University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 402
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 402 of the 1897 volume:
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Bere 's to the ZOIIQQQ
IU bose ZOIOYS
CU Q w ear.
X I: Ls 4 'Y' fi- may
1 1 '
iames Burrill Hngell, EE. D.
in Rhode Island, 1820
Graduated from Brown University
Studied in Europe
Professor of Modern Languages, Brown University
Editor Providence journal
President University of Vermont
President University of Michigan
United States Minister to China
Member of Fisheries' Commission
Vnited States Minister to Turkey
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0F a Literary
Sownmgc rn moral vertu was
And gladly Wolcle he lerne,
and gladly techc
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JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D.,
HON. LEVI L. BARBOUR, Detroit,
HON. WILLIAM J. COCKER, Adrian,
HON. PETER N. COOK, Corunna,
HON. HENRY S. DEAN, Ann Arbor,
HON. HERMAN KIEFER, Detroit, -
HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER, Agpemz,
HON. ROGER W. BUTTERFIELD, Grono' Ropioiv,
GEORGE A. FARR, Grand Haverz,
JAMES I-1. WADE,
SECRETARY AND STEWARD.
Dec. 31, 1897.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
HON. HENRY R. PATTENGILL,
QTO December 31st, I8Q6.j
HON. JASON E. HAMMOND,
QFrOm january Ist, ISQ7.,
OFFICE AT LANSING.
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permanent Hpvointments and Hvvointments for terms Bonner
Chill 0llC YNY.
JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., NI' T, .... PRESIDENT-
ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M.D., LL.D., fb X, Director of the Chemical
S Laboratory, Professor of Organic Chemistry, and Dean of the
School of Pharrnacy.
REV. MARTIN L. DQOGE, LL.D., if T, Professor of the Greek
Language ana' Literature, ana' Dean of the Department of Litera-
ture, Science, ana' the Arts.
CHARLES E. GREENE, A.M., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering,
ancl Dean of the Department of Engineering.
JONATHAN TAFT, M.D., D.D.S., Przyfessor of the Principles and
Practice of Oral Pathology ana' Surgery, ana' Dean of the College
of Dental Surgery,
WILLIAM.H. PETTEE, A.M., Professor of Mineralogy, Economic
Geology, ana' Mining Engineering.
JOHN A. WATLING, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical
EDWARD L. WALTER, P1-LD., if T, Professor of Romance Languages
ana' Literatures. .
ISAAC N- DEMMON, LL-D., Professor of English ana' Rhetoric.
WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S. A 2 A P ,P 1, '
. 'Dentistry anclx Dental Metallurgy., , mfeswr of mst the
ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., A A fp, , p,-Ofmo, of G,,,k
E' COULEY, M-E-s E CP, Professor of Mechanical Engi-
WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, PH. B. M D A A CIP P
' Diseases ana' Electrotherapeutics. , , wfeswr of Nervous
A "' 'W' Kilmer
- - PRESIDEM
wttiw af the Clumii
"Z and Dean of: ,
fafessof of the G1
Department of Litm '
r of Civil Engineering
of the Principles a'
rd Dean of the College
lpffdfiilt and Clinifdi
pf Romance leg E
' English and RIMM
'rvfessor 0 PWM i
mfs-f-ff" lf Wil
. of Mechdnifalpqi
Professor 0f Nmigle ,
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WOOSTER W. BEMAN, A.M., . , Professor of lkfathematics.
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., M.D., N 2 N, CD X, Professor of Hy-
giene ana' Physiological Chemistry, Director of the Lbfgiezzic Lab-
oratory, ana' Dean ofthe Department of llleziicine ana' Surgery.
THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL.D, A A fb, 412 A 41, Professor of American
History ana' Constitutional Law.
CHARLES S. DENISON, M.S., C.E., 2 41, Professor of Descriptive
Geometry, Stereotomy, and Drawing.
HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., NI' T, Professor of Physics, ana' Direc-
tor of the Physical Laboratory.
LEVI T. GRIFFIN, A.M., B e U, ip A as, Fenner Professor of Law.
RAYMOND C. DAVIS, A.M., A K E, . . . Librarian.
VOLNEY M. SPALDING, PH.D., . . Professor of Botavgf.
HENRY C. ADAMS, PH.D., Professor of Political Economy ana'
BURKE A. HINSDALE, LL.D., Professor of the Science and the Art
RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., . . . Professor of Hz'story.
BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., A K E, fb A dv, jay Profes-
sor of Law.
ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M., . . . Professor of lkfusic...
FRANCIS VV. KELSEY, PH.D., SI' T, Professor of the Latin Language-
JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Z NP, 'D A KD, lV1QzrshallProfes-
sor of Law,
CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., N 2 N, Professor of Snr'-
gefy ana' Clinical Surgery in the Department of .lWea'icine ana' Sur-
FLEMMING CARROW, M.D., N E N, Professor of Ophthalmic ana'
Aural Surgery ana' Clinical Ophthalmology in the Department of
lllezlicine ana' Surgery.
OTIS C. JOHNSON, PH.C., A.M., Professor of Appliea' Chemistry.
PAULUC. FREER, PH.D., M.D., Professor of General Chemistry ana'
Director of the Laboratory of General Chemistry.
JAMES N. MARTIN, PH.M., M.D., A T A, Professor of Obstetrics and
Diseases of Hfomen in the Department of Jlffeclicine and Surgery,
, -N ,, .4...A V,-... .
,x . K 1 - .V f
s HOFF D.D.S., A .2 A, Professor of Dental Materia
NEL,Ylea'ica a1ia'SDentat jllechani-fm.
,S A C s 2 N, P ssor of the Theory ana' Practice
GEORcll4Eeclifi1iIiz,n1h'4glini1ZzlMedicihjj and Of Pf1fh0f0!J'f "' me Df'
of ' ine ana' Snrgffy-
partment of 6 U
ANDREW C MCLAUCTHLIN, A.M., LL-B-s A A 'Pr Pfoffm' of
:IOSEPH B DAVIS C.E., n Professor of Geodesy and Surveying.
ASAPH HALL JR., PH.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Director of
LL.D,, , Professor of Geology.
ISRAEL C. RUSSELL, C.E.,
P. LOMBARD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and
.FLOYD R. MECHEM, A.M., CP A Q, Tazfefm Pfvfff-'Of ef Law-
IACOB E. REIGHARD, PH.B., A T, Professor of Zoology, and Director
of the Zoological Laboratory ana' the Zoological jlluseum.
THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Elocution ana' Ora-
JAMES A. CRAIG, PH.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Litera-
tures ana' Ilellenistic Greeh.
ALEXIS C. ANGELL, A.B., LL.B., A K E, , Professor of Law.
OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., CIP A 111, . . . Professor of Law.
ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., N 2 N, Professor of Mamie
Medz'ca ana' herapeutics in the Department of Medicine ana' Sur-
'UUHN C. RGLFE, PH.D., .... Professor of Latin.
J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICH, PH.D., N E N, Professor of Anatomy.
HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PH.B., A A 111, 111 A fb, P L
, ,Dean of the Department of Law. mfesmr of aw, and
TH21ZiAgyai12i320Ci':7E., LL-B-, 'D A in Professor of Lawnin charge of
WILEERT B- HINSDALE, M.S., M.D., Professor of the Theory and
ractzce of Medzczzze and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Hom-
. fjgfizzlzsgaliicltical College, ana' Director of the Universigf Hospital
5'Absent on leave. R
' 'I Uma,
ag?" 'md ons?
09: in thftgff
P ' .A ,
A 5 ,.
0, Professor of
wie? and Sumying 5
my, and 1sef,,,,, of ,
Pnjessor of Geology
or of Physiology and S,
T' P'0ff-'501' lU'Law,?
' Zoology, and D'
dl Museum. mm.
" Elocution and Om.
Languages and Liters-I
Professor of Law.
Professor of Low. '-
Professor of Moffffi
J .lledicine amz' Sur-
Professor of offs'
Professor of AMW'
Professor of LW' M
of law in chofgf of
swf of W Tgzinlhm'
ll. QW' of Hospifal
OSCAR LE SEURE., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery
in the llomceopathic lrfedical College,
ROY S. COPELAND, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, ana
Peeelology, in the ffomosopathic llfeelical College.
ROBERT M. WENLEY, SC.D., D.PHIL., Professor of Philosophy.
ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D., Professor fy' f6'gl.c'I2c', and Wornen's Dean
in the Dejaartvzent of Literature, Science and the Arts.
WILLIS A. DEVVEY, M.D., Professor of Ilffateria llleclica ana' Thera-
peutics in the llomwopathic llleclical College.
FREDERICK G. NOVY, SC.D., M.D., N 2 N, junior Professor of
fhgiene ana' Physiological Chemistry.
GEORGE IIEMPL, PH.D., , , junior Professor of Englislz.
EDVVARD D. CAMPBELL, B.S., junior Professor of AlZdblfiCdl
FRED TAYLOR, PH.D., Z X, junior Professor of Political Econ-
omy ana' Finance.
JAMES B. FITZGERALD, M.D., , Director ey' the Gymnasium.
FRED N. SCOTT, PH.D., , , junior Professor of Rhetoric.
ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E., . junior Professor of Matherrzatics.
PAUL R. DEPONT, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of French, Regis-
trar ofthe Department of Literature, Science, ana' the Arts, ana'
Registrar of the Department of Engineering.
CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, B.S., M.E., 417 A 9, Superintendent of
Shojrs in Engineering Laboratory.
JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A.B., A T, , Assistant Professor of Latin.
GEORGE NV. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., S.B., 'I' T, Assistant Professor
G. CARL HUBER, M.D., N E N, Assistant Professor of Histology.
ALVISO B. STEVENS, PH.C., de X, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy.
""JOI-IN O. REED, PH.M., . . Assistant Professor of Physics.
WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Ana-
tomy, ana' Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of llleclicine
DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B., 'I' T, Assistant Professor of Zoology,
ana' Curator ey' the Zoological Museum.
'Absent on leave.
EREDERICI5. C NEWCOMEE. B.S., PH.D., Assistant Professor of
,XJOSEISH L MA ' P ssor of Mathematics.
RKLEY, PH.D., Assistant rofe
MAX WINKLER PH.D., . , Assistant Professor of German.
MORIT Z LEVI A.B., . , Assistant Professor of French.
NSON, B.S., LL.M., 41 A fb, Assistant Professor of
ELIAS F. 'JOH
Law. A ' - '
A RBECK, PH.D., fb X, Assistant Professor of
JULIUS O. SCHLOTTE
Pharmacognosy ana' Botany.
WILLIAM F. BREAKEY, M.D., N E N, Lecturer on Dermatology.
A. LYMAN, A.B., . Instructor in Mathefnatics.
GEORGE 0. HIGLEY, M.S., . Instructor in Genera! Chemistry.
DAVID M. LICHTY, M.S., . Instructor in General Chemistry.
JOI-IN R. EFFINGER, JR., PH.M., LL.B., an K if, 41 A cp, Instructor in
ERNST H. MENSEL, PH.D., , Instructor in German.
WEARLE W. DOW, A.B., B 9 Il, , , Instructor in History.
CLARENCE' G. WRENTMORE, B.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geom-
etry ana' Drawing.
KARL E- GUTHE. PH-D., Instructor in Physics.
TOBIAS DIEKHOFF, A-B-, . . Instructor in German.
CLARENCE L. MEADER, A.B., A T, . bzstructor in Latin.
ARTHUR G- HALL, B-S-, . . Instructor in Illathematics.
CHARLES I-I. COOLEY, PH.D., A K E, Instructor in Sociology.
IOS1-3I1ZZI?aE,i:.VANCE, LL.B., Assistant Liorarian in charge of the Law
IIOSEPH CLARK, . Superintendent of the University Hospital,
HAMILTGN REEVE, , Superintendent of Buildings ana' Groumh,
:"Absent on leave.
TDied oct. 20th, 1896.
Instant 11,0 fgssof 3.
U70 08 Dermatology
autor an MaM,ma,iM
il General Chemistry?
's 5 5 4, lnslructoris
Instructor in Gerfmzssif
Instructor in History.
P in Descriptive Gcom-2
I . .
ilnslructor in Physusj
Q I 1
Instructor in German.,
I Instructor in Latin- 1,
'actor in Matlzematim.,
nstrlltlor in Saci0108Y'
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n0ll'RQ3IdCllf ECCWYCYS on SPCCIUI t9UICS IN' l896'97
JAMES L. HIGH, LL.D., A X, Lecturer on injunctions ana'Recei'uers.
JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.B., A X, . Lecturer on lkfining Law.
MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, PH.D., Q A Q, Lecturer on Insurance.
HENRY H. SVVAN, A.M., Z NP, Q A Q, Lecturer on Admiralty Law.
OSCAR R. LONG, M.D., Lecturer on Mental and Nervozcs Diseases in
the ffomafopatkic .flledical College.
FRANK F. REED, A.B., A A Q, A Q, Lecturer on Copyright Law.
ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B., , Lecturer on Patent Law.
ofhfl' .-HNNWIMCIIIS Nl' l395'97
ALFRED H. LLOYD, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy.
GEORGE A. HENCH, PH.D., Acting Professor of Germanic Languages
HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S., Q A Q, , Acting Professor of Law.
MYRON H. PARMELEE, M.D., Acting Professor of Gyncecology and
Obstetrics in the ffomceopatlzic Medical College.
EMORY D. LEASE, PH.D., , Assistant Professor of Latin.
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., M.D., N E N, Q X, Lecturer on Toot-
icology in its Legal Relations in the Department of Law.
HENRY C. ADAMS, PI-I.D., Lecturer on tlze Railroad Problem in tlze
Department of Law.
ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., A A Q, Lecturer on Con-
stitutional Law ana' Constitutional History in the Department of
RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., Lecturer on Comparative Constitutional
Law in the Department of Law.
CLARENCE L. MEADER, A.B., A T, Lecturer on Roman Law in the
Department cy' Law.
JONATHAN A. C. HILDNER, A.M., , Instructor in German.
SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., N E N, Instructor in Osteology ana' Assist-
ant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
LOUIS P. HALL, D.D.S., A 2 A, Instructor in Dental Anatomy and
' A Instructor in Law.
JOHN W. DWYER, LL .
THOMASW HUGHES LL.M., , , , mm-oaoffn Law.
FRANKIW NAGLER B.S.,, .A Instructor in Electrotherapeutics.
W'VI D JOHNSON A M B 6 II , Instructor in Ifistory.
L . . , . 0, Q '
GEORGE REBEC PH.B., 6 A X, Instructor in Philosophy.
Instructor in Zoology.
FRANK R. L1LL1E,PH.D., . . .
WAIT, PH.D., B 9 II, Instructor in Greeh, Latin and
ALDRED S. WARTHIN, PH.D., M.D., bzstructor in Pathology,
IAMESIW. GLOVER, PH.D., bzstructor in llfathematics.
LOUIS A. STRAUSS, PH.M., , , Instructor in Iinglish.
EDWIN C. GODDARD, PH.B., , Instructor in Ilfathematics.
HERBERT GOULDING, B.S., Instructor in Dc'5f7'lffI.Z'c' Geometry
HENRY L. COAR, A.M., Instructor in Irlathematics.
VICTOR E. FRANCOIS, . . . Instructor in French.
PERRY F. TROWBRIDGE., PH.B., Instructor in Organic Chemistry,
. ana' Accountant in the Chemical Laboratory.
PENOYER L. SHERMAN, PH.D., Instructor in General Chemistry.
DAVID L. DAVOLL, PH.C., fb X, Instructor in Organic Chemistry.
ARTHUR LACHMAN, B.S., PH.D., Instructor in General Chemistry.
CHARLES E. ST. JOHN, PH.D., A T, Instructor in Physics.
OTTO E- LESSING, A-B-, . . Instructor in German.
FRANK H. DIXON, P1-LD., C11 A 9, . . Instructor in Ilistory.
JOHN R. ALLEN, B.S., M.E., Instructor in lllechanical Engineering.
HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology ana' Dispdg-
szng Clerk zn the Hygienic Laboratory.
JOHN T- FAIG, B-M-E-, Instructor in hflechanical Engineering.
'ARLLS A' RABETHGE, M-D-, Instructor in the Gymnasium.
SYDNEY D. TOWNLEY, M.S.
9 - . Instructor in Astronomy.
V' 5' OVW? .MQ
Inslrlldvf -v in
kk? ,' .
JAMES G. LYNDS, M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Diseases of
Women, in the Department of tlledicine ana' Surgery.
ALICE L. HUNT, ,,,, Assistant in Drawing.
FRED P. JORDAN, A.B., Assistant in the General Library in charge
CYRENUS UG. DARLING, M.D., N E N, Demonstrator of Surgery
and Lecturer on tllinor Surgery in the Department of llfedicine ana'
Surgery, ana' Clinical Lecturer on Oral Pathology ana' Surgery in
the College of Dental Surgery.
BYRON A. FINNEY, A.B., Assistant in the General Library in charge
JAMES P. BRIGGS, PH.C., Pharmacist in the University Hospital.
ALLISON W. HAIDLE, D.D.S., A E A, Demonstrator of Dental
.41 ech a n is m .
JEANNE C. SOLIS, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Nervous Dis-
eases ana' Electrotherapeutics in the Department of Medicirze ana'
JOHN B. JOHNSON, PH.B., Zoological Assistant in General Biology.
THEODORE L. CHADBOURNE, B.S., M.D., fb A 9, N 2 N, Demon-
strator of Clinical .Wfeclicine in the Department of Medicz'1ze and
JAMES SEYMOUR, PI-I.C., . . . Assistant in Pharmacy.
SAMUEL A. MATTHEWS, M.D., Assistant in Pharmacology in the
Department of flffedicine ana' Surgery.
CHARLES D'A. WRIGHT, M.D., N E N, Demonstrator of Ophthal-
mic and Aural Surgery ana' Clinical Ophthalmology ana' Otology
in the Department of .tlfledicine ana' Surgery.
CHARLES H. GRAY, M.L., 9 A X, . . Assistant in English.
JAMES B. POLLOCK, M.S., . . . Assistant in Botany.
WALTER N. FOWLER, M.D., Superintendent of the University' Hos-
pital fflomcvopathicj, and Assistant to the Professo7' of Gynascology
and Obstetrics in the .Homeopathic tlfedical College.
MARY L. VVELLMAN LOOMIS, A.M., Assistant in the General Lib,-
GERTRUDE BUCK, M.S., A 41, Assistant in English.
FANNY E. LANGDON, B.S., , Assistant in Botany.
BURTON E. LIVINGSTON, Assistant in Botany.
BEARTHA MQ' FISH Assistant in Botany.
AN A. WOOD, . o Q . , Assistant in Museum.
'CLARENCE H. LANDER, A Assistant in Vertebrate Jforphology.
ALBERT W, DORR, A.B., , , Assistant in Zoology.
JULIET M. BUTLER, sorosis, . Af-siff00f in 20010.51-
JESSE E. WHITSIT, B.S., . . , Assistant in Chemistry.
ANNIE M. LUTZ, MQS., . A.-mimi in the zwzogaaz Latofafmy.
ARMAND R. MILLER, fi' A 6, Assistant in Quantitative A nabfsis.
HERMAN EJBROWN, B.S., Assistant in Qualitative Anabsis.
JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG, Assistant in Qualitative
FRANK E. LOGAN, D.D.S., Assistant in the Clinical Department of
the College of Dental Surgery.
SAMUEL A. JEFFERS, A.E., . . . Assisffmf in Lario.
ETI-IAN A. NEVIN, M.D., House Surgeon in the University lfospital.
CHARLES E. WHITE, M.D., House Physician in the University Hos-
D. 'MURRAY COWIE, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of the Theory
ana' Practice of Medicine in the Department of jlledicine and Sur-
HOMER E. SAFFORD, PH.B., M.D., A T, N E N, Assistant to the
. Professor of Surgery in the Department of Medieirze ana' Surgery.
CHESTER B. BLISS, M.D., N 2 N, Assistant to the Professor of
Ophthalmic ana' Aural Surgery in the Department of lllecticine
CASPAR LAHUIS, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Obstetrics
ana' Diseases of Women in the Department of Zlledicine and Sur-
DAVID G' CUOLIDGE, M-D-, Demonstrator of Nervous Diseases ana
GALEN G' CRUZIER, B-S-s . Assistant in PhySZ.0l09'.
FREDERICK A. BALDWIN, , . Assistant in Ifistology.
HOWARD E. BAKE
R, B-S-, I Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
H ' .
