -T . SX S S . ev? fs A D sroek S W L af. OF F1011 8 f , f- LLTL A SPEGW at W0 3155, 'JTT' ' .A p p 1- WW , A . ', ' 140 MICH. AXCPE., T DETROIT, 101-1. High-Class Work a Specialty. Domestic or Gloss Finish. Godds Shipped Daily. L , ,. 'T' GFFICE, No. 44 William Street Opposite Law Building, E. V. Hangsterfer c A T Iliff E -'Pit R E R TPCDFZ Parties, Banquets, Weddingg, QCGDCQCOQQ I Etc., Etc, TELEPHONE 19' Steam Heating and Electric Light llassenger Elevator 'Phone 123 American House . . RATES 52.00 Ann Arbor, Flich. M. STAEBLER, Prop. ROBT. E. STAEBLER, Manager. OHIO CENTRAL LINES T.Xc0. C. Rg. K. 254 IVI. Ru. Solid through trains beween Toledo, Ohio, and Charleston, W. Va., via Columbus, the short and only direct route BETWEEN TOLEDQ, o. FINDLAY, o. KENTQN, o. CQLUMHUS, ci. ATHENS, cn. MIDDI.I2I'OR'I', o. POMIEROY, U. PT. PI.ICAS.LXN'I', W. YA. RICHMOND, xxx. P11:'r12Rs1auRc:, xxx. OIQD Perm'vmli-'ma'1', xxx. WIL'I,I.-XMSIEI'RC, xxx. NI42lYI'UR'I' xlcws, xii. NCJRI"OI.Ii. xix. And all the Southeastern Points. Elegant drawing room cars on all through trains. The Interchange- able Mileage Boolc issued by the Ohio Central is the best in thc Market. For further information call on your local Ticket Agent or write MOULTON HOUK, Gen'l Pass. Agent, Toledo, Ohio. g W. A. PETERS, Michigan Pass. Agent, 7 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich. l il 2 ,abil ll f .fl I I Fellow Law Students: Zfifllfeitiifiii I A Parisian Steam f Laundry I v. A. G. MURRELL, Of .... AGENT Detroit DOMESTIC OR GLOSS FINISH 5 FIRST:CLASS WORK GUARANTEED oooos SHIPPED EVERY WEEK:DAY I 3 In 1 Oliliice, ZLZL William St., Opp. Law Building . The Ann Arbor Brewing Co., I 1 I I I 3 If A MANUFACTURERS JI 2 AND BoTTLEBs OF I s 1. 5 f ,I 5 . Xport and ll I v f 55 55 Lager Beer 1 . I i , A c1Tv OFFICE, I 1 l "THE HUB" ' f 3 and 5 East Washington St. 1 ALL ommns WILL REQEIVE . PROMPT ATTENTION l l STABI-ER sau... PICTURES CHHLAWSHH WE WANT YOUR TRADE TRY oUR Ice Cream Soda ea! II' IS Tllli BEST IN TIIE CITY Fresh Fruits and Nuts and Home-made Candies. Cigars, Stogies, Etc., in - all Leading Brands. W. S. PARKER, Cor. State and N. University Ave. TI-IE OLDEST AND ONE OF TI-IE MOST RFLIABLE LAUNDRIES IN MICHIGAN. The City Laundr d coops C.'Xl.l.lil5 roi: .xxn . ' ' ' ' D1ai,1x'i51u-Lim 'ro ANY ixxwi' ' ' ' or 'l'llli c:1'i'x'. 15" I .. .l L. l l I , Q QQ il iz .- V ' if pi-l ,gd I A'-' J", 'gf 5'- 1,1 .- 5 2' ,QF ZIJ ' il M. M. SEABOLT, Prop., 4 N. Fourth Ave., Opp. Court House. R. R. TICKET BROKERS IADV' , Nom. R THE KINDERGARTE p HALL ,.,,,,, Wholesale Dealers in CIGARS and ClGARE'I'I'ES Cut Rate Tickets to all Points MON EY TO LOAN ON PERSONAL PROPERTY ru1nn1ond's Mackinac ine STECFIIVIERS l0llFi8li3 E SEMI-WEEKLY FROM OLEVELFTNO, TOLEDO HND DETROIT FOR NVFIGKINQFIG ISLFIND GHEBOYGFIN J ST. IGNHGE ' 'FILPEQNH And all Ports on the West Shore oii Lake Huron Remember this is the only Line giving passengers the opportunity of sight seeing at all Way ports on this popular route. Also giving pas- sengers making a continuous trip six hours on the famous Mackinac Island. Fares, including Meals and Berths, no other expenses, Cleveland to Mackinac Island and Return, Seoen-Dag Trip, 315.00 Toledo to Mackinac Island and Return, Six-Dag Trip, - 313.00 Detroit to Mackinac Island 'and Return, Fine-Dag Trip, - 311.00 TICKETS GOOD TO RETURN ANY TIME DURING THE SEASON Connecting at Mackinac Island with all 'Steamers for Chicago, Milwaukee, Petoskey, Sault Ste. Marie, and all points on Lake Michigan, Lake Superior, and Green Bay, and at St. Ignace With D. S. S, Sa A. Railway for all points in the 'Upper Peninsula - and the West. W1'ite for Time Table. U. GRANT GRUMMOND, 5, B, GRUMMOND, Jr., Gen'l Passenger Agent. General Manager. GENERAL OFFICES: DETROIT, MICH. J. 141414141414 GIBSON 8: CLARK A The J. CLARK 5135333 Leading 14141414 4 00 944 090 gif? PHOTQGRHFHERS - Special Rates I2 West 4148141 to all + Seniors HUFOI1 St. ANN ARBOR 4 MICH ...... 44 4 44 4 44 TELEPHONE 119 4 44 4 44 4 7 Z STAEBLER Sc CO H H H AND Groceries 41 SOUTH MAIN ST LampS - me CHICAGO SHOE HOUSE O I -T-' W. , , gags I' -.,. 1' 0 'S I X 0 Q XFLQOQ' J jx! X ""-ken 22 z 0 vaW f1'2v1. 0X 1 Z , ff--an ve' f ' ' Kfuffms-1353 . x f Pi?-C3333 4 -4 - ',:-ywsgy X V fifxve 1, ."sQ vb' ' 792' X ""'-09' FQVX1 , , ,, . .W -'2--ji--7 -,.f 1 ffzigxlga 4 ,- 1 . nn- ,xv .2 A -jj-V , , XO2sxga:2 ' , 4 OOO" '52 .f H ltaafggs ff- " f- 5, fi' ' :aQ " .. ,, "'4gV:Q, ,,.,-gb f' .-"'. ' , f ' V L- , 0 f , " ,f f , 004 Q" , ff 25 4, .Z ? -f 4 'f .- ' -' .-' , f - ' f' , , ,- .-f 4,- , I f r -- f ' if?-" 'I ,H ,.-- .,-- W1 , giqxxf- xg 'xv LM fb vp- n ,--fz--Q... --l.?s..:LQsT.? --1-' -.1.......,, The Sprague Corre- spondence School of Law prepares you for the bar right in your own home. Selects the proper text books, maps out the proper course of studyg helps .. LEIW ill HOIll6 ku QU! gf, tv U, g - 1 4- h ' N i X ' '. Si ' ' sf., V 63 jig 'nt Y at Z1 ?k xx! F 5,1 Q45 4 .. - f 4 gQ s .::-mn NSI..