OMAS BABURR, A.B.,V Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
tant in Zoology,
tant in Z00lggyQ
1t in Chemistry!
al Laboraywg ,1
7 Department 0
ristant in Latin.
rr of the Theory
edicine and Sur-
Assistant to thi
ine ana' Surgery.
the Professor of
en! of Medioioe
sor of Obstetrics
edicine and SW'
5:0145 .Di-feasefs anafi
tm in P111-'My'
may of Anatomy.
ala, of Anatomy
' N1 i ff'
" FII 95321
.,..4. . ,
Y H Y' .41-'
, . ..
t '?m1- '
LYDIA M. A. DEWITT, , Assistant Demanstrator of Anatomy.
ARTHUR E. WEST, , Assistant to the Lecturer on Dermatology,
JULIAN MCCLYMOND, M.D., N E N, . Assistant in Lfygiene.
SUMNER G. BUSH, M.D., .House Surgeon in the Urzizrersity Ilospital
fllomceooathicj, Assistant to the Professor of Surgery, andfnstruc-
tor in IIIIIIIOI' Surgery in the Honzzeopathic Medical College.
ALICE G. SNYDER, A E I, Assistant to the Worrzen's Dean in the
Department of Literature, Science ana' the Arts.
ALBERT E. GREENE, PH.B., B.S., A T. Assistant to the Dean of the
Department of Engineering.
ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL, PH.B., Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry.
AUGUST E. GUENTHER, , , Assistant in the Zlfuseurn.
CHARLES W. RYAN, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Ophthalmol-
ogy, Otology ana' Pfectology in the Horrzafopathic f11'ea'1'cal College.
THOMAS VAN URK, Dispensing Clerk in the Electrotherapeutical
CHARLES L. BLISS, B.S., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry.
DUANE R. STUART, A.B., 'I' T, , , Assistant in Latin.
Special HSSISUMS Ill the engineering I:3b0l'3f0l'v
ROBERT A. WINSLOW, ,,,,,, ffounclry.
JOHN M. SMOOTS, , fron Room.
HORACE T. PURFIELD, I'Vooa' Room.
3 fr.: 1gi?E: E
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IGSS of '97
,AQ ,,i Ali
Department of lliteraturc, Science, and the Bm
i r , , Bloomingdale, Wis.
ROMANZO COLFAX ADAMS, .
President Alpha Nu f3j. Vice-President, University Y. M. C. A. IU.
, , , , . St. joseph.
LEWIS BURTON ALGER, E X,
Entered from Albion College, fall of '96.
BAYARD HOYT AMES, . . . - Highlands, C010-
Class Orator I-11. Union League Orator I-41.
MARY JOSEPHINE ANDERSON, . Battle Creek-
NELLIE FLORENCE ANDERSON, VUICCUI, Iowa-
FREDERICK STILES ATWOOD,
. . . . Saginaw, E. S.
First in mile run L21 Second in half mile l2j. Third in mile UU. Freshman-
Sophomore Field Day.
STEPHEN COIQIE BABCOCK, al' T, .... Buffalo, N. Y.
Class Social Committee LU, L21 Class Field Day Committee Ill. l2j. Comedy
, Club L2j, LSI, L41 Cap and Gown Committee IQ.
GEORGIA FARRAND BACON, , Pontiac,
Executive Board, Woman's League L31
EDNA LENORE BALLARD, , r 'Ann Arbor,
FREDERICK CHARLES BALLARD, , 'North Branch,
GRACE FRANAUER BAMMEL, , Bay City,
MARTHA WHITE BANCKER, I' fb B, Jackson.
RUSH BANKS, , , r Novi
IDA LEO' .
RA BARBER, - Grand Rapids.
ELMER SERENO BASSETT, Ann Arbor
- HJ- li
. A St. Josephgi
Vincent, Iowa. 5.
Saginaw, E. S.
e f2j. Freshman-
Buffalo, N.'Y. if
rn, m. cqmedi,
EDGAR BATES, . . . . Bear Lake.
EDWIN JENISON BEMENT, Z NP, ..... Lansing.
Freshman Card Club Ill. Social Committee l31. Literary Vice-President S. C.
A, f3j, Wrinkle Editor LBJ. Annual Ball .Committee ISI. Business Man-
ager Wrinkle L-11. Senior Reception Committee I-41.
LILIAN MARION BIGHAM, . . . . . Ann Arbor.
IVALETA BOICE, . . . Lansing.
Senior Reception Committe If4j.
MAURICE BUFORD BONTA, . Harrodsburg, Ky.
MABEL BOSWORTH, . . . . . Ann Arbor.
ROBERT COLLYER BOURLAND, A A fb, , . . . Peoria, Ill.
Class Social Committee flj. Class Foot Ball Team llj, l2l. Manager Class
Track Athletics 1:11. Board of Directors Athletic Association Ill, l2l, f31.
Reserves fl-. f2j. Freshman Glee Club Llj. Inter-Fraternity Freshman
Card Club 11. Winner Shot-put, University Field Day E11 Freshman-
Sophomore Field Day Izlj. Manager University Track Athletics f2j. Treas-
urer Western Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic Association f2'l. Chairman
Arrangements Committee, Sophomore Hop f2J. University Comedy Club
l2l If-31, lil-
EVA MAY BOWEN, , , Marathon, Ohio.
Invitation Committee l:4l.
CHARLES D. BRANDRIFF, , , Missouri Valley, Iowa.
Arrangements Committee lf4j.
LOUISE MARKS BREITENBACH, . Detroit.
IMA GOULD BRIGGS, , . Battle Creek.
EDWARD THOMAS BROWN, . . Wolcott, N. Y.
JAMES LEHI BROWN, . . Pleasant Grove, Utah.
SARA SPENCER BROWN, A F, ,,,,, Ann Arbor,
President Woman's League I41 Editor Students' Christian Association Bul-
letin L-11. t
MYRTLE MAY BRUNER, A tb, . VVabash, Ind.
Entered from De Pauw University in '95.
RAY HZADDOCK BURRELL, . . . Ann Arbor.
JULIET MQRTON BUTLER, Sorosis, . Ann Arbor.
MAY MOR'FON BUTLER, Sorosis, . . Ann Arbor.
ORMA FITCH BUTLER, , , Ann Arbor,
FREDERICK MAGNUS BUTZEL, Detroit.
Memorial Committee L41
ALBERT Auaxrs CAMPBELL, Leifers Ford, Ind,
' C ' Ann Arbor.
'BAQY'BISH0P CANFIELD' . ' il ' i Committee Freshman Banquet
A L C ' 1 C mmittee U-I. Arrangements. ,ll T 2 , M -
mii'iaa'2:E..'2Z1E.110Team ul. 521. l3l, I41- Cavfam Class Ba eau' I J an
ager Class Ball Team lf3j. '
' ' ' , Ann Arbor.
LAURAIAUGUSTA CARPENTER, .
I on Mountain.
WILLIAM RANSOM CARPENTER, A T A, -a - ' '
Annual Ball Committee l3il-
. , Coldwater.
Freshman Banjo Club Ull-
CI-IARLES FRISBIE CHUBB,
"Varsity Track Team If3:I.
Class Track Manager l4l.
GEORGE FRANK CLUKEY, . . . 1 "
HARRY ARTHUR COLE, fb K T, 9 N E.. . - ' ' nh '
3 4 . Executive Committee of GIGS, Banlo an
ikirgrigements Committee of junior Hop f3j.
lBYRON HENRY COON, .... . Ann Arbor.
HAROLD DUNBAR CORBUSIER, A T, , . Fortress Monroe. Va.
,Freshman Banquet Committee Dil. Manager Freshman Banjo Club lll. Fresh-
man Track Team UJ. Annua Promenade Committee ISSJ.
PAUL A. COWGILL, B. Pd., . . . . . Cassopolis.
Entered from Michigan State,Normal, fall of '95.
,JOHN ROBERT CROUSE, A T, . . . Fostoria, UNO-
Editor MIOHIGANENSIAN f4j. Invitation Committee Nj.
KARL GUSTAV DAHLSTROM, . . , Ishpcming.
HENRIETTA MARION DALLEY, Summit, Utah.
EFFIE LYNCH DANFORTH, A A A, .... Ann Arbor.
Enteredlwith '96, Freshman Historian Ill. Social Committee l2.l, I31.
HORACE WARNER DANFORTH, . Denver, Colo.
A Arrangements Committee 1:41. ,
'ROBERT LOUIS DEAN, Q K Y, 9 N E, , , , Hingglalg, Ill,
Oracle Board Dj. junior Social Committee f3j. General Ch ' '
HOP l3l- Forty Club Committee f3j, l:4j. Member Social Co31iiJIii:f?ellAi?.lor
SAMUEL HANSON DOWDEN, B 9 II, . Greensburg, Ind.
Entered from De Pauw University in '95,
ANN A .
,E ,STUART .DUNVCAN, K K T, , Au Sable.
Invitation Committee 1:41 .
HAROLD HUNTER EMMONS -
"President '97 Ill. Mana er of fuius C i i i i f Detroit'
- - l aasar Company' f3j. President Students'
Lecture Associatlon 4 T - . .
, ments Committee IE. in masurer Gratoncal Assomanon Nl' Arrange'
fiMARY LOUISE ENGELHA
' . Ann Arbor
l.',,A. A - I ,,
AMELIA TERTIA FARNSWORTH, . . , , , Ann Arbor
Freshman Spread Committee I21. Reception Committee 1:41.
GUSTAVE HERMAN FERBERT, .... Cleveland, Ohio
1 Half and quarter, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team IQI1, 1:21, f31, 1:41,
OCEANA FERREY, ...... Lansing
Chairman Social Committee IZ1. Class. Historian I41.
BERTHA MAY FISH, . . . .
DORA CLEMENTINE FISHER, .
Executive Board, Woman's League I31.
ELLA MAYT.FITCH, . .
JAMES HARMON FLINN, AI' T,
FRANCES ALMA FOSTER, II B dv, .
HOMER REDFIELD FOSTER, ,
COLMAN DUDLEY FRANK, .
Arrangements Committee I41.
GEORGE ERNEST FRAZER, .
EDWARD FRANCIS GEE, .
FAITH HOLT GILBERT, II B dw,
WILLIAM HENRY GLEYSTEEN, , .
, Recording Secretary, University Y. M. C. A. l41.
AUGUST ERNEST GUENTHER, . . .
EDWIN BRETT HART, . .
NELLIE MYRA HAYES, A dr,
DORCAS HEIUDEN, , .
FRED HEFFELBOWER, .
. Ann Arbor.
. Clinton, Ia.
, Ann Arbor.
, Ann Arbor.
. Alton, Ia.
Charlton, N. Y.
. Ann Arbor.
. 1oliet, Ill.
ANNIE LOUISE HILL, . Detroit.
Class Historian I:l1.
ISADORE LEON HILL, ....... Detroit.
Manager '97 Foot Ball Team 1 . Class Glee lub a
n C f11f. M na er 'Varsity Re-
serves 121. Dxrector At etic Association U1, 21, I31, Treasurer
Republican Club I31. Secretary Athletic Association l31. I anager Ath-
letics '99 Medics El31, I41. Manager 'Varsity Track Team I41. Member
Board of Control 41. Reception Committee K41.
IDA MAEEL PIODGDON, , . . - Lyons, Kas.
Graduate Kansas State Normal School '90,
., I4 M, TT HODGE4 A Q, . ' . Auburn, Ind.
JULIA J 0
liernher Executive Board Woman's League E31
HDNA- MARIE HOLBROOK, I' dv B, . . - Ann Arbor-
S'oyoialiCommittee 1:41. '
Bli1RTONi JAMES HOWARD, . ' Iowa'
Assistant in, General Chemistry E31
LEONEIDAS HUBBARD, JR., . Waldmll-
Memorial Committee l:4J.
CHARLES PARKYN HULCE, . . - Hillsdale-
Entered from Hillsdale College, fall of '96.
DEWITT CLINTON HUNTOON, A T A, , . . Waterford.
Class Ball Team li3J. Arrangements Committee HJ.
EDWIN HAYNES HUMPHREY, IP T, .... Detroit.
' tBusiness Manager W1'inlclcf2l. Busi-
' M er Oracle L2 . Assistan
Busmess mag ' urer Athletic Association l3J. President
ness Manager Wrinkle 3J. Treas
Wrinkle Board MJ. Business Manager MICHIGANENSIAN HJ. Chairman
I I Senior Reception Committee HJ.
HARRISON CLARKE JACKSON, E A E, Chicago, Ill.
Arrangements Committee MJ.
LAMBERT LINCOLW JACKSON, , Ypsilanti,
WILLIAM EDWARD JANES, , . , , , Saginaw, E. S,
University Glee Club l13J. Chair an Social Committee HJ.
. . . . . Tonica, Ill.
GEORGE DARWIN JENNINGS,
GRACE WHEELER JENNINGS, Toledo, Ohio.
JOHN BLAINE KEATING, il' T, , , , s Helena, Mont,
Toast Freshman Banquet 1 . Annual Ball C 'tt 3 . S ' '
A DJ. Treasurer Class HJ. Forty Clubogiargilmgtige i3J, Sita' Committee
IESSIEQKEITHQ - .... . Edwardsport, Ind.
EDNA BALDWIN KENTQON, , . Springfield, Mo.
ANN D .
t IE ORCAS KIMLIN, , . Quincy, Ill.
N RCHIE KISHPAUGH, 0 Seymour Lake.
BELL KROLIK, A F, , .
C d . ' ' . Detroit.
aP H11 Gown Committee MJ,
GRACE LORD LAM
, ' B' ' ' . Erie, Pa.
CLARENCE HASKELL L
,J ANDER, Rockford, Ill.
MAX LEVITT, , Q
I I ' ' brand Rapids.
A ALVA EDEN LYON, A
. nn Arbor
- lonig, Q
I8 L2l. Busi-
ginaw, E. S.
. QHlHCys ui'
. Efler Pl'
Grand Rap l
- J, .
THEODORE CHARLES LYSTER, A K E, . . Sackett Harbor, N. Y.
Reception Committee L41
LESTER ELMER NIAHER, B 9 II, fb A 111, 9 N E, ,
Toastmaster Fraternity Freshman Banquet L11 Secretary and Treasurer Twen-
tieth Annual Ball L31 Treasurer Forty Club L31 Social Committee L31
Class Base Ball Team L31 Chairman Arrangements Committee L41 Presi-
dent Forty Club L41
JOHN BROWRR NICCREERY, .
WILLIANI NIARSHALL, .
ALLEN BIRCH NIARTIN, . .
EDWARD HIRAM STORMS MARTIN, , , ,
FIERBERT ROGERS NIARLATT, LL. B., fb A fb,
RALPH CLARK NIASON, .
STANLEY lVIATTHEVVS, CD A 6, , . . .
Reception Committee Freshman Banquet L11 Class Ball T
Manager '97 L41
JOHN LIANCOCK MCCLELLAN, .
EDWARD M. MCELROY, B. S., . .
Graduate Michigan Agricultural College '93.
KATE ELIZABETH MCFADZEAN, .
SUSAN LAURA MCKEE, A fb, . .
Class Social Committee L11 L21 L41
ANNA THORNE MCLAUCHLAN, A P,
Invitation Committee L41
GRACE GRIEVE NIILLARD, Sorosis,
ARMAND RUDOLPH MILLER, fb A 9,
NORMAN J. MILLER, ,
WILLIAM AUGUST MOGK, , .
Business Manager U. Of M. Daily L11
CHARLES ITUBICRT MOONEY,
JUI.IA LOUISE MOREY, Sorosis, . . . .
. Ann Arbor.
eam L31 Base Ball
Kansas City, MO.
. Ann Arbor.
La Grange, Ill.
Executive Board XVoman'S League L41. Invitation Committee L41
BENJAMIN CARL NIORSE, ,,,,,
VICTOR ALPHONSO GEORGE MURRELI., LL.B., .
VVILLIAM WILMON NEWCOMB, 'PT,
Formerly with '93,
.... .... ....-.......-4... , . ..
2257.. ' A
G G , Apple Creek, O,
ii 1A CMARTIN W. NUMBERS,
CLINTON SAMUEL OSBORN, . Grand Rapids-
.BELLE LUCINDA OTIS, , , ,. . U . 0 . Ann Arbor,
th-a01,eB0a1'dl:2J. InvitationCommittee 141. LlteraryV1ce-President S.C.A. iq,
MARION ADELIA OTIS, C . . . A - - MH Arbor.
Editor WoInan's Edition U. Of M. Daily.
CHARLES BRAINARD PADDOCK, . . . WiChil21, Kas.
Entered- in fall of '95 from Washburn College, Topeka.
H K A 9, . . . Coldwater.
EDNA LITTLEFIELD PADDOCK,
MILTON RAY PARMELEE, B.Pd., . .
' ' ' f M. Normalites.
Chairman Organ1zat1on Committee, U. o
ALICE CARY PATTEN, .... UC Kalb, Ul-
T 'ears with Class of '96. Social Committee f2l.
HARRY GILBERT PAUL, ...... Peoria, Ill.
Class Secretary Dj. ,Class President L2l, Oratorical Director ISI. Secretary
Democratic Club Hi. President Alpha Nu Nj. President Oratorical Asso-
' ' ial Committee U1
cIatIon LH. Memor
INEZ CHRISTABEL PERRIN, A P, . Detroit.
Class Prophetess L41.
'JOHN H. PETRIE, , 51, Jghns.
-JULIA PIKE, SO1'CSlS, Grand llapidsn
LEWIS CLARK PLANT, , Nuuica.
KLAAS POPPEN, , , n . Imrenthe.
DOROTHY BELLE POPPY, Kendanvillc, Ind.
WILLIAM GILBERT POVEY, , , , luctroitu
'Ifhree years with '95. 'Varsity Glee Club f2j, 1:31.
JJ AY PRICE, , Jackson.
Social Committee LQ,
FLOYD HAMILTON RANDALL, West Bay City
I ORLANDO SCI-IAIRER RFIMOLD - - -
Class Vice-President L21, 1131, , . Saginaw' xv' 5'
QIINERVA BELLE RHINES, K A 9, . Detroit
.ap and Gown Committee L41 Executive Board, Woman? Leaggle' UL
IEIERBERT 'MATTESON RICH' Middlevaue
reshman G1 C1 . ' , ' ' - '
ee ub 1 Mana In Editor I der 4 President Students'
7 1 . :lo '
- Chr1stIan Asso ' tl g- g . man I 1.
.ceptism COmmi1t22g1HJP4l- Chairman Invitation Committee Ml. Senior Re-
. f 4
.ll Afbgrg '
. C. A. fy
m A1'b0T. 5'
St. johns. I
md Rapids. 'Q
est Bal' Cm'
:fe senioft We
. ,' I
WILLIAM BARRETT RICH, B 9 II, 9 N E, , , , Chicago,
Annual Ball Committee l31. Class Base Ball Team f31. 'Varsity Banjo Club E41
JOHN FREDERICK RIEMAN, . . . . , . Hadley.
Graduate Michigan' State Normal '92. G Treasurer Students' Christian Associa-
tion f4j. Chairman Auditing Committee IQ41
CHARLOTTE JEANNETTE ROBERTS, . . South Bend, Ind.
LOUISE LOVING ROBERTS, . Ann Arbor.
ELLEN CHAPIN ROGERS, Grand Rapids.
CURT ROSENOW, . . . . Peoria, Ill.
Vice-President U. of M. Chess Club l41.
BRUNO LYONI-:L SCHUSTER, . . . Milwaukee, Wis.
MUYQRAY MAYNVOOD SEARS, M. D., . Ann Arbor.
HENRY ORMAL SEVERANCE, .... Walled Lake.
President U. of M. Association Michigan Normalites I-il.
IDA ELLEN SHAW, , ..... Clarksville, Ia.
JOHN RAVVLINGS SHEEAN, . Anamosa, Ia,
Class Base Ball Team I3l.
BERTHA MARION SHERWOOD, Chicago.
Associate Editor of Ifnlander HI.
JOSEPH SILL, , . . . Detroit.
KATHARYNE GRIFFITH SLENEAU, A dw, ,,,, Ann Arbor.
Social Committee f2j. Editor MICHIGANENSIAN HJ. Reception Committee f4j.
ARTHUR MAURICE SMITH, A A db, .... . Ionia-
Manager Freshman Glee Club flj. Inter-Fraternit Freshman Card Club E1 .
Editor Wrivzkle f2j. University Comedy Club 521. President lV1'1Inlfle 3 .
Chairman Class Social Committee f3j. Chairman Arrangements Committee
Annual Ball L3 . Forty Club Committee ISI, 4 . President University
Comedy Club 31, I-11. Editor U. of M Daily 3 , IH. Managing Editor
Wrinkle Nj. Editor 171116711167 f4j. Class Poet 141. Assistant Managing
Editor NIICHIGANENSIAN f4j.
IIERYEY MONTGOMERY SMITH, fb A 6, K F, , , Bloomsburg, Pa.
Entered fall of '95 from Dickinson College, Pennsylvania.
ji-:ssIE IIUNTER SMITH, II B 411, ,,,, ' Winnebago, Ill.
Dailyilloard Ill. Chairman Social Committee flj. Chairman Invitation Com-
IIIIIICC-l'l'8Sl.lID8D Spread l2J. Treasurer Woman's League If3j. Memorial
SHIRLEY VVHEELICR SMITH, ,,,,, , Hastings
Inlcuzdcr Prize 131. Daily Board f4j. Managing Editor S. C. A. Bulletin UI.
Managing Editor NIICHIGANENSIAN l4j. Class President Dil.
JOHN CECIL SPAULIIING, B 9 H, ,,,,, St, johns.
ntcred with '98. v
IH... '.j5:..a4'.4:A.- a-.. ........ ......,..- .,... - ,.....Q-,.-..- Q.......................-........,- .M Y . .
G Newark, Ohio.
CLINTON GEORGE STEWART. I - . '
' Wesleyan Universiti' 111 95'
Entered from Ohlo
. Ann Arbor.
. 2 X . . .
ALBERT HENRY STONEMAN, . D ' Q,
V - 0 F -h n Banjo Club flj. Varsity Ba -
efC0mm1'teeW ms uiwiiIcrIIc:ANaNstAN L-ll. Arralxgemelau
Freialliiriilalgdarildxolin Clubs L3l, l4i' Educ'
,MARTHA THERESA STURG15, ' Am' Arbor-
' Ann Arbo
EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, . . - - D - 0 r.
Ed.t U of M Daily L31 Managing Editor Lf, nf LI. Daily I41. President
llglliiloisophical Society Dj. Invitation Committee L-ij.
RICHARD Huss SUTPHEN, 9 A X. - - - D'?'la"Ccf 0550.
Toast Freshman Banquet UI. University Glee Club IQI. UI. 141. Senior Re.
ception Committee DH.
GEORGE ROBERT SWAIN, . Lakepori, N. H.
FREDERICK TYNDAL SWAN, i'f'lSflfH11, N. Y.
. , , Grand Rapidg
RALPH CONE TAGGART, A A fb, .
' ' Cl b UI. Invitation Committee Annual Ba
Inter-Fraternity Freshman Card u
f3:l. Arrangements Committee I-tj.
, , Whcclcrslmrg, Uhio,
WESLEY EWING TAYLOR, B 9 TI, .
' ' ' ' " Track Team Ill. UITICIC Board fzl,
Treasurer Class Social Committee U j. 94
Auditing Committee I41.
IDA BELL TENNEY, . Troy, Ohio.
. , South Bend, ind.
JOHN FREDERICK THOMAS, . . ,
' ' ' ' Ed't r l7llll7'ldCY'l'1lil. Managing Editor
President Adelphi Literary Society L3j. 1 O
U. of M. Daily UI. Class Secretary I-11.
FIRMAN T HOMPSON. . . . New Carlisle, Ohio.
M Y MOCLEAN THOMPSON, , ,,., pontiac,
C1355 P03955 ill- U- Of M. Daily Board UI, Ijlfl. Chairman Tax Commute!
Freshman Spread l21. Memorial Committee UI.
LILLIAN MEDORA TOMPKINS, A 41, 0 Y, Bay Ciiy,
4' N1 arahall.
SIDNEY BEA-CH TREMBLE, Z , , , n , 8
'Manager '97 Base Ball Team L21 Assistant Manager Glce, Banjo and Mandolin
MONNA JULIA TUCKER, . Ann Arbor.
PAUL HAROLD VERNOR ,,.. . ' ' Marshal
TfaatfaasansaazzvffiiY on .0 lifl- 011'
GRACE BUNTING WALLACE' --.. Port Huron-
' Member Executive Board of Womanis League Ui '97 Vice-President Ni
-vark, Eghip Q'
tsdam, N, Y
e Annual Br
mole Board ll
lm Bend, Ir
. ' Pontir
A Bay Cir
jo and Mandi
. Ann Allf
inches l3l- G
NELLIE MARGARET WALTERS, A A A, .... Ishperning.
Finance Committee for Freshman Spread E21 Class Vice-President E21 E31
Senior Reception Committee E41
CHARLES LEE VVATSON, . . Cornnna.
STELLA WESTCOTT, A fb, ..... Maywood, Ill.
Oracle Board E21 Vice-President S. C. A. E41 Memorial Committee E41
SARA LOUISE WHEELER, ..... . Kalamazoo.
JENNIE PATTERSON WHITE, .... . Peoria, Ill.
Business Manager Woman'S Edition Inlclndcr E31 Executive Board Woman's
League E21 E31 Editor NIICHIGANENSIAN E41 Reception Committee E41
ROLAND DARE VVHITMAN, Z NP, . .... Ann Arbor.
Freshman Card Club E11 Reception Committee Freshman Banquet E11 Oracle
Editor E21 Oratorical Executive Committee E21 Chairman Decoration
Committee, Annual Ball E31
SARAH FRANCES VVILCOX, Sorosis, Adrian.
Reception Committee E41
BENJAMIN GEORGE WILKINSON, , Battle Creek.
THERESA GERTRUDE WILLIAMSON, New York, N. Y.
JEAN WATSON WILSON, ...... Detroit.
Associate Editor Woman's Edition Inlclnder E31 Treasurer Woman'S League
E41 Cap and Gown Committee E41
MAE WOLDT, . . . Indianapolis, Ind.
JOHN DAVID WOMBACHER, ...... Peoria, Ill.
'Varsity Foot Ball Team E31 E41 Elected 'Varsity Captain for '97 E41
MORRISON COLYER WOODARD, dv K E, , . Clinton, Wis.
Entered from Northwestern University in Fall of '95.
JED FOSS NVOOLEY, ,,,,, Kanab, Utah.
DANIEL HUBBARD WRIGHT, Mason.
ELIZABETH ZAHNER, ..... Saginaw.
DCIMITIIICIIY Of EIIQIIIQCITIIQ
FRI-:D LOUIS BAKER, . .... . Hillsdale.
MARK BARY, . . . Detroit.
ARTHUR NVOODNVARD BIRDSALL, , Lapeer.
DEWARD AUGUSTUS BRITTEN, , , Ann Arbor.
Formerly with '96, Arrangements Committee E41
FREDERICK PIENRY BURDICK, ,,,, Saginaw, E. S.
Member '96 Freshman Glee Club E11 Member 'Varsity Glee Club E21
pf V Ml .
1 'Q .L
' . . Detroit.
2 '15 . . - '
M- WOOLSEY CAMPAII' , 3 . General Chairman Annual Ball
' ' 9 ' le 2 0 .
Three years yv1thP9tiiadl-'Z3:':boE'3Y7r1i1I1i7f,itltilnfciommmee I 41,
E31 Editor at
GEORGE MOSELY CHANDLER, B 9 IL 9 N Ev - Chlcago' m'
'Arrangements Committee, Freshman Banquet U1-
FHANK CULVER CHESTON, 111 A 6, Williamsport, Pa,
RALPHk COLLAMORE, 9 A X, ' Toledo, O-
Treasnrer University Y. M. C. A. i31-
EMMONS COLLINS, . . Western Springs' Iu-
CHARLES OLNEY COOK, .... . u . Detroit.
mittee 11, Social Committee I2j, Qraelo
- B t Com
Chaggrig fggesiglii-leaciior Tkliiliileetic Board 31, Elica-President Athletic Association
L31 Assistant Foot Ball Manager E4 . Financial Secretary Athletic Associa-
tion l:4j. Class Social Committee 4 .
A WILL 'EARLES DEWITT, A T, .
WILBERT SHEPARD DREW, . . Hillsdale.
ELMER MYRON ELLSWORTH, . Thornville.
THADDEUS LOOMIS FARNHAM, . Green Oak.
Class Foot Ball Team L21. Class Base
Ball Team, End, E31 HJ.
Ball Team Llj, f2j, 131. 'Varsity Foot
Alpha Nu representative final University Debate f3j. President Alpha Nu Ml.
HENRY GEISMER, . .
MELVIN ALBERTUS GILBERT, , , Bloomington, 0,
HENRY THOMAS HARRISON, , , St, Lguig,
?REI?ERICK WILLIAM HENNINGER ,,,, Brooklyn, 0,
Vaffsiiriiofgiallviize 8:,Sgf2.i2,i Tszsia Eili:.igi20r132.i1in' A""wC Bm'
LOOMIS HUTCHTNSON, ,,,,' . . Ann Arbor.
Clasflgljfaglgcllggggzleggginigggelgault 111, f31, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, End
CARLYLE KITTREDGE, , Ann Arbor.
JOHN ALEXANDER LAMONT, .. Detroit.
JOHN GORDON LEWIS, Sak Park, nl.
. ELMER DANIEL LEON, D ' Dexter.
WILLIAM FREEMAN MARTIN, Chicago, nl.
THOMAS FRANCIS MCCRICKETT, , Bay City
I 1 E
wrt, Pg i
. 1 E
c Associa- E
reen Oak. 1
arsity Foot 5
ha Nu f41.
Joklyn, 0. f
T earn, End
k Park, IH'
N . .
JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, .... Ann Arbor.
Board of Directors Choral Union f3J. If-41. Treasurer S. C. A. L31 General
Vice-President S. C. A. 1:41.
HENRY EVANS MOORE, Saginaw, E. S.
LYMAN 'FOOTE MOREHOUSE, , Big Rapids.
CHARLES JOHN HOLLAND MORITZ, . Saginaw, W. S.
WILLIANI FRBDERICK VALENTINE NEUMAN, . . Romeo.
FAY DE VEAUX OLMSTED, . . . Detroit.
E. GALE OSBORN, Owosso.
Treasurer S. L. A. I-LJ.
JOSEPH PERRIEN, JR., , . Ann Arbor.
GEORGE CHARLES PRATT, , La Grange, lll.
WILLIAM HARRISON RIPPEY, ..... Sturgis.
Recording Secretary Engineering Society lf2J. Treasurer ff-31. President IQ.
Business Manager '97 Technic 1:4-J.
FRED COLEMAN ROBERTS, . West Elkton, Ohio.
FRANCIS JOSEPH SEABOLT, . . Ann Arbor.
WESTON SMALL, . . Amboy, Ind.
CHARLES GILCHRIST SIMONDS, . , Schoolcraft.
EMIL G. STRUCKMAN, , Bartlett, Ill.
ARTHUR CHARLES TAGGE, . , Ann Arbor.
MELYIN SUTPHIN TREVIDICK, Saginaw, E. S.
ALEXANDER GEORGE UNSOLD, Detroit.
FREDERICK ELWOOD VICKERS, . .... Ishperning.
Vice-President Engineering Society fi-31. Technic Board f3j. Chairman Technic
Board I-11. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee f4j.
THEODORE VLADIMIROFF, , , , Philippopolis, Bulgaria.
Entered from American Scientific Gymnasium, Saurokov, Bulgaria.
CHARLES DISLMAR WEBSTER, , , , , , BAY CITY.
Freshman Glee Club lflj. .Choral Union Librarian II!-ij, Dil. Tech. Glee and
Mandolin Clubs HJ. Director '99 Freshman Glee Club.
ROY RODNEY XVILEY, ,,,,,,, Peoria, Ill.
Reception Committee Freshman Ban uet ubstitute on ' Foot Ball Team
. q LIJ. S I 97
l2j. Secretary Class f2I. f3j. Class Cane Committee, f2j. Business Mana-
ger Tech Mandolin Club IQ. Editor MICHIGANENSIAN f4j. Invitation
,L , .V I W ,E
. ' 'Pr'
, Q ."I,
A . Ann Arbor.
ALTERIHEMAN WOODS, - I
51' Committee L41
Au I 1 mg Iron Mountain.
IRVING CHARLES WOODWARDa 'PA 91 '
- ' L4j.
an Memorial Committee
f A Depamnem of Law
CHARLES FRANCIS ABBOTT, A.B., , West Gar ner, Mass,
Entered from Dartmouth College.
CHARLES STEWART ABBOTT, - ADH Arbor'
CHARLES WILLIAM AIRD, LL.B., Denon'
Entered from Detroit College of Law.
MAX WELLINGTON BABB, A.B., B 9 II, , , Mt. Pleasaflf, I8-
' University. Class Prophet L31 Washangtorvs
Entered from Iowa.Wesleyan
AUGUSTUS HOSTETTER BAER, . Belleville, Ul-
Birthday Committee L31
GRANT. CHARLES BAGLEY, K E, Provo City. Utah-
Editor MICHIGANENSIAN L31
JAMES F. BAILEY, . - 52lYefSViUe, Ky-
CHARLES L. BARTLETT, . . . Battle Creek.
, , Kansas City, Mo.
A THOMAS ALBERT BERKEBILE, A X,
Class President Llj. Class Representative in University Oratorical Contest L11.
JAMES H. BLACKBURN, .... Mt. Vernon, Ind.
Recording Secretary Class L3J.
l CHESTER GROVES BROWN, A X, , Anderson, Ind.
WALT'ElQ M. . CHANDLER, ..... Dallas, Texas.
Inter-University Debate, U. of M. vs. Chicago University L3j.
ROY 'ROSCOE COOMBS, , , , , , Defiance, 0,
Class Manager Field Sports L31
H'ERBERT ALLEN DANCER, B.L., , , , Am, A,-bor,
Graduate Literary Department '95. Treasurer Class L31
LUTHER FERGUSON DONAHEY, , , , . Napoleon, 0,
THOMAS JESSE DRUMHELLER, , . wana Walla, Wash
,V . ' 0' I
a1E:5i31?.aSe Bell Team LU- Reserves L2j. Varsity Foot Ball Team, Quar-
FREEMAN FIELD, A A tb, fb A qi, K 0 B, Detroit
T . . , . . . s 4 , 0
W0 Ye-HIS Wlth 97. Consolidation Committee, Mrcnxomaassxan-Ras Gas-ras L81
, ROBERT M. FOUTS'
a .... , . . Troy, O
A ,V , ,AL 'ay
.s City, Mo.
HAIQRY YERSHELLE FREEDMAN, LL.B.,
Entered from University of Oregon Law School. Corresponding Secretary of
FRANK FORREST FREEMAN, LL.B., ,
Entered from University of Oregon Law School.
ALRIQITI' J. GALEN, LL.B., . . .
Entered from Notre Dame University Law School.
RANSOM GARDNER GEORGE, A.B., A A fb, fb A dr, . . Ypsilanti
Graduate Literary Department '93. 'Varsity Glee Club L2'I, L3j. Class Treas
urer L21 Editor NIICHIGANENSIAN L31
JAMES SUMNER HANIDY, A.B., .... , Ann Arbor
Graduate Literary Department '95. Comedy Club L2j, L3j, Class Orator L3J,W
DAVID N. HARPEIQ, .
GEORGE BLAIR HARRISON, . .
Wll.l.IAhi LINCOLN HAR'f, A T SZ,
Class President L31
PIICNRY NISPHI HAYEIS,
Class Historian L31
CHARLES WILFORIJ HILLS, .
ALBERT KOCOUREK, .
Class Poet L31
CIIARLES THOMAS LAWTON,
HAIQRY ALBERTUS MILLER,
CHARLES MARTIN MILROY,
KARL ROSWELL MINER,
'Varsity Glee Club Llj.
CHARLES LEROY MOORE,
Editor MIOHIGANENSIAN L31
IAM:-:S TIMOTHY NORRIS,
jr-:SSE FRANCIS ORTON, A.M., . . .
Graduate Literary Department '93, A. M., Cornell '95.
, Ann Arbor.
. Sparta, Ill.
. Ann Arbor.
WILLIAM HENRY PADLEY, , , , Howell.
BAYARD TAMANUND RILEY, B 9 II, ,,,, Paola, Kas.
Class President L21 Washington'S Birthday Committee L3j.
ALBERT THOMAS ROGERS, JR., , , East Las Vegas, N. Mex.
EMMET CHAUNCEY ,RYA1Y, PH.B ,
Entered from Scio College. ' Class Valedictorian L31 -
DUANE CHARLES SALISBURY, , . . ,
. . , New Cumberland, 0,
B A X, . Lawrence, Kas.
FREDERICK B. STANLEY, A. .,
Entered from Earlham College.
CLARE HART STEARNS, fb A dv, ,,,, Kalamazoo
Washingtonvs Birthday Committee Ll. Editor MICHIGANENSIAN faj, '
B S K 2 . . Rockport, Ind'
ARCHIBALD STEVENSON, . ., ,
Entered from Purdue University.
EDWARD FRANCIS WEHRLE,
Entered from State University of Iowa.
CHARLES EZRA WHITE, K E,
ROY H. WILLIAMS,
PH.B., fb A 9, dv A fb, Mt. Pleasant, Ia,
Class Vice-President l3j.
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That lie from others' reading,
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Founded at Union College, 1841
Roll 01' IHIPIMS
,ALPHA PI, . -
ALPHA PHI, .
ALPHA EPSILON, -
ALPHA UPSILON, -
ALPHA CHI, -
ALPHA TAII, -
ALPHA NU, -
ALPHA IOTA, .
,ALPHA XI, . .
ALPHA ALPHA DELTA, r .
ALPHA BETA DELTA, .
, Williams College
, Hamilton College-
University of Michigan
University of S. Carolina
, Amherst College
, Cornell University
, Wofford College
University of Minnesota
University of Wisconsin
, Rutgers College
. Stevens Institute
University of Georgia
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, Leland Stanford Jr. University
ALPHA DELTA DELTA, ,... University of California
ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK CITY, . . . New York
ASSOCIATION OF MICHIGAN, . , Detroit
ASSOCIATION OF SOUTH CAROLINA, . Columbia, S. C.
ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA ALPHA, , , , Middletown, Conn.
ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA XI, .... Hoboken, N. I.
ASSOCIATION OF NORTHERN NEW YORK AND
NCEWICENGLAND, , , ,
ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA RHO, ,
ASSOCIATlON OF WASHINGTON, , ,
ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN NEW YORK,
ASSOCIATION OF -NORTHWEST, ,
ASSOCIATION OF CHICAGO
ASSOCIATION OF PENNSYLVANIA,
Q I A
. ' Albany, N. Y.
New Brunswick, N.
Washington, D. C.
. Rochester, N. Y.
. . Chicago, Ill.
. Philadelphia, Pa.
x,..,.,,"4v.y. ,, 1 i V ,VQ R K
illiams C WV
VY Of Michigg
of S. Camui
y of Minnesobg
ty of Wisconii
:sity of Georgf
1 Jr. Universihf'
, Chlcagov Pg
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W BRADSHAW, D.D., A.M., '60 WM. W. DOUGLAS, A.E., '70
L DUFFY, A E., '93 JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E., '94
Francs In llniversltate
Z. KENT GRAHAM
THOMAS JOHN WEADOCK
HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN
RALPH RAYMOND BOWDLE
CRAIG CARLTON MILLER
JOHN BENJAMIN THIELEN
CHARLES FISH RATHITON
CHESTER LEIGH BENEDICT
FRANK WILEY SHEPHARD
JAMES ALFRED BARDIN
HAZLETT NORTON CLARK
LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR.
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University of Michigan
University of Rochester
, Williams College
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. Cornell University
. Trinity College
NS, johns ,Hopkins University
. University of Minnesota
University of Toronto
University of Chicago
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9 9 4
Frater in llrbe -
JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A.B., Pen. 773
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THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL.D., Pen. '59 i
ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., Pen. '68 I
HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PH.B., Pen. '71
WILLIAM J. IIERDMAN, PH.B., M.D., Pen. '72
FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen. '80
ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., Pen. '82
mms in llniversitate
RANSOM GARDNER GEORGE, A.B., Pen. ,Q3, Law Department
PHILIP DAGGETT BOURLAND, B.S., Pen. '95, Medical Department
ROBERT COLLYER BOURLAND HARRY PATTERSON HERDMAN
FREEMAN FIELD ARTHUR MAURICE SMITH
' RALPH CONE TAGGART
CHARLES COY GREEN GEORGE CURTIS SHIRTS
CLARENCE EDWARD GROESBECK GEORGE AUGUSTUS WOODRUFF
JULIAN HARTWELL HARRIS EUGENE CHARLES WORDEN
ERNEST GOTTHILD HILDNER ORESTES HUMPHREY WRIGHT
EUGENE BERKEY JONES A MUIR BURTENSHAW SNOW
BENJAMIN BRADFORD METHEANY WILLARD JOHN STONE '
HARRY ALFRED SMITH CHARLES HARTLEY WRIGHT
FRED LOCKWOOD BAXTER
ARTHUR BURTIS, GROESBECK L.