- i lj '::::::::! ::::::::::ggei:::::::. - 1 11 -gn:I2F::tI1' 'ii' ---:ru:::::?lf25?:EF:::::::::::m----v-9!.'fi7::: I E . "' "4 : ::i-1 555:551355g::-:fEEEZ225::g5.E2Pf4 " you over the rough placesg shows you how to learn everything worth learning and how to avoid all unessential matterg gives you thor- ough examinationsg fits you in every way for a legal career. Handsome Catalogues with Testimonials from Practicing Attorneys, Free. The Sprague Correspondence School of Law, Room 55, Telephone Building, Q DETROIT, MICH. WAISQ a Preparatory Law Course and a Thorough Course in Business Law. The Law Student's Helper This paper is a monthly paper for young men and women whether studying law or not. Al- though just entering upon its third year, it has the largest circulation of any law journal in the United States for law students. It con- tains an average of forty pages per issue of solid reading matter. It discusses the most 1I1tBZ'GSl11'1g subjects, among them being the following: Choosing of a life work: business law for law students and laymeng legal history 9 biographies of leading lawyers, descriptions of great trials, correct events from a legal standpoint, a la Review of Reviews: aids to the study of lawg self-examinations, etc., etc. Qur space is too limited to tell you more about lt- We would advise you to send I5 cents and get a sample copy. Subscription price, 31.00 per annum. ADDRESS COLLECTOR PUBLISHING CO., DETROIT MICH-2 QHIZ BQGKS Question Books are almost necessary to the suc- cessful work of the law student. The books pre- pared by us are not designed for use with some particular text-book, but can be used with any hook. They are thorough and well adapted to students, whether studying alone, or with a lawyer OI'111 a College. They have proven very popular: The following are ready: Quiz Book A on Book I of Blackstone's Commen- taries. Quiz Book B on Book 2 of Blackstone's Comrnen- taries. Quiz Book - taries. Quiz Book taries. Quiz Book C on Book 3 of Blackstone's Commen- D E on Book 4 of Blackstone's Commen- on Book 1 of Kent's Commentaries. Quiz Book F on Book 2 of Kent's Commentaries. Quiz Book G uiz Book H on Q . Qu1z Book Quiz Book Quiz Book Quiz Book Quiz Book Quiz Book Quiz Book Book Quiz Quiz Book Quiz Book Quiz Book I.-. 2+ BT Domestic Relations. Criminal Law. Torts. 4-Real Property. 5... Constitutional Law. 6-Contracts. 8- Common Law Pleading. 9-Corporations. IO -Bills, Notes and Checks. 11-Equity. 12-Agency. Quiz Book 13-Partnership. Quiz Book I4--SHIGS. Quiz Book 15-Evidence. The Price of each is 50 cents. ADDRESS, COLLECTOR PUBLISHING CO., DETROIT, MICH. The Collector and on Book 3 of Kent's Commentaries Book 4 of Kent's Commentaries. Commercial Lawyer This is a monthly paper entering upon its sixth year. It began under the name of "The Collector as an organ of the commercial lawyers and the credit and collection managerslof IIICIVCZIIIKIIC houses. It is one of the most interesting and profitable puublications for .lawyers in cxistonrc. Indeed, it is the only one in its line worthy ofthe name. It shows 5oo per cent. more mlvcrtrslung patronage among lawyers. than .IS shown lm? any other publication. Its circulation is fflll? 'Ulf times that of any other publication xuuits holtlf editor is William C. Sprague, President o 5 tu, Sprague University of Correspondence lustuuttlolj d f the Sprague CorresP0'ld'3m'e School 0 0 . . I. '. illw and for some yea,-5 gt prat'tlC1Itg FQllllIlt tonal i ' Detroit Its assistant editor is Qrliliillil lawyer in l - Y -, .5-t . of MH-h. Ogden nuts. a szraduafe Of the I 'l'.'C'N' glhrg ,,,,. . -- , H 4 . - igan Law Department, the fl55FlC"1fEnL,e'rQ YM, Prominent collection and Cie I mf 'if 'uf ht to see tl11s paper to appreciate ut. I T-'OU ou , . - - . ' - , - dogjjjgt See it you will 1n1ss seeing the hx chest IWW journal in America. -" Subscription Price, Sl per annum. Sample C0pg, 15 cents. Annmzss COLLECTOR PUBLISHING co.. ' DETROIT. MICH ' ++++++++++++ +++++++++++++++++Q+++++++++f++++++++ . +++t + I . . A . . . + A F t Class L A z 'rs " me ' Q 't i l F0 R ql., -zgsrffifi ii: ' 4 . UWM i I 3 . GMM Fl RST-c1.Ass I TRAVEL + .g l.. ":'. . . . . . 4 A . " -1 ' H The Ma1n Line IS as near perfection in 4 4 C+ D" co :D '4 o PH n o D U1 fl' "S sz' o EI o us: sv 'U 'U o I-I O 'cs FY' B CD 2:1 ff' 'rn 44 4 service andiable management as can be conceived in modern railroading. + No skill or expense has been spared to make it the modern railroad of the Country," Official Report of Inspection by Railroad Commissioner of Michigan. wx. 'mv 's 'iz YQ h 41,-,-ffwryf' - p.1v,' 4'- . , g,..a,,f 5 if .gif ,TTL-f ,V .' ff ig A f ?"'ig' 2' A ' fd-:,-'5'f"ai?-2,-.fe,sr A - " .f ' f -- ' ' M . . 'yay .g..,g3gfg15.wp , V 'Y 1157. ' ',4 7'.'1":25Eif5i-'.iiziz-iiffffiv..xE'::Eig:f5"i5'w" if A i 4 'J - -. i' iff .- 1 .A ff --xiii .. -4 ff. 1-ggif' . .ei iiiiif .- WI .i'if1i'fiE25si':1iYs"r-221-'a.1Ea:1::FfQf--' 1.f::f1.'Z-Eff." -A V' g',f:-,1:s::.112g-23.2..-51'.:.1:eg'13.3155525aggsgirzv-f,:'1,-5,:115.--.r:z2: 1 .- -. 1.-.,".e-':. 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'Et .'j'.1 i 3': ,A I" .'1':'1Q:3-iff-f 44:2-3:2:5:i:..:-H '15 ' :.g .-?.t...5.'.5r,-.i!g.'.5 f?2:'Es:f:gg15::g5i5: Ein- 2511325525 - ..1,sg..z:3. -5 .::g:ff..'1-:Q-mfg., 2' ' Eiiezfezv' -ii-z' ' 'iisv:f:g.:.. ':1.:52':.:4:-slzwfli i.3z..1.:z:w'.,2 .rib-1:11. 91. I--'iiv-2"" "f-Zi:51':4-??i..--- K 6-' rw-fi: .1e-:s,.-..f-.::-1:a.- .4 ,. g4v33...5.--I 5.3.35 H .:g45,:g A .. .- ....,.:: .-,..4 .-4-it -::1f,.-f.1-- :. - wc- :.- s get ,111 fs.:-'s 1 f.:-5. 1-5,2 g :Q :ia :xl-5 ,- E gi ' .2 ......A. . A,.,. 5 ,.., ,,:. 5 . ,.... 1 . .L ':,:y1- gy. .4 V-Q-,Vg . .. Q X- -, .,::15:zQ1p3g3yg:jg1ga.-3.V-my-1:'.5-.s::11.I-g.:-.-35-.-. . . x .'fe:1'ik -- ns: N. N4.552rim.--:gzgr-2-1-1mr,:.5,3:,313:,:f::qczzfl-4.10:-f1.--..:::f::.,:::-1.11.2,A .- p:,:,,-zz-.1-. I.. -.,5,.-17. ., ' XNFS X :.4:..,:1. ......., .:. .C A . 'Q "" f 44-'- 4' -"- .... 2 -' 5' S ' -'-' 1 '-" .. if ' X- " .- 1 N: .. ..,. S, 5 .. Z"'f""': ..'. 122 5 .. fl'-'KSKQXQQ ':Ef'. . f -A .-..-.-,intra'.-.x-N.-A.1i.f.--1-L'-.-,RA+- - A , .N-mga, ., .... .. , Y ' xvN ,wx ...X .X X w... . - . , , . fx, .x 4-K 55X-rw-1:1.-If1:2222+-ife::2:qe:fw.:s?fi2rf el .1:4:.:+e:aw'- --" .Q,.ss..,w - .. .daaff-Eii'--51:-V1.2 f 51' 'W A .lwsssk - A COPYFISM- By 0. W. Ruggl fpyir.-IV, :Sy .Q 5 44 CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON 44 And to the SUMMER RESORTS of the NORTH and EAST. 4 Send I0 cents Ior " A Summer Note Book," fully descriptive and 4 4 V profusely illustrated. . - 44 Niagara Falls in connection with the meeting of the National Educa- 444 4 F: E I JJ' '4 rn SD 1 co Q :J 5' 'ID o a 'ID 'T o' o .7 5 O 7 . . - R- H- '-'H0MNlEDlEU, G2n'l Sum, o.w. RUGGLES, oem Pc1ss.8s Ticket Ag'b. Detroil1,Nllch. Chicago, lll. NH. . .++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++M 4 NIAGARA FALLS and BUFFALO ' 4 4 4 " Notes for teachers " with valuable' information relative to Buffalo and 5 tional Association, at Buffalo in July, will be sent on application. 4 4 4 4 ' WALKERS I Columbian Lioerg and mmmmMImmmmm. ORDERS FOR DRIVES AND TRAINS ' . Promptly attended to 7 PHONE 80- No. '32 E. jeiifierson Street. . Onlg Halii Block lirom Campus, KEYES nm 323123 JEWELER Gold Pens . SPECIAL ATTENTION --l I I GIVEN TO REPAIRINU SID W. MILLARD, ' 'PI-IoNI: , 3 West Liberty St., EMBOSSING ANN ARBOR. M FURNITURE, CARPETS and DRIwIzRIIss IN H A L E R 52 S. Main and ZL W. Liberty St.. 7 'Phone 1218. Ann Arbor, Bli'h A ' Students will Ima in to their benefit I 111 0 N F E L and examine mg stock ot? TFIIIIRS. X 'IIISCH 7 Telescopes and Dress Slllf Cases. ZL5 S. MAIN ST, Blankets, Etc. ' 1 A .gi If . X I 4' I . 9 I W2 .I Izil I!p'I: IEW.. i lil ,. . ' as N 'gg 1 5 ESTABLISHED 1869 5 T SWAN 'S I 1 T RESTAU RA T A 5' I E 87:89 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH kiwi! 'z 1I- Q. 'Iii 2 I . 6 .9 .I 2335 U, Us W wi if IE I 3 I 3 E Z I If," l 4. ie. I.. lil' I I. 1 I, I li . I, . Ili' L 3' -N I Ie, Ia I I 5 I8 , . .. I 55 I 1. l l eil I II . . I I MI ' THE STUDENTS' AGENCY l For WETTER,S LAUNDRY it H The Best on Earth " . I l A Guarantees Satisfaction. Domestic Finish when ordered. 7 L. D. CARR, I N. Main Street. ED. M. LUCAS, 46 E. William Street G. S. HODLEY, 46 E. William Street. FRED TRAVERS, I7 N. State St. we I TRADE AT 9 ' J. J. GOODYEAR oodyear 5 Drug Store M. QUARRY NO. 50 l'lAlN ST. I . IIIIIII IIIHI if i Every Alumnus Should own one of our beautiful iiff "Michigan" Spoons, either with W" " Main Building " or "Law Build- I ing " picture in bowl ' Z' fl : J b 1'f":K45 I , 8 'ii PRICES, 52.25 to 33.00 Our College Flag Pins are the Iinest to be had ' ' PRICES FROM 75 CTS. TO 85.00 Send for Illustrated Price List. ' X . LEADING ' ART OLD, 5 7 lv JEWELER Ann Arbor, U. of M. Ii I Q ' If HL H X lm. I l X , I lwgvlk -- 2-ish 'Il ' MW Z IIILQI I '11 ' .II lm. W Q 'Wi' ur hug HJ Il I 'ff' Ji.. " ,ul"7' v,-3,-2 fi E: fl' LB g A, l' -4.1:-III , . LK f' HH I I J RWIIAA,-gl "' I 1 - M17-Lf' ' m ay X fr PIN MAKER Mich omusus TRANSFER 2? HACK, BAGGAGE and LIVERY LINE GOOD H CKS FOR PARTIES WISHING TO RIDE CALL OR TT ND R I S GOOD L GG GE MOVED T NY T E. PRICES REASON.-XIiI.Ii. TELEPHONE 115 J. A. gg 555 gifgf m N - , R051-EY S BI LIA D SPRING L R CLOTHING HALL L?1?I1'.I1IN:I-T D E LINDENSGHMITT BEST Kc APFEL wwMwM,SSWM 31 S, MAIN ST. iivvvvvvvvvvxwAvvvvvv 4, 2- It Q ll l l i ll 4 i 4 I - I , Q . I 6 l E . S-. The Coast Line to Mackinac. The Detroit and Cleoeland Steam ao. Co. The only Ling Operating New Steel Side Wheel Passenger Steamers on the Great Lakes. LAKJQ 'I.:.ll:w5III:.I JJIVISIQN- Daily Line Between Detroit and Cleveland. Sunday Night Trips are Opel-ated only during June, July, August and September. ND 10200 P. M., ARRIVE DETROIT 5530 A. M. 10200 P. M., ,ARRIVE CLEVELAND 5.30 A. M. TI-IE COAST LINE to MACKILNAC ISLAND FOUR TRIPS WEEKLY, BETWEEN TOLEDO, DETROIT, AND MACKINAC. sfeamers, NEW CITY OF ALPENA and,cI'rY OF MACKINAC. GOING NORTH GOING SOUTH . . Str. Str. Str. Str. Str. PORTS Aliigna Maslgilnac Alimigna Mackinac PORTS Mackinac Alpena. Mackinac Alpena. T ii J' li ak T 'rn T S 1: Toledo Mon. , Tues. Thurs. Sat. MILES. Mon. Wed. urs. a . Madison St...Lv. IO 30 a m 4 30 p IH 4 30 p 1T1 IO 30, H IT1 S13-1913300-LV 7 30 Q 7 30 fain 2 00 Ifgm 2 90 lam Magnolia .. wig., wig., gslgj fbigql lS1,2'.D 5 Mackinac Id. 8 30 L 8 30 H 3 00 H 3 00 H MILES. Ar. 2 30 p m 8 45 p m 8 45 .p m 2 30 p rn 16 Cheboggan... IO I5 IO I5 4 45 4-45 60 Detroit. Wed. I FYI- H ., .. LV. II oo p H1 9 30 a III 9 30 a ID II oo 101A1pgna Ar' 4 30 p 4 30 film H 00 If O0 Tues. I Sun. ' Lv 5 30 ' 5 30 I2 oo .m I2 oo 111 50 St. Clair. ..... 2 45 a m 1 I5 p m 1 I5 p m 2 45 a m 5 H FYI- S1111- 12 P011 Huron ,, 7 00 " 2 45 " 2 45 " 7 00 " . 218 Oscocla.. .... 8 45 ' 8 45 3 30 a m 3 30 a H1 62 SandBgaQh-.11 00 H 7 I5 " 7 I5 " 11 30 " Tues. Thurs. H H 56 Oscoda. ..... 3 30 p m II I5 " II I5 " '3 30 p m 56 Sand Beach.. I2 45 a I2 45 a U1 7 30 H 7 30 H Thurs. Sat. 6 62 Port Hurog.. 4 45 ' 4 45 " H 45 II 45 Ar. 6 " 0 a m 2 0 a m " . r ZL8 Alpena. QLVU 8 .. 3 go .. 3 go .. 8 .. 62 Detroit. LV 8 30 , 8 30 0 L3 3O'piII1-L3 30126111 Wed. MOH- 9 45 ' 9 45 " +4 O0 ' +4 OO 101 Cheboggan .. 