FRANK ARTHUR HATCH 5,95
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SICQMA, , Amherst College
PSI, . University of Alabama
UPSILON, d , Brown University
CHI, . University of Mississippi
BETA, , University of North Carolina
ETA' . ' University of Virginia
LAMBDA, . , Kenyon College
PI, t , , Dartmouth College
IOTA, l, Central University of Kentucky
ALPHA ALPHA, Middlebury College
UMICRON, ' University of Michigan
EPSILON, , Williams College
RH0, , Lafayette College
TAU, A . Hamilton College
MU, Colgate University
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BETA PHI, University of Rochester
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. De Pauw College
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. Adelbert College
University of Syracuse
University of California
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. Miami University
. . . University of Minnesota
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Chicago
sity of Migsissii.
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francs In UIUC
J. Q. A. SESSIONS, O, '56
R. C. DAVIS, A.M., O, '59
B. M. THOMPSCDN, M.S., LL.B., O, '58
W. S. PERRY, A.M., O, '66
J. T. SUNDERLAND, D.D., A '69 C. H. COOLEY, Ph.D., O, '87
H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., O, '90 T.. B. COOLEY, A.B., O, '91
' Fratres In llniversltate
THOMAS STONE BURR, A.B., 9, '91, Medical Department
KIRKE LATHROP, B.L., O, '96, . . Law Department
RAYNOR SPALDINC. FREUND, O, '96, . Medical Department
STUART EUGENE GALBRAITH, B.S., O, '96, . Medical Department
JED BURT FREUND
CHARLES BARTLETT DAVIS
ORVILLE WILBUR PRESCOTT
IRVING NICCOULLOUGH BEAN
JOHN CHARLES BRADFIELD
FRANK COLBAUGH CONDON
THEODORE CHARLES LYSTER
WALTER HENRY IENNINGS
WALTER HIIMPHREYS SHELBY
HAROLD BUTLER WETMORE
FREDERICK AU-GUSTUS LEAS
HARRY BARENT POTTER
ROBERT BLISS POTTER
ERNEST FREDERICK HARRINC-TON ' RODOLPHE RANSOM REILLY
J'ULIEN HARRINGTON THOMSON
GEORGE STUART BENSON, IR. RALPH EDMUND GILCHRIST
FREDERIcK HERBERT GREEN
ARTHUR WHEELER PLUM
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EDWARD DEWITT KINNE
JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE
CHARLES SIMEON DENISON
MORTIMER E. COOLEY
HENRY MORTIMER SENTER
MELANCTHON WOOLSEY CAMPAU
HENRY WINSLOW STANDART
J. DEFOREST RICHARDS
WILLIAM JAMES O'BRIEN
RALPH HUGH PAGE
JAMES BLAKELY PELL
CUTHBERT CLARKE ADAMS
DUANE H. WAGAR
WALTER CHANNING BOYNTON
WILLIAM MEEK MCKEE
EDGAR SERVIS COOLEY
WILLIAM WHITNEY TALMAN
ALATAN LEONARD CHARLES ATKINSON
RALPH LOVELAND ROYS A
LLOYD MONTGOMERY SHEPARD
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PHI, . . , , , New York University
ZETA, , , Williams College
DELTA, . ' , , Rutgers College
SIGMA, , University of Pennsylvania
CHI, H , , Colby University
EPSILON, , , , Brown University
KAPPA, , , , Tufts College
TAU, , , , Lafayette College
UPSILON, , , University of North Carolina
XI, , 1 . , , University of Michigan
LAMBDA, . . Bowdoin College
PSI, , , , Cornell University
IOTA, . University of California
THETA XI, , Toronto University
ALPHA, .. . , Columbia University
ALPHA PSI, . . McGill University
NU, . . Case School of Applied Science
ETA, .... Yale University
MU, - . Leland Stanford, JR. University
BETA, . . University of Virginia
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I HENRY H. SWAN, A.M., '64 'I
JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., '75, LL.B., '78
Trams in llniuersiaate
u KRW Delidfflilellf
LLOYD CHARLES WHITMAN, A.B., '96 9
DWIGHT JOSEPH TURNER
BENJAMIN RUSH BRADFORD TOWNSEND
ROLAND DARE WHITMAN SIDNEY BEACH TREMBLE
EDWIN IENISON ' BEMENT
SCHUYLER SEAGER OLDS, JR. GEORGE CHICKERING STONE
LEWIS WILSON BICCANDLESS ALBERT JOHN BRADNER
PAUL MONROE PILCHER
2 ROBERT WHITE NORRINGTON ROBERT GRINNELL
1 WILLIAM ALFRED COMSTOCK
BRET NOTTINGHAM THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON
3 HARRY MIX ,SEDGWICK
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New York University
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. Brown University
. Amherst College
. Dartmouth College
. Bowdoin College
, Hamilton College
, Wesleyan University
. University of Rochester
. . Kenyon College
. University of Michigan
. Cornell University
. Trinity College
. , Lehigh University
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6 -4 4' -0
Frams in Facultate
JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2, '49
MARTIN L. D'OOGE, LL.D., dv, '62
EDWARD L. WALTER, PH.D., CD, '68
HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., EJ, '69
FRANCIS W. KELSEY, PH.D.,, T, 'So
GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., S.B., B, '84
DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B., CD, '88
DUANE R. STUART, A.B., dw, '96
'Fratres in universitate
GEORGE EDWARD BALL, '94, . . . Law Department
WILLIAM ALBERT SPITZLEY, A.B., '95, Medical Department
WILLIAM DOUGLAS WARD, A.B., '95, , Medical Department
JOHN SHERRING PRATT, '96, , , , Law Department
HARRY EDWARD BODMAN, sPH.B., '96, Law Department
STEPHEN CONE BABCOCK JOHN BLAINE KEATING
JAMES HARMON FLINN WILLIAM WILMON NEWCOMB
EDWIN HAYNES HUMPHREY
EDWARD BURNS CAULKINS HENRY THOMAS HEALD
GEORGE WILLIAM COTTRELL STUART EDWIN KNAPPEN
LEROY MORTGN FIARVEY ALLEN LOOMIS
WALTER DWIGHT HERRICK NATHAN S. POTTER, JR.
STANDISH BACKUS GEORGE EDWARDS FAY
WILLIAM GRISWOLD CHESEBROUGH PAUL OLIVER
WILLIAM LEE COOPER MATTHEW BEALE WHITTLESEY 2
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FREDERICK STANDISH COLBURN ' 'if'
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ARTHUR WILLCOX NORTON
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Miami University .
University of Cincinnati '
Western Reserve University
Washington and jefferson College
University of Michigan
University of North Carolina
Ohio Wesleyan University
Cumberland University -
Knox College w y
University of Virginia
University of Iowa.
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Chicago
University of Wooster
University of Kansas
University of Wisconsin
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fratres in llrbe A
JUNIUS E. BEAL, B.L., A, '82 J. J. GOODYEAR, M.D., A, '76
GEORGE P. COLER, A.B., B K, '82 ELMER E. BEAL, A, '94
Fratres In Facttltate
LEYI T. GRIFFIN, A.M., A, '57 WILLIAM H. WAIT, PH.D., P, '
EARLE W. DOW, A.B., A, '91 WILLIAM D. JOHNSON, A.M., K, '93
Fratres in lltttaersltate
HARRY MACNEIL, B.L., A, '83 CHARLES HENRY MULRONEY, T, '98
HARRY SCOTT VERNON, A, '99 LEWIS STANTON RAMSDELL, A, '99
JAMES RICHARD RICHARDS, M. E, '99
MAXWELL WELLINGTON BABB, A.B., A E, '95 BOONE GROSS, '97
BAYARD TAMANUND RILEY, A N, '90 RALPH EMERSON WISNER, '98
EDWIN RUCHER SHEETZ, Z f1J,'97 CHARLES GOLDSMITH COOK, A.B.,'96
CHARLES PUGH DAVIS, B.L., A B, '96 ROBERT BRADFORD UPHAM, 99
HARRY WARREN ROBINSON, A T, ,97 JOSEPH GORDON IHAMBLEN, JR.,'99
Dental Department C
THOMAS BUDD VAN HORNE, A H, 799
GEORGE MOSELEY CHANDLER WILLIAM BARRETT RICH
SAMUEL HANSON DOWDEN JOHN CECIL SPAULDING
LESTER ELMER MAHER WESLEY EWING TAYLOR
CHARLES JACOB DOYEL JOHN MARSHALL PARKER
CLIFTON RANNEY NORTON CHARLES GROSVENOR WHITE
THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW
GWYNN GARNETT, JR. JAMES LAWRENCE KOCHER
HAROLD THOMAS GRISWOLD EDWARD CAMILLUS MULRONEY
HARRY ROGERS HURLBUT GUY ENOCH STIRLING
EMIL FREDERICK BAUR ALONZO HERBERT RAYMOND
HERMAN WILLIAM HIPPEN RALPH HOUSTON VAN CLEVE
ROBERT ELIJAH PEACOCK VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR.
Praternitv of Phi Rap pa Ps
4 4 4
Founded at Jefferson College, 1851
4 4 0
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, . Washingwn ami ICQCYSOD College
VIRGINIA ALPHA, . - - .- UHIVCTSWY Of Yirginia
VIRGINIA BETA, . Washmgton and LCC University
PENNSYLVANIA BETA, . . . Allegheny College
PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, Bucknell University
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, . - PGHUSYIVHHIQ College
VIRGINIA GAMMA, . HamPdeff'S1fiUeY College
PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, . . . . Dlckmson College
PENNSYLVANIA ETA, , Franklin and Marshall College
OHIO ALPHA, . Ohjo Wesleyan University
ILLINOIS ALPHA, . Northwestern University
ILLINOIS BETA, , . University of Chicago
INDIANA ALPHA, , , De .Pauw University
OHIO BETA, , , , Wittenberg College
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALPHA, , Columbian University
MISSISSIPPI ALPHA, ,
NEW YORK ALPHA, .
INDIANA BETA, , ,
INDIANA GAMMA, ,
MICHIGAN ALPHA, ,
MARYLAND ALPHA, ,
OHIO DELTA, ,
WISCONSIN ALPHA, ,
WISCONSIN GAMMA, ,
NEW YORK BETA,
IOTA ALPHA, ,
MINNESOTA BETA, ,
NEW YORK EPSILON, ,
WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA,
CALIFORNIA BETA, ,
NEW YORK GAMMA, ,.
NEW YORK ZETA, ,
NEBRASKA ALPHA, ,
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, ,
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPH
, University of Mississippi
. . Cornell University
, Lafayette College
, Indiana University
. Wabash College
. University of Kansas
. University of Michigan
, University of Pennsylvania
Johns Hopkins University
. . University of Ohio
. University of Wisconsin
. Beloit College
. University of Iowa
. University of Minnesota
. . Colgate University
. Swarthmore College
. University of West Virginia
Leland Stanford, Jr. University
. Columbia University
Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
. . University of Nebraska
. Amherst College
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Michigan Alpha Chapter, Established 1876
4 4 4
Frater in Facultate
JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., PH.AM., 'gr
fratres in llniversitate
KARL EDWIN HARRIMAN HENRY LEITH GOODBREAD
CARLIN PHILIPS, Ph.B.,'96 FREDERICK THOMPSON WRIGHT,A.B.,,86
HARRY ARTHUR COLE ROBERT LOUIS DEAN
BARTLETT CHASE DICKINSON JOHN WALTER FRINK BENNETT
' WARD HUGHES
RUSSELL MIX SIMMONS CHARLES BENJAMIN HOLE
LEMUEL HOMER HOLE, JR. WILLIAM LYMON MACK
THOMAS ALVIN NEAL EUGENE RICHARDS LEWIS
CARLOS BANGS RIDER CLARENCE BAUM
JOHN DAVID KILPATRICK GEORGE COIT DAVIS
JOHN HENRY BARTELME ' THOMAS FLOURNOY
JOSEPH JACOB WALSER WILLIAM WRIGHTER WOOD
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Founded at Williams College, 1834
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AUNION, . . Union University
HAMILTON, , Hamilton College
AMHERST, . , Amherst College
ADELBERT, . Adelbert Colle e
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COLBY, . a, Colby University
ROCHESTER, University of Rochester
MIDDLEBURY, Middlebury College
BOWDOIN, , , Bowdoin College
RUTGERS, . Rutgers College
BROWN U . . Brown University
COLGATZE, . . Colgate University
NEW YORK, New York University
CORNELL, . . Cornell University
MARIETTA, . Marietta College
SYRACUSE, Syracuse University
MICHIGAN, University of Michigan
NORTHWESTER Northwestern University
HARVARD, Harvard University
XVISCONSIN, University of Wisconsin
AFAYETTE- . Lafa ette Colle e
COLUMBIA, , Columbia Universiciy
LEHIGH, - . Lehigh College
TUFTS, , . Tufts College
DEPAUW, , . De Pauw University
IISIENNSYLVANIA, - . . University of Pennsylvania
T INNESOTA, I University of Minnesota
SECHNOLOGYQ . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology
LWARTHMORE, . . . . .y Swarthmore College
ELAND STANFORD' JR-r . Leland Stanford, Jr. University
ALIFORNIA, . ..... University of California
YORK CLUB Q Q i' SYRACUSE CLUB
PHHCEQSO CLUB ROCHESTER CLUB
U ELPHIA CLUB GARFIELD CLUB QS ringfieldj
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RHODE ISLAND CLUB
BUFFALO CLUB CLUB
ALBANY CLUB NEW ENGLAND Us
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Michigan Chapter, Established 1876
4 4 4
Trams in Facultatc
JACOB E- REIGHARD, PH.B. CLARENCE L. MEADER, A.B.
JOSEPH H- DRAKE, A-H CHARLES E. ST. JOHN, PH.D.
HOMER E. SAFFORD, PH.B., M.D.
fI'dfI'2S ill UWM
WILLIAM W. WETMORE, A.M., CID 'B K,
HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, PH.B., '85
NATHAN IT. CORBIN, M.S., LL.B., '86
THEODORE B. WILLIAMS, Rochester, '69
LOUIS ALBERT PRATT, B.L., '96
Fratres In llnwersltate
EDWARD SCHREINER I HOBAR
REYNOLDS C. MAHANEY
CARL LUND, A.B., fb B K FRANK P. KNOWLTON, A.B.
ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, PH.B., B.S.
BIRNEY HOYT, A.B.
JOHN ROBERT CROUSE WILL EARLES DEWITT
SAMUEL HILLS WARRINER
CLARENCE HENRY BRAND
FREDERICK MORRIS LOOMIS
HAROI.D DUNBAR CORBUSIER CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN
GEORGE HENRY ALLEN
MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST
ARCHIBALD WHITTIER SMALLEY
ARTHUR JOHN FARMER ARTHUR MASTICK HYDE
ALLEN HOWARD ZACHARIAS THOMAS STARR GRAY
CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE JAMES HARVEY SAWYER
LAURENCE LATOURETTE DRIGGS
NORMAN SWAIN ATCHESON -.
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Founded at Bethany College, 1359
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LAMBDA, . ,,,, Yancierbilt University
PI t , University of Mississippi
PIQI U Washington and Lee University
BET,A DELTA, . - ' University of Georgia
BETA EPSILON, .' - Q ,Emory College
BETA THETA, , , University of the South
BETA ZETA, Tulane University
OMICRON . , University of Iowa
BETA GAlVIMA, , University of Wisconsin
BETA ETA, University of Minnesota
BETA KAPPA, , , , University of Colorado
BETA PI, , Northwestern University
BETA RHO, Leland Stanford, Ir. University
BETA TAU, , , . University of Nebraska
BETA UPSILON, , , , University of Illinois
DELTA , , University of Michigan
EPSILOIW, , , , Albion Coliege
ZETA . . Adelbert Col ege
MU, ,, , Ohio Wesleyan University
C1-11, , , , , Kenyon College
BETA ALPHA, , Indiana University
BETA BETA, DePauw University
BETA ZETA, , Butler College
BETA PHI, Ohio State University
BETA PSI, . , , Wabash College
ALPHA, . . . Allegheny College
GAMMA, . . Washington and Jefferson College
RH0, . Stevens Institute of Technology
SIGMA, . . . . Williams College
UPSILCN, . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
BETA LAMBDA, . . . Lehigh University
BETA MU, A . ..... Tufts College
BETA NU: . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology
BETA OMICRON, . . . Cornell University
BETAACHI, . . Brown Universitl'
BETA OMEGA, . . University of Pennsylvanla
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Delta Chapter, Established 1874
4 4 4
'Fratrcs in llrbe
FRIEISLAND HOWARD PARSONS CHARLES FRANCIS VAUGHN
fl'dfl'CS Ill ullWCl'8lIdlC
GEORGE FRANK GREENLEAF, JR.
WILLIAM RANSOM CARPENTER
RUDOLPH ROSSEE BEST
' MARK BREWER BEATTIE
JAMES WILLIAM MCEWAN
GEORGE FORREST FIRESTONE
DEWEY DEAN ROCKWELL
DEWITT CLINTON HUNTOON
WILLIAM HENRY CALEY, B K
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Founded at Miami University, 1848 -i
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Colby University Universify of Michigan
-'n' - Dartmouth College A . Hillsdale College '
' it ' Q University of Vermont UmVefS1tY Of Vlrginia
Williams College Randolph-Macon College
I Amherst College
I Brown University ,
E A Cornell University
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, Lafayette College
S V I Pennsylvania, College fGettysburgl
I' .Washin 'ton and jefferson College
t Allegheny College
A Dickinson College
4 University of Pennsylvania
I Lehigh University
3 .Southern University
University of Mississippi
University of Texas
Miami University '
I Ohio Wesleyan University
University of Wooster
I Ohio State University
' Wabash College
5 it I Butler College
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' Purdue University
i Franklin College
' f Michigan Agricultural. College
Washington and Lee University
University of North Carolina
University of Georgia
University of the South
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
- Knox College
Illinois Wesleyan University
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
University of Missouri
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of California
Leland Stanford jr. University
Case School of Applied Science
University of Chicag
De Pauw University
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Michigan Alpha Chapter, Established 1864
4 4 4
'fl'd!l'2S ill UPN
CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, M.E. FRANK H. DIXON, PH.D.
THEODORE L. CHADBOURNE, B.S., M.D. CLAUDE JAMES PRICE
CLINTON H. WOODRTJFEV
Fratres in llnlvcrsltate
EDWARD FRANCIS WEHRLE, PH.B., Law Department
E. D. PALMER, A.B.
J. A, MULLETT, Medical Department
JOHN EVQRETT BURNETTE, Medical Department
STANLEY MATTHEWS SILYIO HENRY VON RUCK
HERVEY MONTGOMERY SMITH FRANK CULVER CHESTON
ARMAND RUDOLPH MILLER IRVING CHARLES WOODWARD
ROY MITCHELL HA.RDY CLARENCE WEBSTER RAYNOR
OSCAR WILLIAM GORENFLO GEORGE BRUCKNER LOWRIE
RALPH FLEETWOGD PALMER HOWARD PLATT TREADWAY
CHARLES MARVIN PRESTON
REGINALD D. STEELE FRED R- HOOVER
RUSSELL B. THAYER
WALTER S. FOSTER WILLIAM C. BROOKS
JOHN WESLEY IUDSON ARTHUR R. WILLIAMS
ARTHUR JUDSON BLEAZBY DAVID DENNIS STARR
JOHN MORE PAINE
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'fraternity of Sigma llvbd 6991011
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Founded at the UruVers1tY Of Alabama, 1855
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MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON, . . .I BOSt0n University
MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU, Massachusetts Instlglite of dTIeIelIno1ogy
MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, . . I . . arviar It ngerslty
CONNECTICUT ALPHA,' ' - - Au flamy Ollege
PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, . - - ,eg GUY College
PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI, ' - e D1Fk1HS0H C011ege
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA, , Pennsylvania State College
VIRGINIA OMICRON, . . - 3 UIUVCSSEY Oavlfgllilia
VIRGINIA SIGMA, , , Washington an .ee niverslty
NORTH CAROLINA THETA, ' . - - Davldioll C011Cgf
SOUTH CAROLINA DELTA, . , , South Carolina College
SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, - I W.0ff0fd Cfillegt
GEORGIA BETA, I , UD1VCIS1ty of Georgie
GEORGIA PSI, I I , Mercer UH1VCYS1tj
GEORGIA EPSILON, . - -0 ,ETUOTY Colle?
MICHIGAN IOTA BETA, , University OI Michigat
MICHIGAN ALPHA, . - - Adrian Cvllesf
GHIO SIGMA, . I , Mount Umon College
OHIO DELTA, . Ohio Wesleyan Univnersitj
01.110 EPSILON, , . University of Clncmnat
OHIO THETA, , . Ohio State Universitj
INDIANA ALPHA, , Franklin Collegf
INDIANA BETA, , , . . Purdue Universitj
KENTUCKY KAPPA , . . . Central Universit
TENNESSEE ZETA, , Southwestern Presbyterian UniversItj
TENNESSEE LAMBDA, . . . Cumberland UUlVCTSlt3
TENNESSEE NU, , Vanderbilt UHlVCTS1lI
TENNESSEE KAPPA, . . University of Tentgessti
TENNESSEE OMEGA, . , . University of the on
TENNESSEE ETA, Southwestern Baptist Un1verS1'f
ALABAMA MU, , , . University of Alebgm
MISSISSIPPI GAMMA, , University of MISSISSIPI
MISSOURI ALPHA, . . University of Missoni
MISSOURI BETA, , , Washington UH1VCfS1t
ITNEBRASKAA LAMBDA PI, , University of Nebr2lSk
COLORADO CHI, , . . University of Colorad
COLORADO ZETA, ,, . . University of TJCIUF
CALIFORNIA ALPHA, , Leland Stanford, Ir. Umyersil
CALIFORNIA BETA, , . . University of Californl
NEW YORK MU, , I Columbia Univers11
NEW YORK 'SIGMA PHI, , St, Stephens Collet
ILLINOIS PSI OMEGA, . Northwestern Univers11
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Michigan Iota Beta Chapter, Established 1888
CHARLES GLENN CHURCH
ARTHUR DUDLEY JACKSON
HARRISON CLARKE JACKSON
BRADSHAW HILL SWALES
FRANK EDWARD BAKER
WILLIAM DUNCAN KILPATRICK
ALBERT HENRY KEITH
BYRON HARRY KNAPP
JOE CARLOS OSBURN
JEROME BENJAMIN HARRINGTON
CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL
CHARLES WOLCOTT KENT
FREDERIC ROYAL SHERMAN
DWIGHT GAGER NORTH
LUCIENE AUSTIN WITTENMYER
JOHN THEODORE MOUNTAIN
SAMUEL LORD CHAMBERS
CLYDE IRWIN WEBSTER
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Founded at Union College, 1847
BETA, . .
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SIGMA DEUTERON, ,
University of Michigan
. Yale University
. Brown University
, Bowdoin College
. Kenyon College
. lWilliams College
. Tufts College
. Amherst College
, Hobart College
New York University
University of Michigan
University of Minnesota
University of Rochester
- ' Hamilton College
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'Gamma Deuteron Chapter, Established 1889
4 4 4
GEORGE REBEC, Ph.B.
WOLCOTT HACKLEY BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B.
Ross CHAUNCEY WHITMAN, A.B.,
CHARLES HENRY GRAY, B.L.
PAUL DARLING WRIGHT, B.L.
RICHARD HUSS SUTPHEN
LOUIS ALVIN KREIS
WALTER MINTURN DEAN
GUY VORHEES WILLIAMS
FRANK 'VINCENT SACKETT
MARTIN CHARLES HUGGETT
CHARLES RUFUS MOREY
FRANK JONES ARBUCKLE
CHARLES EDWARD WEHRLE
WILLIAM KEEPERS MAXWELL
HENRY ELMORE WILKINSON
CARL MUNSON GREEN
FRANK POWELL LLEWELLYN
RUSSELL ROY MCPEEK
JOHN BRECKENRIDGE HITCHCOCK
fraternity of Sigma bi t
Founded at Miami University, 1855 I
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ZIMDWI' Roll ' A
Columbian University , I I
Gettysburg College A Lehigh University
Bucknell University ' U Pennsylvania State College
Washington and Lee University Hampden-Sidney College
Roanoke Collegg . I University of Pennsylvania
University of Virginia , University of North Carolina.
Randolph-Macon College V Purdue University
Miami University University of Cincinnati
Ohio Wesleyan University Kentucky State College
Denison University West Virginia University
Centre College I Ohio State University
Indiana University Butler University
De PauWUniversity V Q Hanover College
University of Michigan n Illinois Wesleyan University
Northwestern University p University of Wisconsin
University of nnnois 1 R Albion couege
Beloit College 'Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Chicago University of Missouri
University of Nebraska University of Kansas
University of Mississippi V Tulane University
University of California A Vanderbilt University
University of Texas University of Southern California
Leland Stanford,' jr. University , Q Cornell University
Hobart College University of Minnesota
Columbia University ' Dartmouth College
Spfingflelda Ohio I LaFayette, Indiana
Cincinnati: Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana
ichlcagfb Illinois Montgomery, Alabama
Washington, D. C. New York, New Ygrk
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Theta Theta Chapter, Established 1877
5 4 4
J 'Fratres in time
JOHN W. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., S2 WM. DURAND SPRINGER, B.S., A II
Frater in Facultate
FRED MANVILLE TAfYI.OR, PH.D., Q
'Trams In tlnlversltate
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BURT MATHER CARR, A 11, SAMUEL SCHULTZ, PH.B., A II, N E N
SOLOMON S. LEE, A H HORACE NEWHART, A.B., H H
HARRY ANTHONY FENTON, A.B., A GEORGE KINGSLEY, JR., A E
THOMAS ROLAND DEAN, A.B., A A JACOB MOORE BLAKE, E, A X
JAMES MADISON HERVEY, A II WILBER HENRY COOPER, I'
JOHN EDWARD EGAN, A MATTHIAS BOVEE PITTMAN, A A
CARL HERBERT COOPER A LEWIS BURTON ALGER
ALBERT HENRY STONEMAN
CARL SEARS KENNEDY ROBERT SOUTHGATE DANFORTH
ARD EZRA RICHARDSON WILLIAM LEWIS LOVE
ARTHUR ROY WREN
ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL HUGH LAW
CHARLES FISHER DELBRIDGE A CHARLES AUGUSTUS LA FEVER
FRANK S'gAPLES BACHELDER CLARENCE WRIGHT-WHITNEY
BURTON OTTO GREENING
EBBIE GEORGE BEURET
GEORGE ELLIOTE GRANGER
C e Legal fraternity of Pbi Delta PM
Founded at University of Michigan, 1869
7 mmm Roll
iversit of Michigan
Union College of Law, Chicago
St. Louis Law School
University of California
Washington Law School
Aibauy Law schooi
Cincinnati Law School, University of Cincinnati
University of Pennsylvania l
New York University
Cornell University f '
University of Missouri
University of Virginia
University of Minnesota
Buffalo Law School
,Oregon Law School
University of Wisconsin
Ohio State University
University of Iowa
University of Nebraska
Osgoode Hall, Toronto University '
Law Department, Lake Forest University '
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Kent Chapter, Established 1869
4 A 4' 4
I fratres Ill Facultatc
HON. THOMAS MCINTYRE COOLEY, LL.D., A A fb
PROF. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., A A fb
PROF. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Z II'
HON. LEVI THOMAS GRIFFIN, A.M., B 6 I1
PROF. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M.
PROF. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., A K E
JUDGE JOHN WAYNE CHAMPLIN, LL.D.
PROF. FLOYD RUSSELL MECHEM, A.M.
PROF. ELIAS FINLEY JOHNSON, B.S., LL.M.
JUDGE HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A.M., Z NI'
PROF. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B.
HON. MELVILLE MADISON BIGELOW, A.M, Ph.D. fWebster Chapterj
PROF. FRANKJFREEMONT REED, A.B., A A Q1
PROF. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S. fSwan Chapterj
JUDGE EDWARD DEWITT KINNE, A.B
I HON. CHARLES RUDOLPHUS WHITMAN, A. .
ORA ELMER BUTTERFIELD, LL.B.,
JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph. M., LL.B., 111 K -I'
HERBERT ROGERS MARLAT1', A.B., LL.B., Literary' Department
fratres In llrbe
FREEMAN FIELD, A A fb! RANSOM GARDNER GEORGE, A.B., A A fb
CLARE HART STEARNS EDWARD FRANCIS WEHRLE, Ph.B., Q1 A 9
CHARLES GOLDSMITH COOK, A.B., B 9 H
LUMAN WEBSTER GOODENOUGH, B.L., A T A
OLIVER ALLEN LUDLOW, K A .
LESTER ELMER MAHER, B 9 II
RUFUS PERCIVAL RANNEY, A K E
ERROL HENRY YERINGTON SPICER
FRANCIS EDWARD STEVENS
ORESTES HUMPHREY WRIGHT, A A 111
ARTHUR GILBERT ANDREWS, C.E., A E 11
CHARLES PUGH DAVIS, B.L., B 6 II
SAMUEL ISAAC MOTTER, A.B.
PHILIP WALTER SEIPP
ELLIS GARY SOULE, CP K E
ARMIN WILLIAM BRAND
MORRIS HOUGHTON REED, A.B.
WALLIS CRAIG SMITH
FRANCIS LOUIS WURZBURG
'mranirv of Kam Sigma
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Founded at the University of Bologna, Italy, 1395
University of Virginia, 1867 C
4 4 9
A Zbdlml' RMI
Louisiana State University y T1'i11i'fY College
Davidson College I Mercer University
Centenary College University of Illinois
University of Virginia A U Pennsylvania State College
Randolph-Macon ' College University of Pennsylvania
Cumberland University' , University of Miflhigan
Southwestern University Columbia University
Vanderbilt University , , Southwestern Baptist University
University of Tennessee , ' U- S. Grant University
Washington and Lee University - Cornell University
William and Mary College University Of Vermont
University of Arkansas ' University of North Carolina
Swarthmore College I - - ' Wofford College
Tulane University A Bethel College
University of Texas Kentucky University
Hampden-Sidney College A Wabash College
Southwestern Presbyterian University Bowdoin College
Purdue University U I Ohio State University
Maine State College I Georgia School of Technology
University of the South Mi1lsaps,COllege
South Carolina College- - Lake Forest University
Bucknell University University Of Nebraska
Jllumni Jlssociations I
ALPHA ALUMNI, .... I . Yazoo City, Mississippi
PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CLUB, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
PITTSBURG ALUMNI CLUB, , , Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
NEW YOEK ALUMIQII CLUB, , , New York City
NEW QRLEANS ALUMNI CLUB, , , New Orleans, Louisiana
GALVESTON ALUMNI CLUB, . , Galveston, Texas
WASHINGTON ALUMNI CLUB, , Washington, D. C.
CHICAGO ALUMNI CLUB, , , A Chicago, Illinois
INDIANAPOLIS ALUMNI CLUB, , Indianapolis, Indiana
V11 Nm :eww N.,
5 5 +
Alpha Zeta, Chapter, Established 1892
+ +' +
ALONzO JAY EDGERTON
GEORGE ROY FOX
BRIGGS HICE O'
EDWIN HOWARD GORDON
GRANT CHARLES BAGLEY
LEE J. ULLMAN
FRANK RAYMOND SWEASEY
WALLACE DUTTON SCOTT
RAYMOND B. ALBERSON
WILLIAM RICHARD OATES
HUGH THOMAS GUNDRY
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Founded at Cornell University, 1890
i Cornell University
New York University
University of Michigan
University of Minnesota
l Dickinson College C
. Chicago College of Law
g Buffalo Law School
A Osgoode Hall-Toronto'
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Michigan Chapter, Establishecl I892
,I + + +
Frames In lionorarll
JUDGE WILLIAM G. EWING JUDGE SAMUEL MAXWELL
HON. JONATHAN P. DOLLIVAR, A.B. HON. ROGER Q. MILLS
HON. ROBERT T. LINCOLN PROF. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL.D.
PROF. HERMAN V. AMES, PH.D. PROF. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.D.
JUDGE VICTOR A. ELLIOTT HON. JAMES L. HIGH
HON. BENJAMIN BUTTERWORTH
fratres In llnlvcrsitate-
CHESTER GROVE BROWN THOMAS ALBERT BERKEBILE
FREDERICK B. STANLEY
A 1898 I
DANIEL WEBSTER FISHELL WILLIAM HENRY FEINDT, JR.
WILLIAM ROMINE BLACKBURN DUANE DARROW ARNOLD
FRANK GRAY MASON HOWARD ION SHEPHERD
HUGH HUSE HART CARL LEWIS FLOOD
J. STERLING ST. JOHN JACOB MOORE BLAKE
ROBERT DAVID MAGILL GEORGE HARRIS SMITH
EARL VANDORN BROWN CHARLES-ARTHUR KLOTZ
ALBERT DAVID STEVENS ., HENRY CATROW
LEROY ALLEN WILSON A JOHN CURTIS AMMERMAN
HARRY LANDOW CHAPMAN HAROLD HUNTER EMMONS
JOHN CAMPBELL WARREN MULLETT
EUGENE HARDING .
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Gamma Pbi B ta Sorority
. 4 4 4
Founded at Syracuse University, 1872
ALPHA, . . , . . U Syracuse University
BETA, . V University of Michigan
GAMMA, , University of Wisconsin
DELTA, . . Boston University
EPSILON, , , Northwestern University
ZETA, , , -Ba1timoreCo11ege
ETA, . . University of California
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Gamma Pbi B ta
Beta, Chapter, .Esta-.blishcd 1882
Sorores in llrbe
MRS. FREDERICK N. SCOTT, B.A., '84 MAUDE HICKS, ,94
FRILL G. BECKWITH, 794 ELSIE GRACE ANDERSON, ,QS
MARGARET ALICE DOUGLAS, '97 .
SONYCS lil lllllvtftlfdit
EDNA MARIE HOLBROOK MARTHA WHITE BANCKER
EMILIE AGNES FLINTERMANN MARY ESTELLE YOUNG
EVA JANE HILL ESTHER BRALEY
GRACE FANNY GOODMAN
WINIFRED ALICE HUBBELL .KATHERINE FORREST BALLENTINE
FRANCES LILLIAN PETIT
ELIZABETH LORETTE SHERMAN
CAROLINE BERTHA COLVER
SADA AUGUSTA PLATT I. A A
EDNA- BURINGTON X Sify I. X ' . '
- 1 X n'
RUTH BURINGTON --,-, ZS. .-15
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d iq ,313 Mun 'fl'
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4 4 4
Founded atr1VIississippi University, 1874
4 4 4 U
A Zbavter Roll
. . . . Mount Union College
, University of Southern California
. . . Albion College
. Buchtel College
. University of ' Nebraska
. . University of Minnesota
. . University of Michigan
, Northwestern University,
. University of Iowa
. University of Colorado
. . . Cornell University
Wornan's College of Baltimore
. . University of Wisconsin
. ' Leland Stanford, Jr. University
:V Y 4,
-f M-" ZYZWTL
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4 + 4
Xi Chapter, Established 1885
4 4 +
MRS. HENRY S. CARHART
MRS. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT
MRS. CHARLES B. NANCREIJE
MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLI-:Y
MRS. FRANK R. LILLIE
SARA SPENCER BROWNE
JULIA MIOREHOUSE ANGELL
CLARA REBECCA BELL
MARY ELISE DEVENY
ANNA MORRELL BARNARD
GENEVIEVE LEIJYARD DERBY
ADA MURRAY SAFFORD
ANNA TI-IORNE MCLAUCHLAN
INEZ CHRISTABEL PERRIN
LUCIE HARRISON SEELEY
HELEN MAY ST. JOHN
SOROSIS , , New' York . . Establlished I875A
COLIJEGIATE SOROSIS ,, 'University of Michigan Established IBBB
54 Mn N
I 3 BERT1
MRS JAMES B ANGELL MRS PAUL R B de PONT
MRS GEORGE S MORRIS MRS VICTOR C VAUCHAN
LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, 'go
GENEVIEVE CORNWELL, ,92
MARY BEATRICE COOLEY, ,QS
ALICE BROWN, A B 96
LOUISE BRADFORD QWIFT, A B Wellesley 90
JULIET MORTON BUTLER JULIA LOUISE MOREY
MAY MORTGN BUTLER JULIA PIKE
CRACE GRIEVE MI'LLARD SARAH FRANCES WILCOX
ALICE CHANDLER ANNIE HEGELER
HARRIET LOUISE GEORFE MACY KITCHEN
AMY ANGELL COLLIER EVANGELINE LODGE LAND
FLORENCE GERTRUDE DILLON CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL
LENA ZULEIKHA HEGELER MAUDE HAYES THAYER
MARGUERITE KNOWLTON CLARA TURNER
BEATRICE OLLIE BELFORD
BERTHA MARION GOLDSTONE
OLGA KATHRYNE4 HEGELER
CHRISTINE MARY LILLEY
SYBIL MATILDA PETTEE
MARIAN STEVENS ROBERTS
LILIAN ANNA STEELE
JANE OWEN TURNER
fafifllifv of Pi B 13 bi
Founded at Monmouth College, 1867
OHIO ALPHA, .
OHIO BETA, .
NEW YORK ALPHA,
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, Boston Umversmty
MARYLAND ALPHA, Woman S College of Balfxmore
LOUISIANA ALPHA, Newcomb Couege
2 UDIVCTSIIY of Kansas
s UHIVCTSIIY of Nelfradfa
COLORADO ALPHA: UHIVCISIIY of Colorado
2 Denver Umverslty
, Leland Stanford r UDIVCTSIIY
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4 4 0
Michigan Beta Chapter, Established 1888
+ 4 +
MRS. MARTIN L. D'OOGE MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY
MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY
S0l'0l'C5 Ill UWC
MRS. G. CARL HUBER HELEN G. WETMORE
MRS. DAVID L. DAVOLL LIDA V. WHITE
N. EDITH PURDUM MARY M. WOLFE, PENNA. B
OLIVE FOGGY, IOWA A '
Sorores In llnlvmltate
FRANCES A. FOSTER FAITH H. GILBERT
JESSIE H. SMITH
HARRIET E. BEARD REBECCA E. FINCH
LAURA H. BEVANS FLORENCE L. RICHARDS
FLORA A. SIGEL
EDNA BEVANS GERTRUDE EDWARDS
MARY E. WILSON
ALMA M. ZWERK
socierv of Kappa nam amma
Founded at Monmouth College, 1870
PHI, . .
BE-TA 'E-Bs-rLoN, .
Psi, , .
BETA NU, ,f
XI, . ,
BETA ETA, "
. . Barnard Cpligge
- Cornell University
Saint Lawrence University
. Syracuse University
University of Pennsylvania
.4 Swarthmore College
. Buchtel College
. Ohio State University
. University of Michigan,
. Adrian College
I . Hillsdale College
De Pauw University
, , Butler College,
University of Wisconsin
Chicago Assoeiate Chapter
Illinois Wesleyan University
University of Minnesota
. Iovva State University
Missouri State University
Nebraska State University.
Kansas State University
Leland Stanford Ir. University
Beta Delta Chapter, Established 1896
MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN
MRS. FLEMMING CARROW
MRS. WILLIAM H. PETTEE
, SONY!! Ill url!!
LULU BARTLETT SOUTHMAYD
IRSSICA MAUD MACINTYRE
BERTHA CARMELIA BARNEY MILDRED TURNER HINSDALE
Sorores in Universitat:
GBEORGIA SMEALLIE, ,93 QMedica1 Departmentj
ANNE STUART DUNCAN
SUSANNE ONIUS MACAULEY
MABELLE BARLOW TURNER
ALICE MAY BOUTELL
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH KENNEDY
LAURA MINNIE RINKLE
MARY PLANE HERRICK
MILDRED LOUISE WEED
FLORENCE EWING MACINTYRE
ERIE MAUDE LAYTON
MABELLE ELIZABETH GILLETT
SOPHIE ROOD ST CLAIRE
GERTRUDE BLANCHE IQENNEDY
MARGARET RACHEL LAYTON
GENEVIVE IDA BROAD
ALICE MARY THORNE '
LUCILE CRANE MORRIS
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raternitv of Hlpba bi
Founded at Syracuse University, 1872
+ + 4. i
ALPHA, , ,... Syracuse University
BETA, , Northwestern University
ETA, , . . Boston University
GAMMA, , De Pauw University
DELTA, , , , Cornell University
EPSILON, , . , University of Minnesota
ZETA, Woman's College of Baltimore
THETA, . . . University of Michigan
IOTA, ,.,,, University of Wisconsin
Central New York
New York City
STELLA 'VVESTCOTT LILLIAN
I Zeiifcg' Xeapi 'ev Xecpi
Theta Chapter, Established 1892
-A MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD
U MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT MRS. ROBERT MARK WENLEY
SOYOI' Ill 'FGCIIIUGUC
GERTRUDE BUCK, M. S.
I Sorores In llrbe
MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL EDITH
I BESS HUTCHINSON ADDA LAURA STEVENS
A NINA MAE HOWLETT
A Sorom In llnlversltate
,I BEss BINGHAM STEVENS, A.B.