4 OO a m IO 45 H IO 45 " 4 oo a 1T1 Toledo Sat- Mon' 16 Mackinac Id.. 5 45 " I2 I5 " I2 I5 P IT1 5 45 H Maglwlia Sf--Af I 45 P I 45 P m 8 30 a m 8 301m 5 SIE lgnaCe.Ar. 6 oo " T-2 45 " I2 45 " 6 oo " Madison St...Al' 3 I5 ' 3 I5 " IO oo " IO 00 Total, 2110. , Total, ZLIO. T From April Ist to.December Ist. 1 "' From July ISI to September 15th only. it Wait until 2 a. m., the following morning, after September 15th. . THIS LAKE LINE of swift steamers furnishes the only reliable, enjoyable and comfortable means of reaching the Summer Resorts of Northern Michigan, Mackinac, Petoskey, Harbor Springs, Bay View, Charlevoix, Traverse City, Les Cheneaux Islands, Sault Ste. Marie and Marquette. THE LAKE AND RAIL Route formed bythe D. Sz C., and the Duluth, South Shore 8 Atlantic Railway, 1S the shortest, quickest and cheapest way of reaching Lake Superior points. Fast Express Trains, hav1ng elegfint parlor or sleeping cars attached, leave St. lgnace immediately after the arrival of the steamer, reaching Sault Ste. Marie in 4 hours, Marquette in 6 hours, the Copper Regions in 9 hours and Duluth in I5 hourS. . . ' sr. VVHARVES: CLEVI1LAND,foot0f supenor sf. DETROIT, foot of Wayne sr. 'roLEDo,g laiaagifgfig St, B- SARTERI G0T1'1 Manager, Detroit- A A SC H A NTZ Gen l Pass and Ticket A0"t Cleveland . . IVICI NTY RE. Gen'l Fr't 81 Dist. Pass. Ag't, cievdlandf C . L. I-'RAG lil T 'av, Pass. Atjq't,Cleveland: WM. GATES. Agent. BOOCIY HOUSG, Toledo. F.' N . QUALE, Agent. Foot Madisbn St., Toledo. GENERAL OFFICES, - NOTICE.-From April ISI to july ISI and from September 15th to December Ist. steamers will run Two TRIPS Pei' Week, on Steamer Alpena's da s l . F - I ' ' Y 011 Y OUR TRIPS per Week as scheduled trom july Ist to September 15th. STEAMERS RUN UNTIL DECEMBER 1ST. -I - DETROIT, IVIICH- 8 Q ' Qleveland To Buffalo ALSO DAILY LINE BETWEEN Cleveland and Toledo Via "C. 8: B. LINE" Steamers " City of Buffalo," Cnewj " State of Ohio " and " State of New York " DAILY TIME TABLE SUNDAY INCLUDED AFTER MAY so Leaive Cleveland, 7:30 P. M. I Leave Buffalo, 7130 P. M. Arrlve Buffalo, 7:30 A. M. Arrive Cleveland, 7:30 A. M. CENTRAL STANDARD TIM IC. Take the " C. 8a B. Line" steamers and enjoy a refreshing night s rt-st when 1-uri-ut: t Buffalo, Nicxgclru Falls, Toronto, New York. Boston. Hlbcmy. I.OO0 Islands. or -mi Eastern or Callildlall pomt. CHEAP EXCURSIONS WEEKLY TO NIAGARA FALLS. Send 4 cents postage for tourist pamphlet. For further information ask your nearest Coupon Ticket Agent, or :address W, F, HERMAN, Gen'l Pass Agt. T, F, NEWMAN' Gou'l BI:iu.ig I CLEVELAND, OHIO. CALL ou R. E. JOLLY Xa co. J' F' SCHUH I WHEN YOU PLUMBING Good Lunch, STEAM' Etc. Mor WATER and FULL LINE OF Chocolates and Bon Bons. lce Cream and all Summer BeverageS DON'T FORGET TO TRY OUR STRAWBERRY FLOP5f BANANA FLOPS, ETC. R. E. JOLLY at oo., no South State Stu-ct Sager Block, QIIISI storel HOT AIR HEATING Mantels and Grates GAS FIXTURES 23 EAST WASHINGTON ST. I .f Why will you pay 355.00 to 310.00 more for a ....... 7 ' Suit or Overcoat When you can getthe Nobbiest Styles and Perfect Fit at the o0LDE E GLE, Q0 w0oDwAR0 AVE., DETROIT, 2 MICH. 0 Mr. A. E. Rose will beat the Cook House every Tuesday with a full line of samples Students Always Welcome -r-- C.PA1xsoNs. Q Q 41.112-'C D Q THE MAJESTY OF THE LAW CWith apologies to Wrfinlglgg D. A. TINKER 8: SDN I HATTERS and I FINE FURNISHERS Correct Styles High Grade Moderate Prices DOES ADVERSISING PAY? That Ilcpcmls IIII the 2lI1IOlllltOf tI'21llCIlIlll rc- Sults. If you wIIIII III CcmviIICc the ImIIII'icIwr of 9 SOLE AGENTS Brown S Lf L. Ek A. Guaranteed Hat Delmar English Hat I Dent's Glooes Alfred -Benjamin Ooercoats, S Etc., Etc., f0I'C QEESSAZQIT CASES' TRUNK that this zulv. is worth Largest Stock of E. N W. Collars ' tl e t t what ll vests yum haul hcttcl' cull IIIUII' I'I'c- ln I sae' N0.9S. MAIN ST. IIIIUIIUY- Most gggga Complete YOUMWS HATS CLOTHING OUR LINE OF --- NII-3N'S SUITS --' FIN E Q M WILSON FURNISHINGS I'Q1Ff5Qg" BRO'S f A f ' SHIRTS And HATS WEAR SIII'pns:-sos ull lll point of Work. IIIIIIIsIIip, Fit: Id I Iish. -...,.,,..,.. ""i"-'-" Mus: iIItk'l'l'SlflIII fun is rm- mr that nur pricve-I llfl' Imrvst. EARL R PERRIWS WILSON GSXIQES f coI,I..uxRs Ryan s. Reule And CU FFS 28 AND 29 S. MAIN ST. ------L-' 1 Star Ole and ed Star ines Q f ELEGANT PASSENGER STEAMERS A i OARIUS COLE OREYHOUND CITY OF TOLEDO IDELWILD and ARUNDEL . 3 E 4,7774 --I -U---'TF bb in E - lg-3 . I , E -- . f L- A r, -, lf-asf fi-A do . 2 T-fill ? ,A Tl? l F . -1- ' ' ' Y - - A- - :le ' -:E f f:"-?'Ti-2:'.2-"- i L 5 k - - , ' ,il-5 jgffza- .T lil- D-Efsff. -,, P - --.Z gi "OO' 'ir 1? P- E -A if iff?'.. ' r E 'Ei -.-.Ts gg' ffrf OOO iw . .-.Ei ' . 'xi -fs.: 2 . 'gf - . -TQ' 'T A " F. 1 rw-E 5 ..... Ai2i1 . ' "'.,' -, 7 5 , m f D-1 'W . ,.gzaianE,F'?:?TF :r3i::.E?g2:s.l3'f"D"R?fi'mm' - 'A Esiilgaxfmnii glm Fil., """" ,- ' 5-:4 - 1: Rig' 1:-.. E .-.?,-,.q,L' N- Y 4.9 - xx. x E ,-L 153121-E!-lg-S ..1.u- yu, ..,. nm, Pin 2111454271 ,H :Q i a , 4r 74"Lii?g iig:f,, A "L f ff 3 3 "5 T' ,A -T-:T 25: E T A jfs.. E , -g1.fAfgE L Fgiiifi f.1 2LEif A fifi- Al .. fE'k?QE2E5fj.i L E EE 41ffg?':YfE,.Esf E 1 1 .- 12:19 Af- ajft J-as-..