4, JULIA MOTT HODGE SUSIE LAURA MCKEE
NELLIE MYRA HAYES KATHARYNE GRIFFITH SLENEAU
MYRTLE MAY BRUNER
I IESSIE MARION MACK JEANNETTE SMITH
A GERTRUDE SAVAGE GRACE SARAH FLAGG
. WINNIFRED SMITH MABLELEDITH HOLMES
LOUISE DECKER I -I , ' :J-,Q
A ANNE MCOMBER . '-" I "l'Jli122'g,?'g,,.y!g2'j f
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S . FLORENCE ELIZABETH ALLEN .... 1' ,. igfwf ,fn-5.
I- NIARY LOUISE BUNKER 'rff' ' Eff,-. '
' MARGARET D MASON 1,11 1- fA,.V-2f?af2LriQff-ILQAAFRRRAL-4-sae,. I I-
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I 53 by 45
Societv ot Kappa Hlpba beta
Founded at De Pauw University, 1870
De Pauw University
Indiana State University
University of Illinois
University 1875, transferred to University of Illinois.j
EPSILON University of Wooster 1375
ETA University of Michigan 1879-1893
IOTA T Cornell University , 1331
KAPPA Kansas State University 1831
LAMBDA University of Vermont 1331
MU 8 Allegheny College 1881-1887
NU Hanover College ' 1882
PI A Albion College 1887
RHO University of Nebraska 1895
TAU Northwestern University 1887
UPSILON University of Minnesota , 1889
PHI T Leland Stanford Ir. University 1 ISQI
CUniversity of the Pacino, I859, transferred to Leland Stanford, jr., University.7
CHI Syracuse University 1890
PSI w University of Wisconsin 1890
OMEGA University of California 1390
ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College 1891
ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University 1392
ALPHA DELTA Woman's College of Baltimore 1896
ALPHA ALUMNZE, , . Greencastle
BETA ALUMNTZE, ., . . Minneap01iS
GAMMA ALUMNE, , New York Citi'
DELTA ALUMNE, , , Chicago
Q pf a
GDM .mpbd theta
1 +++ f ,
Eta, Chapter, Btablishcd 1879, Re-Established 1893
MRS. MARIE LOUISE' HALL WHLKER
SOYONS ill UPN
MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS
LOUISE MATHER HARRIS
LOUISA ANNA HARRIS
Q SONPCS ill 1101027811816
KATHARINE JOHNSON, A.B., '90, Medical Department
ARLETTA WARREN, A.B., '89, . . Post-Graduate
EDNA LITTLEFIELD PADDOCK
SUSAN FRANCES PATTERSON
MINERVA BELLE RHINES
IRENE MARTHA BLANCHARD
EDITHA LEWIS DANN
MATILDA AGNES HARRINGTON
EDITH LOUISE RICE
MARY LYLE REID
LOUISE ROSSEEL GIBBS
,ocietv of Delta elta elta
Founded, at Boston University, 1889 A
ALPHA, ., '. '. . .
EPSILON, . .A
. Boston University
. Simpson College
. Knox College
. Adrian College
St. Lawrence University
University of Vermont
University of Minnesota
University of Michigan
University of Nebraska
Ohio State University
. Baker University
UPSu'0Nv - . Northwestern University
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Iota, Chapter, Established 1894
6 0 4
MRS. LIZZIE VOY MILLEN
S0l'0l'CS Ill Ulllvtftlidit
NELLIE MARGARET WALTERS EFFIE LYNCH DANEORTH
LUCILE ABIGAIL SHELLEY BLANC!-IE MARTHA YOUNG
. JOSEPHINE PERRY POWELL
CHARLOTTE LOUISE REICHMANN EMMA DAISY BURKE
ALVENA DOROTHEA REICHMANN INGEBORG SOPI-IIA FREDLUND
FLORENCE MILDON EDITH MERRIL POPKINS
' ELIZABETH BOULSOM
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S new of mba epsilon I ra
Founded at the Umversxty of Michigan, 1890
ALPHA, . . . University of Michigan
Slpba Epsilon Iota
4 4 4
ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D. MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M. D.
FRANCES EMILY WHITE, M. D. EMILY BLACKWELL, M. D.
SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M. D.
MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, MRS. GEORGE DOCK
MRS. WILLIAM I. HERDMAN MRS. WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL
I SONY! Ill UID!
JEAN SOLIS, M. D.
' Sorores in llnlvcrsltate
ANNA M. STEVENS
HELEN E. AFFELD
MARY L. COOK
'NIARY M. MCARTHUR
SUSAN B. JARRETT
MARY C. MCKIBBEN
ALICE M. CHESLEY
HELEN F. CLEAVES
GEORGIA O. ROBERTSON
BLANCHE M. BUTLER
FELICIA VON AUTENRIED
ALICE G. SNYDER
ELIZABETH P. RINDLAUB
HARRIET V. BAKER
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Society of m ga Ps
Founded at Northwestern University, 1894
4 4 4
ALPHA, , , , Northwestern University
BETA, University of Michigan
I . H .
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I . A -. my
Beta Chapter, Established 1896
EVA I. HILL
MARY ESTELLE YOUNG
fraternity t llll Sigma mn
Founded at thai University of Michigan, 1882
, . . . University of Michigan
V 4 .A . Detroit College of Medicine
. Universitylof Western Pennsylvania
, ' , 4 , , University of Minnesota
. . my . Northwestern University
Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons
P. P . . U. Ohio Medical couege
C . Columbia University
, Lake Forest University
. . University of Pennsylvania
. . Syracuse University
. University of Southern California
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9 0 4
Alpha. Chapter, Established 1882
4 9 4
Trams ll fdttlltdtt
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., M.D.
CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A.M., M.D.
GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D
GOTTHELF C. HUEER, M.D.
ARTHUR R. CUSHNEY, A.M., M.D.
FREDERICK G. NOVY, SC.D., M.D.
FLEMMING CARROW, M.D.
J. PLAYI-'AIR MCMURRICH, PH.D.
CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D.
SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D.
CHARLES D'A. WRIGHT, M.D.
JULIAN T. MCCLYMONDS, M.D.
THEODORE L. CHADROURNE, B.S., M.D.
CHESTER B. BLISS, M.D.
HOMER E. SAEEORD, PH.B., M.D.
ffdlfti Ill lllllwfilwt
HOWARD A. IJAMS, B.S. GEORGE D. PERKINS
JOHN H. KINCAID ROBERT D. WILSON
GEORGE B. WALLACE WILLIAM B. LUNN
RALPH N. GORDEN FREDERICK P. LAWTON
THOMAS S. BURR, A.B. JOHN D. COVERT
A. ERNEST GALE CLARENCE A. GOOD
PARK HOWELL WILL MAC LAKE
HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B. , MARK S. KNAPP, B.S.
NORTON D. COONS.
CLARENCE W. MEHLHOP
SAMUEL SCHULTZ, PH.B.
WILLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B.L.
PHILIP D. BOURLAND, B.S.
JOHN V. KEOGH
FRANK W. NAGLER, B.S.
raternitv ot elta Sigma elta
4 4 4 I
, Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882
0 4 0
ALPHA, , , , U , University of Michigan
BETA, , Lake Forest University
GAMMA, . , Harvard University
EPSILON, , , University of Pennsylvania
ZETA, University of California
ETA, Northwestern University
THETA, , University of Minnesota
IOTA, . Detroit Dental College
KAPPA, , , Vanderbilt University
LAMBDA, , Western Reserve University
MU, ,,,,, 4' Boston Dental College
DETROIT AUXILIARY, .... DCf1'0if
CHICAGOY AUXILARY , Chicago
MINNEAPOLIS AUXILIARY, . , Minneapolis
PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, . Philadelphia
BOSTON AUXILIARY, , Boston
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WILLIAM H. DORRANCE D.D.S. ALLISON WILLIAM HAIDLE D.D.S.
NELVILLE S. HOPE, D.I5.S. LOUIS P. HALL: D.D.S.
FIJI!!! Ill Ulllvtfilldit
JAMES CARROLL BLAIR
FRANK RUSSELL FLETCHER
FRANK WARD HOWLETT
WENDELL HONVARD JOHNSON
FREDERICK WILLIAM JOSLIN
EDWARD LEONARD VAILE
WILLIAM RACINE PURMORT
ALBERT JESSE REED
DI-ZLMER WILLIS STOUI'
JAMES NORMAN VODREY, JR., A T Q
I'iARRY DOUGLAS WATSON
GUY HENRY DENNIS
EDWARD JOHN ANDERSON IiARRY BROWN MCMILLAN
ROY ARCHBOLD EDWIN KIRKHUEE MEIDLER
LYMAN SMITH BROWN, A T A CLARENCE EDNVARD PEASE
ALEXANDER H. KINMOND JOSEPH BISHOP STEWART
THOMAS BUDD VAN HORNE, B 9 II
ARTHUR EUGENE ALTHER
CARROLL FLOOD CHASE
PAUL RYTSON FURLONG
CLAUDE ELTON IAIATHANVAY
JAMES CLAY LONVRXE
BENJAMIN VVARREN WELLS
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fraternity of xi Psi Pbi
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Founded at the University of Miclaigan, 1889
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ALPHA, , . . . University of Michigan
BETA, New York College of Dentistry
GAMMA, , , Philadelphia Dental College
DELTA, Baltimore College of Dental Surgery
EPSILON, . . . . University of Iowa
ZETA, . . . University of Cincinnati
ETA, . .... University of Maryland
THETA, . Indianapolis College of Dental Surgery
IOTA, . . . University of California
LAMBDA, . . Chicago College of Dental Surgery
KAPPA, . . Ohio Medical University
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I-IEREERT JOHN BURKE, D.D.S., '93
Francs In llllversitatc
CHARLES ALEXANDER CRYDERMAN, . . . Law Department
SAMUEL KANE SCHARLOTT 1897 DANIEL TEMRLAR
ERNEST EDWARD BUEE ALBERT J. DUBOIS
FREDERICK JOHN KLEIN, 0 X ARTHUR W. SCHURz
SAMUEL WILLIAM HUssEY LUMAN REED SLAwsON
FRANK DWIGHT LOOMIs ALBERT JOSEPH WILDANGER
ROLAND SWEETLAND MITCHELL
GUY R. PALMER OLLIE W. WHITE
RALPH JAY ROPER THOMAS C. REED
CLAUD C. GOODES LESTER GEORGE PLATT
LESLIE WARD PLATT CHARLES FREDERICK STEINBAUR
PERCY ROBERT GLASS ARTHUR ALBERT BAKER
CHALMERS J. LYONs
WILFRED D. KIRK
GEORGE M. RICHARDSON
WILL C. BUTLER
CLIFFORD F. STIPP
HARRY C. ORVIS
FRED C. URVIS
Frat rniv f Phi Zhi
Founded at the University of Michigan 1883. Incorpor-
. ated 1895
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ALPHA, - .... University of Michigan
BETA, Northwestern University
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Trams In Facultate
ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M.D., PH.D., LL.D.
VICTOR C. VAUGI-IAN, M.D., PH.D.
ALVISO B. STEVENS, PH.C.
JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, PH.C., PH.D.
DAVID L. DAVOLL, JR., PH.C., B.S.
fratres In llrbe
WALLACE GILBERT PALMER, PH.C., ,QO
ERNEST LEE CURTIS
Fratres ln llnlversltate
FREDERIC JOHN KLEIN, '97, EZ II' dv, , College of Dental Surgery
JAMES W. T. KNOX, PH.C., ,95. . Holder of the Stearns Fellowship
MILES LUCIUS TROWBRIDGE, PH.C., '96
MILTON LYMAN TROWBRIDGE, PH.C., '96
URSA S. ABBOTT
FRED JAY BARINGER
FRED JAMES AUSTIN
MARK BUTCHER HAWES
JOHN NEWTON ADAMS
HERBERT EUGENE TABER
LEROY EARL MINOT
BURTON ALLEN SNVEET
HENRY CLAY HITCHCOCK
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WILLIAM HENRY NOLL
P. WILLIS HICKMAN
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Founded at the University of Michigan, 1883
ALPHA, .... University of Michigan
nity uf Michigan
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Organized, Febwary 1894 H
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A ' A . President
OSCAR P. COLE, .... . T' .
VVILLIAM P. HARLOW, W1CC'PfeS1dC1jt
HARRY C. ROBINSON, A - Secretary
ALPHONSO C. WOOD, ..... .
Law Department I
HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PH.B. ELIAS F. JOHNSON, B.S., LLM.
LEVI T. GRIFFIN, A.M. JOHN W. CHAMPLIN, LL.D.'
I medical Bwilffmellf
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, BHD., M.D. U FLEMMING CARROW, M.D.
FREDERICK G. NOVY, SC.D., M.D. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D.
CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL, B.S., M.D.
WILLIAM J. HIERDMAN, PH.B., M.D. JAMES G. LYNDS, M.D.
FRANK W. NAGLER, B.S. CARLTON D. MORRIS, M.D.
ETHAN A. NEVIN, M.D. A CHARLES E. WHITE, M.D.
HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B.
Bomoeonatroic medical Gollege
ROY S. COPELAND,'eM.D. . . WILBERT B. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D.
SUMNER G. BUSH, M.D.
, Dental, Department H
NELVJLLE S. HOEF, D.D.S. .WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S.
ELMER A. LYMAN, A.B.
MORTIMER E.'COOLEY, MF. JOSEPH B, DAVIS, QE,
ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. JOHLN M. SMOOTS
CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, M.E. THOMAS QRR
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E. G. BIELBEE, '99
J. A. BLAIR, '99
E. S. BLACK, '99
H I CORTWRIGHT, ,QQ
R. R. COOMBS, ,97
H. B. DRAA, ,QQ
R. IM. DYE, ,QQ
FRED FISCHER, '98
J. A. GREENE, '99
W. E. HURLBURT, '98
A. C. HEALEY, '99
E. E. HINDEMAN, Special
E. F. IRWIN, '98
A. H. MCCLAIN,
G. P. MCCALLUM,
j. H. NOTLEY,
B. T. RILEY,
L. L. ROBINSON,
G. D. ROBBINS,
J. R. STILLMAN,
R. A. SMITH,
E. T. TAGGART,
A. K. WHEELER,
L. A. WILSON,
A. C. WOOD,
I. N. IQINNE, '98 J. WHITING,
A. I. LYND, '98 H. M. WALLACE, P.
R. H. WILKINS, P.
V. H. MOWLS, '97
'A. R. ADAMS, Special
W. P. CAFFEY, 'OO
C. V. CRAFT, 'OO
J. M. CRAIG, '98
J. M. CROCKETT, 'OO
I. R. DURRENT, 'OO
W. S. DURAND, 799
S. R. EATON, 'OO .
W. P. HARLOW, '99
H. B. IQIRK, 'oo F. T. 'VVRIGI-IT, 'oo
R. M. BARNHARDT, Special
P. E. COWGILL, '97
L. W. KING,
j. H. F. MULLETT,
F. A. SCOTT,
R. D. SLEIGHT,
W. H. TEFFT,
H. HL WAITE,
H. C. WATKINS,
C. F. WATKINS
W. M. WARREN
C. M. MOONPIY
M. R. PARMELEE
j F RIEMAN
H. R. FOSTER, '97 . .
' H. C. ROBINSON,
W. C. KINIETZ, OO
K E SALLMAN
C. MORSE, 7Q7 . .
R. MORRISON, Special F. T. SWAN
G. D. EDGAR, '97 G. N. KIMBALL
F. R. FLETCHER, 797 A. O. WRIGHT, ,QQ S. J. SCOTT
' Bomoeopathic medical Zollege
S. P. TUTTLE, '98
Dwdffmkllf of Pbdfllidw
J. W. VAN HORNE,',Q7
M KANA ' 8 H. T. HARRISON, Q7
F. H. BURDICK, ,Q7 G. E. C , 9
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1 Reviews of the Years Htbletucs
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1. L. HILL, ,97
EFORE the snow had left the ground in
the early months of ,96, interest was
already awakening over the coming base-
ball season. It was a pleasure to the
enthusiast to discuss the prospects, for
there was every reason for hope to run
hi h At no time in the history of base-
g - '
ball at our University had the list of can-
didates contained a greater number of players of repu-
f the ear before were back,
tation. Most of the team o y
and rumors of the prowess of some of the newcomers
l ' sion that Michigan would have
added to the genera impres
And when the men came out upon the field and prac-
tion was increased. The
tice was begun, the early anticipa
candidates were playing splendid ball, and during the first
week the play was as fast and ac-
cm Baggfnall Sgagqn curate as would usually be expecte
if A ' T ' from an amateur team of a month's
ll had candi-
or anization. And the different positions a
dates so pre-eminent that there could be little doubt even
' h t m
this early as to what men would finally make t e ea .
. . . A
A novel feature was introduced into the practice.
professional team was ,secured to play a series of games.
' fi ' l.
It proved interesting and to the team very bene cia
Their batting was much improved by this constant prac-
tice at competition tension. For the given conditions this
method was very serviceable, but in the line of general
' ' t ado t
policy it would probably not be a good one o p
' The men who composed the 'Varsity team were
' ' h ,unv layers who
getting the best of practice, but t e yo O p
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might have been getting development for thenext year lost
the opportunity which playing against the 'Varsity would
have given them. '
The Season proved to be an almost unbroken series
of victories for Michigan. Few of the 'CC-2l1T1S H165 Sh0Wed
themselves to be in the same class with her nine. De-
velopments soon made it evident that no teams in the
West could aspire to the championship but Michigan and
Chicago., A schedule of five games had been arranged
between the two colleges and a startling series it proved
to be. The iirst game at Chicago was won on its merits
b the home team. The second, a few days later
A found Michigan in good form and an
easy victory resulted. The third game
'37 was played at Ann Arbor, and in this
TX, contest also Michigan completely out-
X' Q played her opponents. The next was
to have come off at Detroit on Decora-
tion,Day, but the weather was char-
' acteristically bad and the great crowd
that had gone down with the team re-
x turned without seeing the struggle any
. farther advanced. The postponed game
was played on Michigan's home
grounds soon after, and to the surprise of all Chicago won
it. It was an exciting contest and the visitors won it by
splendid batting. The iinal game was awaited with eager-
ness in all quarters. It was to be played at Ann Arbor
and all Michigan men expected certain victory. On form
of the two teams this was natural, but at this stage a new
element came into the contest. Through the latter part of
the season, there had been disaffection on the team and
discipline had been hard to maintain. Matters came to a
crisis when two of the members played in a game on a
professional team under assumed names. The news came
to the management just before the date of the final game.
A special meeting of the Board of Control was immedia-
tely held and two days before the game these men were
debarred from all further contests. This action came as a
severe blow. By this and a previous ruling, three of the
best men of the nine were taken from the team and H0
fiine was given to fill their places. But the team with the
hastily chosen substitutes went into the game with splendid
spirit and played with grit to the end of a contest which
they kept in doubt throughout, but which closed with the
victors to whom all odds had pointed. It was a hard de-
. . . . . h h h d
feat for Michigan to take with the conviction t at s e a
had at hand the stronger team. But it was taken manfully
and the sentiment prevailed that the Board of Control's ac-
tion had been a difficult step-but one in the right direction.
During the winter a very successful indoor meet had
been held. More entries were received for the different
events than at any previous meet and all the contests were
spirited. The candidates for the track team trained care-
fully in the gymnasium, and although but
cram nfmgflgg two of the team of the year before were
in college, when the men took to the out-
door work good material was found for all the events.
The 'Varsity field day brought out somefast work and new
records were made. Only one inter-collegiate contest was
scheduled for this season, but the men had worked faith-
fully. So when the dual meet with Chicago came off on
Marshall Field, the deserved victory was forthcoming.
Michigan won a good majority of the points.
T The two numbers of Michigan's yearly athletic pro-
gram which decide individual championships brought out
vigorous competition. The Senate Trophy Cup Contest
for excellence in all around indoor athletics received its
second trial and the
Iltdlbidlldl contests and ZIGSS Game: increase in entries,
the general interest
and the close contests satisfied those who fostered this
event that it' would be a permanent. and valuable feature.
The 'Varsity Tennis Championships developed some
very pretty contests. The number of entries was- large
and the la in was generally of a very good class. At
P Y E
present Michigan does not test her standard in tennis by
inter-collegiate contest. The prospect of such competi-
tion would undoubtedly increase the interest in the sport.
If. She gave her tennis men the opportunity, Michigan
might find additional honor accruing to her from this
In the inter-class contests throuhfmt the Year there
was good work done in all branches. lVfany young players
if appeared who will be valuable possibilities for the 'Varsity
3 squad. X
e The base-ball championship nay-
rowed downto the Freshman "Lits"
and Freshman " Medios." The
" Medicsf' won.
1 In the Freshman-Sophomore
D meet in the spring, the '98 track team
.. , ,
if easily defeated the QQ men, and in
if is the fall the same classes fought' out
l. fp A mmm f' the foot-ball championships, with
-ty,' , ' r r 'sr,l f 'ft-' '98 again victorious.
Q This year also marked the estab-
lishment of an All-Freshman team
i . for first year men of all departments. The team did not
W start early enough to develop winning form, but fulfilled
N its stated purpose of bringing out new material.
l Two weeks before the opening of college in the fall,
1 the foot-ball candidates started preliminary work at Sand
Q Beach. Enough men appeared to form a temporary line-
X y up, so that when the field of training was transferred to
Ann Arbor there was no delay in starting sys-
? F001-Ball, tematic work. Never before had the Athletic
'p T f field been so teeming with aspirants for foot-ball
1 ' honors. Soon the crowd that came to watch became
1 accustomed to seeing four elevens lined up and a good
Q X knot of substitutes standing by to fill up any breach. g
i F In spite of the large amount of material to be sorted,
the development of the team was rapid. After two weeks
T the playing was fast and it was steadily gainingspeed. In
5 - the early games, the team rolled up' points at its own will
and the opponents were hardly an element-in the contests.
Qne of the first games of the schedule that was important
in deciding the team's standing was the one with Lehigh
Epi at Detroit. This was the only contest with an eastern
Ei team and furnished some basis for comparison. The
r 1, visitors wereoutclassed and outplayed at all points, and
: rr met their worst defeat for the season. Comparison with
E the eastern leaders was necessarily indirectf but. it can
1 i 1
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4 . '
conservatively be said that at this time Michigan was play-
ing in much the same form as the great eastern quartette.
The first uphill game of the year was played at Minneapolis.
The trip and ground conditions operated against the team,
and they met sturdy opponents. But
they brought back a victory, although if-ax
their goal line had been crossed. fi
Michigan met her first defeat in .
her last game. There had been every
reason to expect a victory from Chi- U, 'llil
cago. Michigan had played strong
and consistent foot ball throughout
her schedule -- Chicago had been
erratic and unsteady. But there is
certainly no sport more full of sur-
prises than foot-ball, and the Thanks- ' T
giving Day contest of '96 furnished Mm'-N'
as sensational a surprise in' as exciting U a contest as had ever come off on a
western gridiron. There was one
great difference in the character of the play of the two
teams. Michigan was playing her stock game of foot-
ball, hard and steady, the game she could have been de-
pended on to play at any time. Chicago seemed to have
been trained and nerved to this one game. There could
have been little doubt what the result of a series of con-
tests would have been. But this one game, Chicago won
by good generalship, by the most advantageous use of her
greatest resource-a magnificent player in a telling place.
The result of the contest was disappointing to the
ardent partisans of Michigan. But more was gained by
the victors than was lost by the defeated. True sports-
manship loves the prospect of close, hard competition.
All of that can now be expected from games between these
colleges, and there will always be present the most im-
portant factor of interest--the element of doubt.
p Looking back over the year's record, we find no one
sensational victory standing out as the landmark of this
era. But the work of the teams has been of a high stand-
ard, evenly maintained. The achievements of the several
years preceding had placed Michigan in a coveted posi-
- -..--. ..,,. ...f--1
' . 4
tion in the athletic world. This year's work showed that
she would hold it. It showed that her prestige was not due
to accidental rise of lucky chance, but to energetic, sys-
tematic work and to spirit. -
Michigan for the first time this year grappled in earnest
with the difficult question of professionalism-and settled
it. Her action was revolutionary. She started to tem-
porize, then resolved anew and drew the hard and fast line
y regardless of where it cut. This seemed
Inamgfql toward some of the players injustice and
Q ingratitude. It is hard to shut off men
who have erred under no existing rule. But the condi-
tions in the west absolutely demanded it. Michigan
from her position was bound to set the precedent and QS-
tablish a rule that would admit of bu! one z'1zz'effp1fez'az'z'0n.
It is hard to part with old favorites, it is hard for the old
players to give up working for the name they helped 'make
famous. But players and admirers both assent for the
eventual gain of their college and for the advancement of
honest athletics throughout the land.
These sacrifices will pain most when the active seasons
begin and the veterans are missed in their places. Other
colleges may for the moment be less affected and hold a
temporary advantage. But the rule which is now laid down
will soon place all on the same fair footing. That is all
Michigan desires, honest sport, worthy opponents and may
the best team win.
0 0 4
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+ + +
j. D. RICHARDS, '98, , . . . President
O. H. WRIGHT, '98 L, . Vice-President
H. B. POTTER, '99, - Recording Secretary
ALLAN CAMPBELL, 99, . . Treasurer
C. O. COOK, '97 E, ,
W. W. HUGHES, '98,
. Foot-Ball Manager
A. L. C. ATKINSON, '98 L, .
I. L. HILL, '97, .
W. D. HERRICK, '98,
H. HELFMAN, '98, .
. Base-Ball Manager
, T rack Athletics Manager
, , , Tennis Manager
. . Assistant Base-Ball Manager
R. S. FREUND, '96
F. C. HENNINGER, '97 E
L. D. VERDIER, '99
H. I. WEINSTEIN, '98
G. A. MILLER, '98
H, T. PIEALD, '98
HARRISON SMALLEY, 'oo
C. E. GROESBECK, '98
G. B. HARRISON, 7Q7 L
Board of Zontrol
PROF. I. C. KNOWLTON, Chairman
PROF. A. H. PATTENGILL
PROF. A. C. MCLAUGHLIN
PROF. G. W. PATTERSON, JR.
J. D. CRICHARDS, '98, Secretary
W. W. HUGHES, '98 '
I. L. HILL, ,Q7
A. L. C. ATKINSON, '98 L
PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOOD
PROF. I. P. MCMURRICH
PROF. A. A. STANLEY
DR. J. B. FITZGERALD
H. M. BATES
GEO. P. CODD
'Uarsiw foota-Ball am I
C Season of 1896
4' Q 4'
WARD HUGHES, '98, Manager C. O. COOK, '97 E, Assistant!
W' D' WARD' Coaches JAMES ROBINSON, Trainer
W. L. MCCAULEY, I
H. M. SENTER, Captain FRANK VILLA, Captain
Y SENTER, '98 lrfl FERBERT, ,97
Ends, 4 GREENLEAF: 99 M Half Backs, CALEY, ,99 L
I FARNHAM2 97 E PINGREE, 'oo
L HUTCHINSON, 797 E W
T kl, QVILLA, P. G. L F H B k HOGG, '99 L
a s, - u ac s
C S HENNINGER, '97 E ' DUFFY, '98 D
CARR, '98 M
Guards, BENNETT, '98 E
BAKER, '98 E
Center, WOMBACHER, ' Q7
L DRUMHELLER, '97 L
Quarter Backs, FELVER, 98 E
, RICHARDS, '98
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Season of 1896
at Ann Arbor, , Michigan 18, Normals , o
at Ann Arbor, Michigan 44, Grand Rapids 0
at Ann Arbor, Michigan 28, C. of P. 81 S. 0
at Ann Arbor, Michigan 66, Lake Forest 0
at LaFayette, Michigan 16, Purdue , 0
at Detroit, . Michigan 40, Lehigh , 0
at Minneapolis, Michigan 6, Minnesota , 4
at Ann Arbor, Michigan Io, Oberlin , 0
at Ann Arbor, . Michigan 28, Wittenberg , 0
at Chicago, , , Michigan 6, Chicago , 7
Total score for Michigan, . . 262
Average per game, 9 26
Total for opponents, II
k Average, .' . . 1
4 4 4 4 4
4 4 4
M. B. SNOW, Captain I
Center, SAVAGE, '98 E
POPE ' L
' 99 Tackles,
Guards, CUNNINGHAM, '99 M
SCHULTZ, '98 L
AYERS, '99 E
' JUTTNOR, 'oo
FLETCHER, '98 L
LEHR, '98 D
SNOW, '99 E
CASPAR, '98 L
Ends, BIRD, '98 Quarters,
A FIRESTONE, '98 L - LOEB' 99
GORDON, '97L NEAL, 799 '
Halves, F 1
THOMAS, '98 u1BackS' HANNAN, ,QQ L
-" ' -'- s'f '. -. .,..,,. 5 . .. . ,.
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'UGYSH BGSQEBGII dll!
xi 4 4 4
E 5 Season of 1896
,ft ty 3 E
W 3 0 4 4
. 6 0ffiCCl'S
f 2 E. C. SHIELDS, . Manager-
ii WARD HUGHES, Assistant Manager
-ef . F. J. SEXTON,
,ft + . Ctdm
9, , .
M gg WATKINS, '96 PH E s
W.. F. HOLMES,
C. E. WATKINS,
HOLMES, '96 H
gi MILLER, '98 Pitchers
ll SCOTT, '98 L KINMOND, '98 D
MCKENZIE, '96, Ist Base DEANS, '96 D, 3d Base
BLOOMINGSTON, '96 L, 2d Base HOLLISTER, '96 L, Left Field
is LOWNEY, '99 M, Short Stop SHIELDS, '96 L, Center Field
1 MCKINNEY, '98 D, Right Field
F 3 SIIDSIMIICS
E HEARD, '98 M SHOWALTER, P. G. L
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Season of 1896
at Ann Arbor,
at Ann Arbor,
at Detroit, .
at Toledo, Ohio
at Columbus, Ohio,
at Springfield, Ohio,
at Indianapolis, Ind.,
at Bloomington, Ind.,
at Champaign, Ill.,
at Ann Arbor,
at Ann Arbor,
at Chicago, ,
at Madison, Wis.,
at Chicago .
at Ann Arbor, '
at Ann Arbor, ,
at Oak Park, Ill.,
at Ann Arbor,
at Ann Arbor,
at Ann Arbor,
at Ann Arbor,
at Oberlin, Ohio,
Michigan 20, M. A. C.
Michigan 25, Albion,
Michigan -, Detroit CRRIDJ
Michigan II, Toledo
Michigan 20, O. S. U.
Michigan 13, Wittenberg
Michigan II, Indianapolis
Michigan 9, I. S. T.
Michigan 5, U. of Ill.
Michigan 15, Oberlin
Michigan 16, O. S. U.
Michigan 4 3, Chicago
Michigan 7, Wisconsin
Michigan 6, Chicago
Michigan 7, Wisconsin
Michigan 9, Chicago
Michigan 9, Oak Park
Michigan 20, U. of Ill.
Michigan 4, Chicago
Michigan I3, Toronto
Michigan II, Detroit QLeague II
Michigan 5, Chicago
Michigan 9, Oberlin
Total, 248 Total I2
Average, II -I- Average, 5 -I-
Lost, 4, Tied, IQ Shut Outs, 2
0 4 4
' Season of 1896
+ + 4
WALTER D, HERRICK ,.... Tennis Manager
9 First Prize, . . . C. W. SEABURY, '93
First Class Smgles' Second Prize, R. S. DANFORTH, '99
Second Class Singles, First Prize, . L. M. HARVEY, '98 E
Second Prize, . . . G. B. CADY, '99
First Clnss Doubles,
First Class Singles,
Second Class Singles,
First Class Doubles,
First Prize, SEABURY, 98, and HERRICK, '98
Second Prize, HARVEY, '98 E, and RUSSELL, '98
First Prize, ,
. W. D. HERRICK, '98
. BUTLER LAMB, 'oo
A. H. RAYMOND, 'oo
First Prize, . CLARENCE RIPLEY, 'oo
Second Prize, . A. L. C. ATKINSON, '98 L
First Prize, HARVEY, '98 E, and HERRICK, '98
Second Prize, RIPLEY, 'oo, and KENNEDY, '98
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4 4 4
Season of 1896
+ + 4
ORESTES H. WRIGHT, , , , Manager
DUANE R. STUART, , Captain
KEENE FITZPATRICK, . Trainer
AYERS, ,QQ E, ,
VERNOR, '97, ,
BENNETT, '98 E,
HAEGLER, '99 M,
BAILEY, '98 E, ,
ATKINSON, '98 L,
MCCONKEY, '96 L,
THOMAS, '98 E, ,
MARSH, ,QQ E, ,
DE PONT, S, ,
TRYON, . .
WOODRUFF, '96 E,
ST. CLAIR, '96,
MATIIEWS, '98 L,
MEINING, '98 L,
LEROY, '96, .
. . . Hurdles
. 100 Yds. Dash, Relay Team
. . . High Jump
Runs, Pole Vault
Runs, Relay Team
. . . Runs
. . Bicycle
Runs, Relay Team
, , Bicycle
, , Hurdles
. . . . Shot-Put
, Mile Walk, Pole Vault
. . . . Runs
High Jump, Broad Jump
. . . . Runs
R . Broad Jump
41 - 4 4, ,.f ,-. S 3
'ia' 7 +
7 easeflid kdm
4 4 4
VVILBUR KETTLESTRINGS, . Capfa-in
R. B. CANFIELD, . Manager
GATES, , , . . . Catcher
EMMONS, , .... Catcher
SHEEAN, n Pitcher and Center Field
E, . . . Base
CANFIELD, , . Second Base
RICH, . Short Stop
MAHER, . . - Third Base
STREIB, E, . . . . Left Field
IKETTLESTRINGS, , Center Field and PitChCI'
FARNHAM, E . . . Right Field
HUNTQON, , Sl1bSti1ZL1tC
4 4 4 4 4
' ' ll
99 CGIC B656-'Bd CMI!!
Winner of 'Inter-Class Series, Spring of '96
WEHRLE, . . , Catcher
APEL, , Pitcher
MEHLOP, , First Base
LAKEY, . Second Base
KELLY, , Short Stop
WILSON, . Third Base
MCEWAN, . . Left Field
MOORE, . Center Field
MCKINZIE, , Right Field
'98 footliall Ceann
4 4 4
Winner of Inter-Class Series, Fall of '96
4 I 4 4
RICHARDSON, , ,
DICKINSON QCaptainj, ,
Hllsfresbman footzball team
HATCH fCaptain lzjj, . . .
CLARK fCaptain UD,
' -X -'fvf' -,,,f
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Jane 5th, 1896
4 + + I
Won by '96. Seniors, 34 points, juniors, 26 points, Sophomores,
25 points 9 ,
109 Yards Dash-First, Stuart, '96, IO 2-5 secs., second, Thomas, '98
220 Yards Dash-First, Stuart, 96, 23 secs., second, Thomas, '98 i
120 Yards Hurdle-First, de Pont, Sp., I7 2-5 secs., second, Ayers,
440 Yards Run--First, Heald, '98, 53 secs., second, Meining, '98 L
880 Yards Run-First, Duffy, '98 D, 2 min. IO secs., second, Matthews,
, '98 L .
Mile Run-First, Bailey, '98 E, 4 min. 58 secs., second, Woodruff,
Mile Walk-First, Tryon, '99, 7 min. 56 secs., second, Paul, '99
Running High jump-First, Vernor, '97, 5 feet ro inches, second,
Haegler, '99 M
Running Broad jump--First, St. Clair, '96, 20 feet II inches, second,
Martin, '96 L
Pole Vault-First, Tryon, '99, IO feet 3 inches, second, Hutchinson,
Putting 16-1b. Shot-First, de Pont, Sp., 35 feet 1 inch, second, Camp-
bell, '96 L 3
Throwing I6-lb. Hammer-First, Bennett, '98 E, QS feet 7 inches,
second, Harvey, '98 E
4 4 4 4 4
'Eresbmawopbomore 'Field ee
+ + 4 '
June Sth, 1896
' 4 4 4
W011 by '98, Sophomores, 61 points, Freshmen, 35 points
T U92 Dlldl lllwo
' 4 4 6
U. of M. vs. U. of C., on Marshall Field, june 13th, 1896
0 0 0
100 Yards Dash-Patterson QCD, Firstg Thomas fMj, Second, IO 2-5 secs.
Mile Walk-Gund1achfCj, First, Tryon QMJ, Second, 7 min. 25 I-5 secs.
100 Yards High Hurdles--Steigrneyer QCJ, First, Neel QCQ, Second,
I7 3-5 secs.
440 Yards Run!-Meining QMJ, First, Heald QMQ, Second, 54 2-5 secs.
One Mile Bicycle-Marsh QMQ, First, Peabody QCQ, Second, 2 min.
39 2-5 secs. 1
One Mile Run--Peterson QCD, First, Bailey QMQ, Second, 4 min. 52 3-5
220 Yards'Run-Thomas QMQ, Firstg Patterson, QCQ, Second, 22 3-5 secs.
220 Yards Low Hurdles-'Ayers QMQ, First, Chubb QMQ, Second, 28 secs.
Half Mile Run-Calhoun QCD, First, Woodruff QMJ, Second, 2 min.
26 4-5 secs.
Running High Jump-Vernor QMQ, First, St. Clair IMQ, Second, 5 feet
5 5-8 inches. ,
Putting 16-lb. Shot-Williamson QCQ, First, de Pont QMj, Second, 34 feet
Running Broad Jump-LeRoy QMQ, First, Neel QCQ, Second, 2I feet IO
inches " ,
Throwing 16-lb. Hammer-McConkey QMQ, First, Bennett QMQ, Second,
' I06 feet 6 I-2 inches. I
Pole Vault-Herschberger QCQ, Firstg Tryon QMQ, Second, IO feet.
Relay Race, 995 Yards-Won by Michigan, Meining, Stuart, Thomas,
Healdg 1 min. 44 1-5 secs.
100 Yards, , Michigan 3 'Chicago
220 Yards, , Michigan 5 Chicago
440 Yards, , Michigan 8 Chicago
880 Yards, , Michigan 3 Chicago
One Mile Run, Michigan 0 Chicago
One Mile Walk, Michigan 3 Chicago
T20 Yards Hurdle Michigan 0 Chicago
220 Yards Hurdle, Michigan 8 Chicago
Bicycle, , Michigan 5 Chicago
High Jump, , Michigan 8 Chicago
Broad Jump, Michigan 5 Chicago
Shot Put, , Michigan 3 Chicago
Hammer Throw, Michigan 8 Chicago
Pole Vault, , Michigan 3 Chicago
Relay Race, , Michigan 5 Chicago
university of icbigan Records
, 4 4 4
Corrected and Approved to Spring of 1897
4 4 4
F. N. Bonine, '88-1886
I00 Yards Run- G. H. Chapman, '96-I8Q3 . IO 1-5
R. W. Baughman, '98-1895
220 Yards Run-G. H. Chapman, '96--1893, . , 22 2-5
440 Yards Run-VV. E. Hodgman, '95 L-1395, . 50 3-5
880 Yards Run-M. E. Smith, Special-1893, 2 min. 8 3-4
One Mile Run--Paul Smits, '97 M--1894, . 4 " SI
One Mile Walk-D. C. Worcester, '86-1885, 7 'C I5
I20 Yards High Hurdles-D. R. Stuart, '96-1895, . I7
220 Yards Low Hurdles--D. R. Stuart, 'Q6-1895, . 26 4-5
Running High Jump-P. H. Vernor, '97-1896, 5 feet I0
Running Broad Jump-J. A. LeRoy, '96--1895, 22 " 7 I-2
Pole Vault-C. T. Tryon, 'QQ--I8Q6, .... IO H 3
Throwing I6-lb. Hammer-C. E. McConkey, '96 L-1896, I06 " 6 I-2
Putting 16-lb. Shot-F. M. Hall, '96 L-1895, . . 44 " 3-4
Drop Kick, Foot-Ball,-J. E. Duffy, '90-I89O, , , 168 " 7 I-2
Hmerican lnterlollegiate ,ecords
4 4 4
4 From the American College Year Book, 1896-7
4 4 4
I00 Yards Run-Wefers, GeorgetoWn?I896,
220 Yards Run-Wefers, Georgetown-1896,
440' Yards Run
-Shattuck, A1I1hCISt-I8Q2, ,
880 Yards Run-Hollister, Harvard-1896, , 1 niin,
One Mile Run-Orton, Pennsylvania-1895, , , 4 ff
One Mile Walk-Borcherling, Princeton-1893, , , 6 ff
120 Yards High Hurdles, Wllhamsr Yale, -1391
Chase, Dartmouth,-1895 ' '
220 Yards I:.0W Hurdles-Bremer, Harvard-1895, , ,
,Running High jump-Winsor, Pennsylvania-1896, , 6 feet
Running Broad jump-Mapes, Cglumbia-1891, . . 22 44
Pole Vault, Buchholz, Pennsylvania,-1895 H
V Hoyt, Harvard, ,-.1395 - II
Throwing I6-lb. Hammer-Hickok, Yale--1895, , 135 H
Putting I6-lb. Shot-Hickok, Yale-1895, , 44 H
' lo 1.5
' 22 2.5
4 ff 51
5 feet I0
22 U 7 1.2
44 as .
, 21 PS
4 ac 232-5
f Y I
Iii U IIN
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, U. hh! 1 , In
westem I.-Z. H. H. H. Records
As Furnished by John G. Coulter, Secretary?
-. Crum QS. U.