-is if '1 Q igjpifi r -ff'2gli?2,i 1f5g.ji.".5 E1 Qi: -L A -- IE -f Running twice daily between Detroit and Port Huron, Michigan: fr ai Thrice daily between Detroit, the Famous St. Clair Flats and St. Clair: and daily between Leaves Detroit for Port Huron and Way Ports, 8:30 A. M. and 2:30 P. M,, Standard Time, and for St. Clair and Way Ports at 4 :00 P. M.g returning arrives at Detroit, 8 :30 A. M , II :00 A. M. and 8:30 P M. Leaves for Toledo, Ohio, week days, 3:30 P. M.: Sundays, 4:30 P. M., returning leaves Toledo, 8:00 A. M., arrives Detroit, 12130 P. M. l ' Ai K Fares to Port Huron or Toledo, 'Z 5 cents single, 31.25 unlimited return. ' . qw Excursions eoerg week dag, 31.00. round trip, eoerg Sundag 7 5 cents. ly 5- Excursions to the Famous Flats, dailg, 50 cents round trip. Q 'N 5 .1 5 N ii 1, GENERAL OFFICE AND WHARF 3.2, 1 Q Foot of Griswold St., Detroit, Mich. O 314 3 C. F. BIELNIAN, TRAFFIC MANAGER. . Q X. '11 Q19 Lrizij' L fx G- R- KELLY, ii'f.fL'TI.3Z To Ticket Bmkel' MANN BRUTHERS DRUG-GISTS iZ51'i2Z5'Ef"M?E'S?t' glllllllllllllllllllllllllllg G!.1as:S EEUHUPEANE RQS'i?F'm HW cam t : E illllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE Roc:-H-:s'rl-:R BOHEMIAN, Buowalszn , , IMPORTED BEERS DGCFOIE, NllCh. A SPECIALTY. I-Gdding Cigars HANGSTERFEITS ARE Cafe and POWELL, Restaurant 7 X S 16 WOODWARD AVE., PERFECTOS, Detrgit CONCHAS, 1OC. CIGARS UNION LEAGUE CLUB CATERING FOR mg'XE"?ES' T laws STUDENTS' "CA S X " "P M' UR BANQUETS Th new high-grad moklng, z5c.: 4 oz 45 . A SPECIALTY For Sale by all Dealers. P S Try our U. of M. Fried Jno. T. Oysters and Famous 35c. Dinners. X4 C0,, Detroit, Mich. J. Wm. HHNGSTERFER. AGENTS FOR PROPRIETOR MICHIGAN, . 0.-f., +++++++0+++0++++++++++++0+0++++0+++4+++4++++44++ i Palmsrwnarmaou Q46 S. State St.j 3 + z Your money's Worth or yOU1' m0UeY back' f 4 4444464++++++++44++++++++9+4+++++++++++++++++++ Ann Arbor SaVi12gS Bank oapimi stock, s5o,ooo. - - - surplus, S150,000- Resources, EB1.,200,000. Orffanized under the General Banking Laws of this State. Receives deposits, buys and sells eichange on the principal cities of the United States. Drafts cashed upon proper iclentiiication. . Christian Mack, Pres. Q W. D. Harriman, Vice-Pres. Chas. E. Hiscock, Cashier. p M. J. Fritz, Asst. Cashier. The Perfect Chair lfllloliigifiilifi as absurd to FOR THE PIHNO Baekless Stool , as at the piano. You don't think of it because you have not tried. The fact is, these backless piano stools are not only uncomfortable but they do positive harm, especially to the young, laying the founda- tion for Serious Troubles in after life. No one Will coni- pel a child to sit and in aback- less chair. No Board of Edu- cation would be tolerated for a inonient who furnished school seats Without backs. And yet ' We use such seats at the piano and Wonder Why the Daily Practice is such a source of weariness. The ordinary piano stool gives no support, the ordinary chair at the piano gives support at the Wrong place-as bad as no support-but the perfect ad- justable Piano Chair gives support, and gives it at the right place-just where the back is tired. Piano and vocal teachers ought not to neglect any provision against the nerve-exhausting tendencies of,their profession. Instead of a daily injury, the use of the Perfect Chair inakes piano practice a Daily Delight. H M BLAUKMERQBRUS. zito., , J ! fa '-, 1 li of I' 1 Af H fl N nl gd wi if Uv i ii ll we Q N 10'- WH 0-fl .fm in fr-on Us F5 'hu We N U N is in 'l .K 0 1 ' I Yi is 'D l 'S ,ff i ',i'7V ,"! , f? JON S O RE L PROPERTY Messrs. HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN 85 C f .. . .. - announcing that they have just pulalisliceiliake plmbuu lu A Treatise on the Law of Real Properlzg as Applied 'co Modern Gonoeganeing BY LEONARD JONES, Esq., Author of Treatises on llIo1'tg:1g'es. Etc. IN TWO VOLUNIES, OF ABOUT 1,000 PAGES EACH. S12,00. IMPORTANT LAW BOOKS. Beach on Insurance. A Commentaries on the Law of Insurance. BV C1-Ilxizm-:s F. BEM-ii Ju -P role svn S1000 net. An elaborate Work covering the Whole iielcl of IllSIIl'ill'lCt'-!ISIl'l'kA.Ii1l'i1iqi -Hui Life, including the law and the decisions of Courts in Z1 lar-fe uiunlwi' hilnl r-ii-it-'i I of cases, a Work of special value for students unrl for pi-acririinu-rs. K ' Jones on Mortgages. I A Treatise on the Law of Mortgages of Real Property. Fifth Eii1'lifm, 1511, ,-,-X-,,,.,1 mul enlarged. Vol. I., pp. xvi., 967. Vol. II., pp. vi., 1,000, 2 vulsu sm, slim-p, fr: url. Jones on Chattel Mortgages. A Treatise on the Law of Mortgages of Ifersonal Property. Iflfntrlli Idilifien. lsnl, .-H. largecl hy 66 pages and 800 cases, containing 200 pages and 2,0110 mm-5 meri- :hun ill.. nrst edition. 8vo, law sheep, 36.00 net. Jones on Liens. A Treatise on the law of Liens-Common Law,Slz1ti1tory, lflqiiitnhh-, :mil Muriiinn-. Second Edfittnn,.1894, thoroughly revised :incl enlairgi-cl: 1,200 more misc- In-in: zulili-il to the part relating to Mechanics' Liens alone. 12 vols., Sm, law sin-vp, rl-:lm Nfl, Jonesis Forms in Conveyancing. And General Legal Forms, comprising l'receilenls l'1ll'IH'lIIII2lI'j' Vsi- :mil lYl:m-.-- :i'l:ipu-il to SDOc1al and Unusual eases. With Praicticul Notes. Fnurlli Ifwiiisml Idfliliffn. si H. law sheep, rhl6.00 net. 'Po1ue1'0y's Constitutional Law. An ntrocluetionito the Constitutional Law ol' the l'nili-al Stun-s. 'lb-nlh I-fflifiun r.-. I . visecl and enlarged by IIHN. Emroxn II. IiE'lNNl'l'l"l', l,l.. ll., lil-:ui ul ihi- lm-nm l'ui. versity Law School. Svo, pp. xxxviii., 700, sliv1'1i.F5.lNlllI'l. Pomeroy's Iiitei-nzttioiiul Law. Lectures on Inlieruzitiouail Law in the 'l'iiue ol' IH-:ii-pm-. I-Ziliri-:ily 'l'iii:-iimizii S ui-nz: lax WVOOLS-EY. Professor ol' IIlIl'I'lliIIl0lllII in the Xuh- l,:iw N-lmol. NH. pp. xxx.. Isl. sheep, 35.00 net. Lloyd on Building. Building and Buihliiigs, lluilmliiig Coutraivls. I.:-:i-vs. I'I:isf-iii--lil-. :ui-l I.I.l'II', llj. PAltLI'1'l"I' Lhovn. Iflsll.. ol' the lliilliinorv Ilzir, :author ol "'lh-- l.:m I-I II.I"!""',' Seeond1Gcltti'mi, rvvisuil lo ilaltv l'l'l1f'l: vl-uh. 'LM nfl. Benjamin on Sales. A 'I'I'0lll'IQO on the lqaw ol' Sale ol IR-rsoiml l'i'oln-Hr. With in-l'vr--iivw in :hw .Num-rium ' L I I w 1' .' ' . n , I . - . Decisions :lull Io the l"i'm-iicli toll- :mal l nil lam.. Ik' 1"-L V- "VV 'HY N -N""' . . ' ' ' ,. . . A sl , ..r. JlHli0I'IC!l,II lilditi-ni. ropriuu-il lrom 'he lui.-si IQIILIISII, I.-IlIUlIl.1'Illi i lv .l 5 Au'L'uuu Bi-:1i,1sx' l'1-:.x1:soN.Gi-:i-: :url lli'-an l-icxwutu luwiw. vi Phi' Illllnf l'1HlH'- ldoi1doi1.:imliiewlyvililvml:mal in-visvzl. with Amvri- :nu N-jfij-. "E ill" llyiy I""'l' "U II Bl'INNli'l"l', Dvziu ol' thx' I.:iw Svliool ol thi- lin-I-in I iiiw'1"llf-'-GW' 59" li ' B1-:NN1-:'r'r. evo. llll- Nik... 1033, slivvll- "3-"I 'lf'- Snld bv all l.:iw-Ihmksvlla-rs. 5011'-I"'5Il'i'i'l-hy HOUGI-ITON, 1vuFFi.iN Ss co., eosrom. OOORE Sc ORE 6 S. MAIN ST. AND STATE STREET CORNER OF WILLIAM STREET Carry full O G And other lines Of Text-Books NOTE BOOKS, STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS and BASE And STUDENTS' SUPPLIES BALL and TENNIS GOODS ALL GOODS AT THE LOWEST PRICES NOW IS THE I TIM E FO R I R S Gasoline . C SIZOVCS, , I L F lowers Refmgcrators a n d . And Blcyclcs A PI ants We also carry a full For 7 V I hue of . Iijllierything Ilxmy "ff1.-.,I. K I cook and Evefybeoay GAS RANGES , ' ' Q A Remember the ' X H Quick Meal Gasoline Stove FLORISTS I -ATM G ' REEN HOUSES, I SCH U H ACH S 26 to 30 South University Ave., HA ANN ARBOR, - - . MICH. R RE. Telephone 115. S1292 9232 S232 S292 S'2?2 S252 S232 S1262 S? wg Q52 si Q3 QQ 22 gg E6 Q32 Q2 21225 QQ SS QE QQ QQ Q82 eg .N.N gas' n 1 - U .Q . .. .. 11. s- 1- N 1- an or v-1"Q'K"-1'n"1""'1-"1-"Ls".".s"1"L":"1""f:'f:"i1"t1"""- N N 'NS X X 'X X X N N N,-b gb we SN S-XS is it S-r S- 5- N r-,Q-,,r-,,1 rvkr-ww,w-,,r,,r.,,vg,r-,,',J e tx us ut ns nt. 1- n v- ve u n is -vt... H N I1 nun 'Mtn H:-Min www: u u 1: n nn I n w n sv nv n an 1- 'yu -y-..,..,,, ,,. Qassssesssessesstttttgt2222222222ee2e2eQQQQsQss IIXIDISPENSRBLE FOR EVERY LZIIAI LIBRARY And noW'0ffered-by special arran e t ' . . , th ' heirs-Which brings it Within gasglyeileaizvli ofatllilelor S majority of practitioners and students throughout the United States. GREENLEHFO EVIDE 6 Revised + l5th EDITION + Greatly Enlarged The Latest Authorized Edition. CITING 24-,OOO CASES. Edited by S R X W 1 x 1 J 1 IMO GRM LliAI+ CRO WILLL Author of "CrosWell on EXGCl1ilOl'S,n "Croswell on Electricity," lite., and Editoraof " Viiashburn on Easeineiitsf' " Wuslmlntrn on ltt-nl Prop- . erty, and Greenleaf on h.v1dence," Fonrteentli Edition. Three large octave volumes, law sheep, containing 2,260 pages: Sent to any address free of expense on receipt of 12-00 NET REDUCED FRCJM 8518.00 il,--,L,..,.....--f Greenleaf on Evidence is recognized by every judge and t-wrv inn-vt-r as one of the most important of Amerienn law hooks, :ind is list-tl vim- stantly in the C0lll't-1'OOl1l,tilC olliee, and the lnw st-ltool iilldlllfillllll th.- United States. The fifteenth edition fully presents the lnw of livitlt-in-e in Viwil, Criinintil, and Equity cases-ns it is now in tht- L'nit1-d Stntt-s, stnppnrtt-tl by the latest decisions of the eonrts. It cites mtury ndditionail t'11st's,t-1nlmtlit's lnrgt- :ind intportnnl ntldi- tions, and discusses new dnt-stions. Nt-nrly 1-vt-ry l.:1w Svlwul in :xIll1'fIl'2l reeoinntends " Greenlt-111' on livitleiiee " tn its stndt-nts or l't'1lllifl" it- ns.- us ll text.-book. "ltw11st1l1elmest work on the snlvjt-vt in the lingli-lt lungnztgv when ir wus NV1'Il.l.Cll, and il. has eontinut-d tn ln- the lwst to tht- pres--nt day. l'rnlv. ably no legal treatise on any Slliljt'l'I has ln-1-n so nnixt-rsnlly used. l-'ur lllllf'2l C0lll'lll'j' it.ll11sli1't'tl tht' lt-xblitmli ul' l'Yt'l'j' stnuvlit :uul 1-1--ry pmr. titimterg the text-lmolq ol' the law selitmls und of ilu- ennrt-," .lttnfrtvnti Law Review. LITTLE, BROWN 6: COHPANY, Publishers, 254 Washington Street, BOSTON. o-g:,n1u , v. w, v.-Sw , . .. ..' .1 . i i i.. -Q., - in Q 5 anvx- 313- N' gtyg-,f'gq'3f'gf'g-Q' .".-1 s, .I .Y .K .4 ., .I ' D N r Y my Qlsfis',r..f-..e..?..v..f..r..r..P.J.r-f-f.-'J-Y-'H w. y. 4-4 .3222 92175 Ii..-. 1. 222 222 22412 rl ifff aj If' EI ..-.',. . s. u 1 123122 .. .Q ..7L WL jr. VIL: IHC IH. fllfllfllfl jf, affix 1 n .Hu . 'en 4 .4 ,n p. p ff. If Aly Zsifilft 'filsli' :fi aiu 1 .. 1 Qtek PL. 52 .414 2' zu' Q ik. 1 1: 1 :xnxx fini: :Rumi 1y':11'i -JC 'P- 1 :1 1 3131 3:-XXI.: 1- H' X 32 -2 s vi S 21 X Y. S. 1,22 1 1 . I 14,52 Q ,K 1, 1111 1 .YR 1. 1 11 1 Y. 'ir Il 1 l -ya, wt! 1 xx' X 331.12 3. vt.. 1 :1 X H. 'w- 1 11 1 'fit 3. 1 1' ' wit I1 1 1 ll 1 H 15111 11,1142 111 x 'i 1 : :1 1 'vi 'Q 1 :1,1 1 :1"1 .6 .1 1 Xl 1 'i 6- :1 1 . 1 lim! I '1 fxxfx V, 7 1 21 1 v. 1, 1 11,1 , . ly ll 1 4 'Q 22,21 1 34, uv' . .. . fi f, O O1 4 Q, . .1 1 11 4, ! 21 ! 'i w, I X! 2 3 N I 11 2 'lr Y my 1 ui! 1 9. I 11 .3 W Ip., 2 11 2 i l Zi I N 'ir I lin! Q v v. su.: '79, W. 1 Yi 1 .T,Aw,, war" wifi TV- TV. 0. .Q-rv-'eww v jnv. ve-fm SEASON OF .38TI-I SEASON OE THE OLD 1896 RELIABLE ROUTE Time, Distance and oney Saved To iNIILXVAUKEE,al1 points in IVISCONSIN, MLINNESOTA. DAKOTA. AND THE NORTHWVEST DURING THE SUMMER MONTHS. - A nfl.. D32 ' :1 E M- -E "EIL - ' -T T ff "W, 'E' -3 Q -3 - Q 5 -- I ' -I M- 9. 'Y ielifi -.-i D , ' ' -. ' . -':-:- Ii 'Ii 4 Lg' 3 AN-1-f' .61 Y I I - E L ' ii " - ' f ifi v ,ffl 1 ? Zi- l 5552 2 S XL 'ISN " I E is -ffl ' I - RNIDN ' - .E , -. -- 'Ei ' - . .. - - -I f ' .E I --E . e -I 1 fave, .-.11 E - . -' ' F-A E E, " fi-11.-Jig -it?-. ' as ,-..-Q iETEQgf1-,3,.- EM 1. -"iii E J: i E gi ?-L:--J Z Q- - - E E 'E ij-I: i l" - if '4.:irr.11:-fif"""" 1 . mm ri I -.Tig 2 -I-....--.flQ.1-T - --'T' "S:ff"?f,'fQ.:i:-:-:':m:E3T"m""i::'T'I""I'lll 'HwQ A-I I 'I .III ---- I.,,,,,.,,,..-..,,,,,,.....,.,.' i.....IIIIIll"""' ' ' IgmlQHIIIII-iamIIETIII-WIIIIIIm...IFEIx gf ga-1-n.i:..,ri Runnin 'G ""'-ni "E il -xii. ,L .. , - , .nf-f:: li5ff'f-' ""' f - "" " T' , Z ' ' ' - I- 'l2iLzE:..L, g. Li A Fai -A if f Q E, '-Ie .E "1-. , ---- .. 9 ,' - ' ':.,4, -'P' 'E N 1 ff ' - .- - . 'iff 'ESL' 1 ' .f, jx... .-... Basins' .' ,gas-.,.n 'Yum ,1"iii"'1:g,'g 'gg"55':::f -5.1.54 1 'iff'-1 -' ,,. . -L . " '5 V I '- .3If. '. ?-' f fffzf f1 1 , 'Tf I le?-T 35: 1 'iii - 3 , 'Ziff fig' - 'f' .. 'fE fffff ef- E f ' .- Mf rs ,, I -qi" .g,',...:?-"fri -f' f4ff Ei ,- , ' A .I f" - ' fC1:EiE TF- "1.+f'f-44241 -' .3 Tl1e Elegant Steamei' " CITY OF MIL WAU K EE " and Steanler '4 YVISCONSIN " will be placed in Regular Service on this Route for the Season of 1896, on or about May lst. V The Stealner " CITY OF IYIILWVAUKEE " has been thoroughly overhauled' and her Cabins rebuilt and lighted by 300 Electric Lights. Her State Rooin Sleeping' Capacity is 200. V A DEI.IG.I-ITFUI. TRIP, ACROSS LAKE IvIIcI-IIGAN. From 52.00 to 53.00 Saved to 'Milwaukee -and Northwest. The Banner Summer Route GRAN D H AVEIN R-CUTE 1 And the Elegant Steamer I "' CITY' CDF MIL V22 .ZLT.TIiIE'3," Running during the Season of Navigation. During the Sumnier Season LOW RATE TOURIST and EXCURSION TICKETS are inacle to all Northern Michigan Resorts and the Northwest. Elegant Day Coaches and Parlor Cars on Day Trains and Sleepers on Night Trains, between Detroit and Grand Haven. A. B. ATWATER. Superintendent. WV. J. SPICER, Ge11'1 1y1a,na,2.e1.. BENJTLETCHER, Trav. Pass. Ag't, Detroit, Mich. 00000000000000000000 THE LEADING T AILOR AND IMPORTER gig The Latest and Most Fashionable it at Foreign Fabrics for Men's Wear. it is This will be the Place to get your it ii Fine Suits Made ............ i ' 2 E. WASHINGTON STREET, NEAR MAIN 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 . . ..:' chose gee if U QW GSUUDSPEED Shirts jzonam- zvmzqn.. Q In Yooknowthem 1 1 1 For after weafingf one 1 never can persuade YOU that others ." are iust as good" 1 No, No, that won'twork1This season We give you the new Seollar and range of patterns you cannot find else- whereaeacac an .egac as BIKE and GOLF SUITS .4 DUCK and LINEN CRASH TROUSERS .4 CAPS and STRAWS .4 U GOODSAli'ESE'ID'S ,, .. 1. KI. - Ji' .,.,- I1.. .. ,f gl' 1 .xi 1 1514, If 1' if 1'ltv,i- ' '-Jf."' fi 1. .. . f I1- "1Z' 5 . ,, lik-' , 1 1 1 1' I I I 1 1 . . , I, 1 ,I 4 1. 1 1 1 I S . , I f R' W X' ' 1 . 1 1 - , 1 A 1 1 ' 1 1 . I ." 1 '1 1 ' 1 , 1 . 1 1 1 ' -1- , 11 1 1 1 'f . 1 , I 1 I 1 4 ,4 rl 1 1 ' " 71.4 5:21, 'I . .. L 11 ,. . kt: 724' 1 fl 9:11 " 1 I' ' .'1I 1 '--' 77141 1 cf- 1 -. Q.-1 Elf' ? . . ' 1' '. ad "" gf. .46 " ,- gt1' 'slrir ,' QV- .Vw 'T ' '. .I..,'f.. II I .II I .s f-1 Vyux- ' . - 'N' . ' ' ' .I r" -' -.1 - 1., H II.,t.V r.. -. I. 11, 1-'f , I. WI: .. K' ff - . .-21 .I...It' II Mi.. Q1 . .,,'-I. 15, I. I -. -1 X1 ,I , ,. . ',,,g'1'., -X 1 . I .I If-If! Qs, 1. -Xt 11 ve' ' .rf ,' - M- I, IH IX:1I I 1-fi.-4 9.2. vw I ' , 11.72 I .1 II1- 115 I- . 10' 1' 4 ' V 3243 'V 1 i'-1 1 -ill: 1-Q I TQ. ,711 ' ,.l,-- , , .I 1. 5.1. HU F ,ali I II.'f' .fp-Q 2- 1 .-nh . .4 ..' 1 ",'.!,' W. 1 1 1 4 , 1 1 1 . .I I I I1 1 1 I 1 f 1 ' I , ,-7.11 I 1 , , 1 g . 1 , 1 1 I 1 , , 1 1. 4 1--.1 ,I I, .,, . 7. ' X 1 X f 1 .f E -.x. , ,1 1 3f+1x1:- I .,',. 5 ' n 6' 1: I .571 .Q I1'1'I ' . ' '--I- II I- I- '." Kr, ' , ' 2' rf 1 ' f Ifglk av.. .' 1. 1-I, A 1 III IIII j 1,1 A 1 il' . u1,'Y'. If'-9.9, ,: .wif ,. ,I ' 'I QI .I vyifl! I' J. IIMII I II.. Ir.: , I.-II! II.III,I,I . .. 11'.II 1' 1 xx .- . ,1 K7 -., 1 'W3 'Iam -' . . V 4. 1 4Lf1"f.g 'K ' ,. Fr, -' 1.4" ' ' IIIII, Ig., 1 II T15."':i 1'1""1 ., 5312.141 A ' , ..-, I .1 1. '11 gm - I1 . L II , If , GI,j,qI..,I 1 ' .-.,- A iff' Q fi: " I11 I I..-1IL , . 1 " -.if ' 1 .1 4 -1. I . . ,1IQI.f"1 L :.I' :W xfwf' 14 1' p .,:a X ' .,-1 rl" J' ., I ,i I .'7II gII..,II I -.'-1' 'ff -5 1- 11 1,1 ,,1.q X '4I1II :1 ' - I 5 I , :Qz:5I .:IIIII'! . I I.I,1III gk, 1 I IIJI 1 I .QIQYAIZI ' I. 'fIE.q! IIIIIlI':1II. -11. .31 341.1 i I- If1g'I4II . I, 1 Ii ' ', 1 . H., 4' J'--1,1 Ll' if. ' :gif 4 ., ff? II 1511.1 11225 l,L'r,-. I Hn: I 1:35 . Zi4.IIJfII I 11- 4. 1-,' 1 1 ' .rLI1.g.' l.,j's 'F' 1. . Y' . YI, IIIII I I. .IIIII V 'II,?f1 .i"'4Y..II1I 111, .'-fY,'I: ' , . 5f'fY,-f . ji, .I,., 1 4. I4 -.CQI 11: ., . I ' 'A ",., If 1 ' 'I 1 , 4 ' 1 xl ., ' 1 , X . 1 ' - 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 ' ' W 1 . 1 gd' . I J .N l N - in ., 1 1 1 , ff R f,I . 'r 1 xg. N 'ft LI fi' W' sl 1 1 ,Nu ' I .,'0 ., f' 441' ,. :mf 'f' ' ".,- :"' -isa: 'I',-'tif' ,.,,,,:,fL , ,. ,',-.- fo -7-- SHOE 1'. --'- 1- js. ' V if I flLf4!l J, ""' ' STORE 6 N. Mann St. Tell it to all New Comers That DEAN 85 CO. have ztlwztys on lmnd :1 4-otlnplt-to lint- ot' t lt.- most Improved Lamps. Lamps tlnztt burn with pt-ttll.-r combustion, amd do not, till the room with foul odor :md smoke. Also sell the 4' Red Stan' Oil. the " Rt-d Stun' tinsolin.-, the liuest Oil, the linest Gnsolim- pt-otlut-Q-tl in .Num-ri-wt. Do You Smoke? 4 PITTSBURG STOGIES FOR 5 CENTS 7 FULL VALUE CIGARS FOR 25 CENTS 6 PRODIGY CIGARS FOR 25 CENTS 4 OWL BOQUET CIGARS FOR 25 CENTS 3 ROYAL BANNER CIGARS FOR 25 CENTS LOWEST MARKET PRICE HY THE BOX Also1.l1:tltlItey:tt'a- llt.'Vt'l'llIltI1'l'SUltl. tlnztt tlnt-x' do not tl.. :tt Hzttlttttwlzty night lutsim-ss. lmt st-ll for t-ztslt, lmxw- l-ut om- privv. :md alt-livvt' goods In-omptlv. Also. 1-Illlltll ts tln- sztivtng' ol the town. Hlt'-u you lo get your :nom-y's worth, Business Place, 24 S. Plain St., ANN ARBOR, MICH. lvtlj' HI D EAN R CO. . of M. News Depot 'l'hv MUST liI'Il.l.XllI.l'I Nt-us Stand in town. Spvviul nth-tn. tion is given to Nlngztzim- Sul: stwiptiotts You vnu :vt tht- hvst s:ttist':u'tion Ivy mulling :xt I , . . . . 5 -th l-.nst Xltllmm Str:-vt. ,R PA I ,AC E Barber Shop Both Rooms Not. Cold and Sea Salt llalhw w. H OWEN. P:-Q-. blovk from l,:tw building. y I rl .. -X. P. C. MEYER, Prop. . U t.N'?1,.'-.. . iju.. I .ixfw .ENN 'ml-3' w 'xx AAAA VMVVVVNAXVVVXXVV !X!XfX!N AAAA VVVVVVXVVVVQ f " 423 as F, QQ .?i'.1T:T,llTTilfj. x7 7 65 dd ia Y ea . H5 aos5W1Trf H15 mnurltfs So FORM54-. we mms we cow Hr: FIHD5 nr we H01-WL, H16 Cl.lff6er1ol-IIS qoLLf1Te f'1.U6'l' BE wITl+oLlT SPOT, If He .SEEKS TO HND mfofz fx:-101-10 Trhj 5415 A LOT. Z ENN BFQQEHW LWNDBY noxfes THE. 1 Lgsl' 1 TMOFOF, fvvvxfxfvvvvvxfvvxfvx 44444444444444444444 44444444 444 44+ QQ44444444444444444444 4444 444444444444 + si S. W. 3 BURCHFIELD zz Dress and Xejdding Suits 5 Ladies' Street Costumes A Specialty., TAILUR 5 NOMHURON 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 - 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 +1 1. Q45 +++++4++ ++++++++++++++++++++++++ ii+++1++++++++++++++++++++++++ ++++++++ e adapts true hyg1en1c principles to everyday needs. As comfort able as your skin-and keeping the temperature of the body normal-it induces good health. As durable as it is possible for underwear to be. Endorsed by all physicians. This Trade' Mark, stamped on everygarment, protects you against imitations. Send for Catalogue and our new book entit1ed."'Modern Underwear and How to Wear It"-Free. .4-.msrns .n-an.-'1.v.,,.pv., .',.a.,', f. .4-si . 2. , -i ...Nw jf DRESS r EEFGRM HAY 61, TODD MFG. CO., Ypsilanti, Mich Q,,...-.jf QQ Q1 -Affine--Q-human:-ninhni WAHR'S BGGKSTORES Headquarters for Law Students We beg' to call the attention of every Law Student that we carry a lull line of Text-Books in use at the Law Department. We otler at special prices Standard Law and TextfBooks, Works of Reference, Treatises, Digests, Statutes, Etc. Buy your Stationery by the poundg best grades at 15, 20 and 25 cents. Best Portfolios 20 and 25 cents. Sole Agents for the Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens EVERY ONE GUARANTEED Correspondence Invited GEORGE WAHR Wholesale and Retail Bookseller anclIS1:al:ioner , I ' DowN TowN LQ' " s ' B i t . .- 1 ' Nu ga:Emoeog?:1'oPEe Oppos1tLeng3iof1gtg.Ho11se, ANN ARBOR, - MICHIGAN. ' GOTO UTTLE'S FOR A Good Lunch, I r 7 l First:Class Cigar, Cool Drink of Soda I tt t With Ice Cream 48 SOUTH ., STHTE STREET WM. R. FULDE 1 F' .. A' Q o I Mlgfchant .xalkbrlng 53' EAST WltL1lAM STREET First Door West of State .qi . E,-.1 , 1' A o N- A, , A . ..,,11 . I '1 '-" ' g'!' Lake House, Whitmore Lake Students' Pleasure Resort. A Nice Dancing Hall. Good B0ll1l3ll1g and Fishing. A Fine Drive of 10 miles from Ann Arbor. A. STEVENS, Proprietor x gs.f . 'I' 3' at A 'I Si 4493 3 Ei?-a'3 f.'?I.'2?4?r32?3 254' '?fr2r'ig'4'i2-l"+ r ir? AWAR DSI 4-Wir Medal at Chicago, Photographers' -:fur LF :A+ Association oii America, - 1887 4 A -'QA"-"'Lf5i'i'5'-..-...2!'-"5-'5.2 " ' ' 'f' : '! 3' 1 ywfr-5 1 -.-3 First Prize Genre Work, Buiifialo, ,,'f2w,-rf 1 fi? fgi-2515 Prhofogfr-rhefs'ASS'n0iAAmrf1crf 1891 iiirff-asf-Ei-irzgrlreiii 1'--'iii-"-2-"2'W' First Prize, Edward L. Wilson, '14 !'-1B- "fW-tlr- , New York Qing, - H - - 1892 . Y 'ww " ' -W' Prize from Eastman Go., Rochester -th- Neun York, --Hf 1893 A -nreefzef,-ee eeeeef:-ee ee: ereereeeih Pictures Hung Permanently : A in Art Gallieries of Flunic, E ' Paris and London. ' E ISQ4. E A if A IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllh. 0 ' U o : el'tIStIC , : . I . P 0 l'3ItU Fe A 2 : A E i ,.,' ' ' EliiiiiiiiiiIiiiiiiiIiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiililiiiiiilili. E A 1 gg, -' fi "L ' ' ,!,iu,,.aei-we:xgx,-g-.gegg,-f.gQ4C'-sgifvsLg5greg,QQL4,g,fQ-1-Z-gm, ur- -P . 8 4, A f ' -"STUDIOS P ' ' ,Afiii ,AQ 4 , 'H Y if ' 8 iii or l' """""' n. gpu! k ,'li'l'g-. -v-. -Q1-.V-.5ir ge-1'-,....-'L-':'f 5' 'tl-W'-",J1Fii '.?."Ilv!' AN N ARBOR' M'C""' A --rrreijiI'A'Q'.,:t,2:,:fr..ii1zg4 P- 3s ZZ'f31"f1f-li11- ' Washington Block. :51,!:dhg"o'Z3f,,ey-Fi-,.',dglfZ::3g,-wed... -I I V+"-?'i-ff'-i-"-9-1Fw1F1a--'if,tA,!, 1, YYY' YYY, .Y,,.Y,. -:Hi 4 4'4- jif' NEW HAVEN, coNNA, 1062 ar 1064 Chapel si. jfs, ' 'Q Hi-iE'S7T?Q32 5523253 552223 Siiitf'-'22-' 3225 firiiiriiii 3fZ2i5'hvl' Q ji, ' 4

Suggestions in the University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 57

1896, pg 57

University of Michigan Law School - Quad Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 171

1896, pg 171

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