Maybury fWis.j S' '
220 Yards Run-Crum QS. U. IJ ,
440 Yards Run-Hodgman fMich.j
880 Yards Run-Palmer fUniv. of Iowaj
Mile Run-Cragin QLake Forestj , , .
Mile Walk-Bunnell QMinnesotaj . .
120 Yards High Hurdles--Richards fWis.Q , ,
220 Yards Low Hurdles-Weedrrian Qlllinoisj,
Running High Jump-Clark flllinoisi , ,
Running Broad jump-LeRoy QMich.j . . .
100 Yards Run
5- 50 3'S
I min. .59 4-5
4 mins. 33
7 mins. 31 1-5
Z 5 feet 9
22 feet 7 1-2
Pole Vault-Culver fNorthWesternj , , II feet -
Throwing 16-lb. Hammer-Edgren fCa1.j 123 feet 9 1-2
Putting 16-lb. Shot-Hall fMich.J . . 44 feet 3-4
I Mile Bicycle--Burton QMinnesotaD . . 2 mins. 25
4 4 0 9 0
2 w0l'ld S lildielll' RQCONS
0 0 '
As Furnished by Caspar Whitney
4 4 ' '
100 Yards Run, . . - 9 4'5
220 Yards Run, - 21 4'5
440 Yards Run, . .- 48 P2
880 Yards Run, . I fflm- 53 2'5
One Mile Run, . 4 mms' I5 3'5
one Mile Walk, i
120 Yards Low Hurdles,
220 Yards High Hurdles,
Running High jump,
Running Broad Jump,
Throwing 16-lb. Hammer, .
Putting 16-lb. Shot, ,
Drop Kick, Foot-Ball,
6 GC -5
. . I5 'S
. - 24 3'5
. 6 feet 5 5-8
, 23 " 6 1
II cc 9
147 " --
47 " --
I68 " 7I'2
'Udl'SiW lllCl00l' 7. ,QQ
4 0 4 V
Held in the Waterman Gymnasium, March 27, 1897
+ + + A
40 Yards Dash--Elbel, '00, First, Thomas, '98' E, second, Joyce, '99,
third, 4 4-5 seconds
40 Yards Hurdle-Chubb, '97, first, Ayers, '99 E, second, Webster,
'oo M, third, 5 I-5 seconds
Running High Jump-A K E Prize Cup, Vernor, '97, first, Flournoy,
'oo M, second. Won on toss. 5 feet 7 inches
Pole Vault-Tryon, '99, first, Adams, '99, second, 9 feet 7 inches
Putting I6-lb. Shot--Oliver, '99 L, first, Lehr, '98 D, second, Joyce,
'99, third, 37 feet IO inches
Hand Race-Stevens, '98, first, Richardson, '98 E, second
Potato Race-Hodgman, '00, Hrst, Dean, '99 L, second
Heavyweight Wrestling-Won by Kohout, '98 L
Middleweight Wrestling-Won by H. K. Loud, '98
Lightweight Wrestling-Won by F. H. Loud, 'oo
Featherweight Wrestling-Won by Ford, '97
Heavyweight Boxing-Won by Lehr, '98 D, by default
Middleweight Boxing-Won by Porter, '99 M
Lightweight Boxing-Won by Ramsdell, 'oo M, by default
Bantamweight Boxing-Won by Cox, 'Q0, by default
Featherweight Boxing-Won by Wheeler, 'oo, by default
'98 Relay Team beat 797 Team, 3 laps, 43 seconds
'00 Relay Team beat ,QQ Team, 4 laps, 54 4-5 seconds
Book ? ur
- ' 1, ' in
'. 2 f,
When griping Grief the Heart clofh wouncl,
And cloleful Dumps the Mind oppress,
Then Music, with her silvery sound,
With speedy help doth lencl reclress.
Slzmdislz Backus, '99,
'ff' 'ff K-. r' 'W1"f0u
11 - ..
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1 f '
I 3 'i
University musical Societv
FRANCIS W. KELSEY, PH.D., ,,,,, President
WILLIAM H. PETTEE, A.M., , Vice-President and Secretary
LEVI D. WINES, C.E., , , , , Treasurer
ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M., ,,,, Musical Director
9 9 + + +
A . y 0I'I'iccrs
PROF. P. R. DE PONT, President PROF. A. A. STANLEY, Director
L. D. WINES, Treasurer ROSS SIJENCE, Secretary
C. D. WEBSTER, Librarian
BORN of Dil'2Cf0l'S
MRS. WIRT CORNWELL D. ZIMMERMAN
MRS. G. F. KEY H. W. DICKEN
MISS EMMA FISCHER ' J. H. MONTGOMERY
MISS ELIZABETH DEAN DR. A. W. HAIDLE
DR. C. B. NANCREDE
llist of Zoncerts, l896'97
. I. November ro, 1896-THE CHICAGO ORCHESTRA-Theodore
II. December 16, 1896-CHORAL UNION-'fThe Messiah."
III. january 8, 1397--CARL HALIR, Violinist, and J. ERICH SCHMAAL,
IV. March 5, I8Q7+-ALBERTO JONAS-Piano Recital.
V. April 9, 1897-PLUNKET GREENE--Song Recital.
'Fourth Hnnual may festival, may ls, 14, and is
Thursday evening, Miscellaneous Concert-"Stabat Mater"-Rossini
Friday afternoon, .... - . . Symphony Concert
Friday evening, ..... . Calve Concert
Saturday afternoon, ...... Orchestral Matinee
Saturday evening, , y , , "ArminiuS"-Max Bruch
IHS! of Hrtists
MME EMMA CALVE, .
. . S
MRS. FRANCES DUNTON WOOD, Opranos
KATHERINE BLOODGOOD, . Contraltos
JENNIE MAE SPENCER,
J. H. MCKINLEY,
GUISEPPE. CAMPANARI, .
HEINRICH MEYN, . Ba1'1'f0I1CS
GARDNER S. LAMSON, . .
ALBERTO IONAS, , PIQHQSI
HERMANN A. ZEITz, V1o11n1St
F v .
R. P. WARREN, School of Music, ,
H. P. DE PONT, '97
F. H. HARRIS, '98 M,
B. A. SWEET, 'oo PIH,
BALLARD, 'oo M,
. BATES, City, .
MONFORT, 'oo M,
L. O. SPRING, 'oo PH,
S. B. DUDLEY, '97 M,
J. C. WATSON, 'oo, 1 .
A. A. H. S.
F. S. WIGHTMAN, School of. Music,
W. J. GILLET, ,QQ L, .
F. H. BACRHAUS, City,
E. SAUNDERS, '99 L, .
E. P. DE PONT, City, .
W. H. MARTIN, '98 L,
N. D. COONS, '98 M, .
H. G. SCHOCK, '97 L,
H. P. DE PONT, H. S.,
R. E. SPRINGETT, '99 L,
O. H. FISHER, ,QQ L, .
A. J. KUYKENDALL, '99 L,
G. W. LE VINE, 'gg L,
D. ZIMMERMAN, H. S.,
W. MEYER, City, .
F. A. CORBUSIER, H. S.,
D. M. DE PONT, H. S.,
D. A. BRITTEN, '97 E,
FRED TRAVERS, 'oo, .
1 - -
f-,- 2' , I V A
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. ISt Tenor
. 2nd TCI101'
. Ist Clarinet
. ISt Clarinet
. 2nd Clarinet
. 2nd Clarinet
. . Piccolo
. Solo Cornet
. Solo Cornet
. Solo Cornet
. IST Cornet
. Ist Alto
, Snare Drum
, Drum Major
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4 + 4
BooNE GRoss, '97, . . . President
J. C. BLAIR, '98, . Secretary
G. C. SHIRTS, '98, .... Manager
BooNE GROSS, ,Q7 J. S. PRATT, P. G.
H. W. STANDART, '98 E. C. WORDEN, '98
W. J. O'BRIEN, '98 W. B. RICH, '97
EUGENE C. WORDEN, '98, Leader
R. FURLONG, '99
G. LAW, ,QQ
H. SUTPHEN, ,Q7
J. DovEL, '98
G. GEORGE, P. G.
E. PEASE, '98
P TREADWAY ' 8
H. . , 9
1. S. SYMONS, 'oo
' SCCOIUCI B388
BooNE GROSS, '97
E. C. WORDEN, '98
S. I. MOTTER, ,QQ
L. D. VERDIER, ,QQ
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W. R. WooD, 'oo
A. M. WEBSTER, 'oo
W. H. MCKEE, 'gg
W. G. TALMAN, 'oo
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' A 5 ' 'first mandolins
J. C. BLAIR, '93 F R HOOVER -7 H. W. STANDARWP
. . , QQ . 1
'... ,pk E, A' W. STONE, 199 i G. E. BALL,
F A. B. GROESBECK, 'oo C. E. GROESBEC I,
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A W. J. O'BRIEN, '98
A A T ' ?
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4 QV'. . T W. C. BOYNTON, '99
, ALLAN LooM1s, '98
A ggif i.. 1 A f Guitars
'I C. F. STEINBAUR, '98 A. H. STONEMANQQE
. H. T. GRISWOLD, '99 PAUL OL1vER,'9f
C. E. WEHRLE, 799 I
Q , ai, ,,, 1 9. .
51 A A A
PT C I. S. PRATT, P. G., Leader
. . V .
9 J. H. THOMSON, '99 R. F. PALMER,'Q
R. B. UPHAM, '99 C. F. STE1NBAUR,'9j
, I .9 W. B., RICH, '97 W. L. COOPER,9.
,, . .4 Z9 ADAMS, 199
T Guitars ,
i g 1 29, in A. H. SToNEMAN, '97 PAUL OLIVERL5
Q' A H. T. GRISWOLD, ,QQ A C. E. WLHRLEM
Q A 'j 3:15 ' mandolins y
j A A J. S. PLQATT, P. G. A. B. GROESBECKI'
9 W. C. BOYNTON, ,QQ
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4 4 4
HARRISON S. SMALLEY, ...., President
FRANK D, EAMAN, , Secretary and Treasurer
NELSON W. THOMPSON, . . Manager
LOUIS ELBEL, . . . . Leader
First CQIIOI' SQCDIICI CCM?
G. GRANGER N. W. THOMPSON
C, H. SLATER E. B. MEADE
J. A. EVANS H. G. GYLE
F. D. EAMAN ' l M. E. KAUFMAN
H. S. PINGREE, JR. '
H. S. SMALLEY
C. H. REYNOLDS
G. W. MILLS
V. E. BUSH
R. E. POTTER
R. C. WOODWORTH
B. B. HODGMAN
G. E. BALDWIN,
W. S. FOSTER,
R. L. LOVELL, ,
R. L. LOVELL
A. R. WILLIAMS
W. S. FOSTER
H. W. HIPPNE
G. E. BALDWIN
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freshman andolm lub
4 4 A4
, ' , President
C. D. COOL
D. B. RICHARDSON
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F.' H. BURDICK,
S. B. COOLIDGE,
C. D. TERRELL,
H. T. HARRISON,
H. T. HARRISON, '97
F. H. BURDICK, '97
F. A. BERGBCM, ,QQ
S. B. COOLIDGE, '98
C. D. WEBSTER, '97
J. C. ARMSTRONG, ,QQ
. . President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . Manager
. . . Leader
C. D. TERRELL, '93
E. A. RUMMELER '93
A. W. BIRDSALL, ,97
G. E. STIRLING, '99
W. A. BIGGS, '93
F. L. BROWNE ,QQ
1. T. ST. CLAIR, '98
CQCDIIR dlld lill Zlllb
, Engineering Department
M. E. HARTMAN,
R. R. WILEY, ,
M. E. HARTMANN, '99
J. T. MOUNTAIN, '99
R. R. WILEY, '97
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. Business Manager
G. D. WUERFEL, 'oo
M. B. BEATTIE, ,QQ
J. H. WALSER, 'OO
C. II. GROESBECK,
F. E. BARR, '98
E. W. CONABLE, ,QQ
E. B. COOLIDGE, '98
B. F. BAILEY, '98 .
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Slarzdzlvh Backizs, 799
I . -E3
in LL. -
1 -1. 1.,
0ratorv in the Universitv
HAROLD H EMMONS
.mg HANKSGIVING Day, 1884, there ar-
rived in Ann Arbor a'man who was
to elevate the subject of Oratory in
the University from the depths to
P P above even that which it occupied in
Al' t the days when Professor Demmon,
Professor Tyler and Professor Hutch-
ins were its exponents, and before the rise of athletics,
social organizations and the establishment of the elective
system had overwhelmed it. This man was Thomas C.
Trueblood. He "was by no means a stranger to college
life, for he had taken a master's degree from Earlham Col-
lege, and had studied elocution under the best teachers of
this country and England. In I878, with Professor
Robert I. Fulton, he established 'a School of Elocution
which formed a part of the University of Kansas City.
He also conducted the summer school in that subject at
Chatauqua. Later he conducted classes in the Univer-
sities of Missouri and Kentucky, and in the Ohio Wes-
leyan University, spending part of his time at each.
With this experience, in the smaller colleges, he deter-
mined to see if in this, the largest institution in the West,
there was any interest in this subject. The University
authorities were Willing to allow him to make the experi-
ment under the direction of the faculty, though he was not
admitted to membership in that body. The courses,
which were six Weeks in length, were optional, and were
Open only to those who paid special tuition. About sixty
immediately enrolled. The students of the Law Depart-
ment soon began to petition for the permanent establish-
which it had sunk, to a position far
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ment of free instruction, and in 1887 the course was
lengthened to ten weeks and made free. The Literary
Department now petitioned for the same advantages, and
thenext year Professor Trueblood was engaged for une
semester in both departments, and a little later as Assist.
ant Professor of Elocution and Oratory, being classed in
the English department. In ,92 he was called to Prince.
ton, but the interest that had been aroused here was S0
strong that the Regents placed him at the head of his own
department and raised him to a full professorship, the first
instance of such action among the leading Western col.
In this way was laid the foundation upon which has
been built the splendid record in oratory and debate which
the University now enjoys. And now a wordl as to the
special machinery which has furnished the means for this
result. Intjanuary, 1890, at theinstance of Professor
Trueblood, a few enthusiastic students met to establish an
annual intercollegiate oratorical contest, open only to
undergraduates. Invitations were sent to Uberlin, Wis-
consin, Northwestern, and Cornell Universities. All
responded favorably except
Cornell, who would not join
unless allowed to send as
her representative a graduate
student who had won the
prize in oratory during the
preceding year. I The re-
maining colleges formed the
Northern Oratorical League,
and later admitted the Uni-
versities of Iowa and Chi-
AHM ZEENHZ- cago. The constitution of
the League provided forthe
establishment of Associations in each college to form ifS
groundwork, and so the Oratorical Association was im'
mediately organized here with about forty members.
Under this system the method of choosing the oratorsl t0
represent the Universities is as follows:
Contests are held in the three law classes, and in the
three upper classes of the Literary Department, to SGW
representatives for the final University contest. The sen-
ior classes are entitled to two orators apiece, and each of
the other competing classes to one. The eight men who
are thus adjudged winners meet in the final contest, and
the winner here has the honor of representing Michigan in
the Northern Gratorical League. Thus by a gradual pro-
cess in which every contestant has an equal opportunity,
is our best one chosen, and so effective has this method
been that, of the six contests which the league has already
held, Michigan has won five. The result of this system
has been the increase in the number of contestants to be-
tween fifty and seventy-five yearly, andin the membership of
the Oratorical Association to eight hundred.
But the interest thus aroused has ,not been confined
to Ann Arbor. In 1894, the Chicago Alumni established
a Medal and a Testimonial of seventy five dollars to be
given annually to the student winning
first honor in the University contest,
which offer the Oratorical Association
has supplemented with a testimonial of
fifty dollars for the winner of the sec-
ond honor. The preparation of this
medal has cost the Alumni an infinite
amount of trouble and a thousand dol-
lars in money, but the result has
exceeded all expectations, and it is a
souvenir of which the receiver may
be justly proud. The spirit has spread
even beyond the alumni to a man who
has heretofore had no connection with
the University. Mr. Ferdinand W. Peck, of Chicago,
has offered prizes of one hundred dollars and fifty dollars
respectively to the winners of the first and second honors
in the Northern Oratorical League. Thus the prospect
opened up to those students interested in oratory is a
very attractive one. In addition to the prizes, which
practically amount to a scholarship in oratory, the suc-
cessful contestant has the honor of representing the Uni-
versity of Michigan against the leading colleges of the West
But there is another and hardly less important branch
of this department which deserves mention--intercol-
legiate debating. Prior to '93 the idea was unknown here,
but in that year we began by a debate with Wisconsin,
followed in ,Q4 and 795 by trials of strength with North-
western, and in 796 with Chicago. Feeling that this
method of single debates was rather fragmentary and un-
satisfactory, Professor Trueblood planned a league which
should include four of the leading western colleges, and
within the last few months the matter has been pushed to
completsion. Ferdinand W. Peck and Alexander Revell
have guaranteed the testimonials, and annually hereafter
in the auditorium at Chicago will occur the debate for the
" Championship of the West." ' C t
This in brief is the history of the rise of oratory in
the University, and it is a record of which every student
and alumnus may well feel proud. For in this depart-
ment, Michigan occupies the position which belongs to
her in all branches of collegiate activity--that of unques-
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Organized, 1854. Incorporated, I893
4 0 4
HAROLD H. EMMONS, '97, . . . - v President
FREDERICK P. LAWTON, 197 M, . V1CC'PfCS1dCHf
FRED C' BORST, 193 E, , 'Recording Secretary
E. GALE OSBORN, '97 E, . - - Treasurer
ALBERT REED, '97 D, , , , Assistant Treasurer
WM. R. BLACKBURN, '98 L
CLARENCE W. WHITNEY, '99 E
HARRY D. WATSON, '97 D
GEORGE W. BEISEL,
FRED W. JOSLIN, '97 D
,Yq.5EC0sD' . . OQTXENS
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Gov- 6 r FORTY-SECOND SEASON A XX
awww' Students' Lecture Hssociatron 5 I: Q 'Q -5
Zi L -s NO' 1239 'Q
4 'L v' 0 5
a CSG, Chau.nceyM.Depe , - 0 " " TL4, 6 U'
. vr. Leland T. Powers. vi 3' '2 gl Q rpg
Bn if Boston Ladies'Symph9gy ,a 659. gt U VI 3 'ng
. A r ' Orchestra. - wc, 11 , ' I2 9 Q ,j 0
Lua Charles A. Dana, Q - Ian, 21 4,1 2 , Q Q I.:
xo , Ex. President Harrison. 'l-W ' 5 . 9, W6
W 'Luther Lg.. Mills. - Feb.12 ,f 3 2 93 E
Gmc: Awnnu lusun. 'X -.
Imperial offef. 9- ,Mar.I2 ,J 3
9' Oratorical Contest' - 19 f , oo
Lucius Perry Hills. - QL 2 l "
lohn Kengck Bangs. - Apr. I3 A
Tlckegiuot nodnnlass ueclon-bun bg
N 0 re on ln beg-rgfur ,
epven - . .... W., -N ,F
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' Q 4 +
HARRY G. VPAUL, '97, , . . Pres1dem
L. C.'CRAMPToN, '99 L, Vlce Presrdent
FRED.ENGELI-IARD, '98, . . Secretary
, HAROLD' H."EMMONS, '97, . ..., . Treasurer
W. R. BLACKBURN, '98 L, , Treasurer of Northern Ora.tor1ca1League
Executive Zommittee -
PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD
1. S. HANDY, '97 L
H. I. MCCREARY, '99
C. E. THEOBALD, '98 L'
A. S. KEPNER, '98 L
J. S. LATHERS, '97
T. C. BACMEISTER, '98
F0-R EXCELLENCE TN
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Ag M. SMITH, ,977 .... President
I. S. HANDY, '97 L, . , Vlce President
W. C. BoYNToN, ,QQ E, . . Secretary
E. P. DE PONT, S, , , Stage Manager
H. I. VVEINSTEIN, '98, , , , Business Manager
A. M. SMITH KARL HARRIMAN H I WEINSTEIN
4 4 4 4 4
Che Private Secretary
4 4 4
I By William Gillette
4 4 4
QPresented March 6, 1897, for the benefit of the Athletic Association
and the Fruit and Flower Mission 3
MR. CATTERMOLE, .
DOUGLAS CATTERMOLE, .
MR. NIARSHLAND, , ,
HARRY NIARSHLAND, ,
Rav. ROBER1' SPAULDING,
GIBSON, , W ,
PERKINS, , ,
EVA WEBSTER, ,
MISS ASHFORD, ,
, S, Handy
I , A. M. Smith
T. J. Weadock
W. C. Boynton-
K. E. Harriman
, D. H. Wagar
, M. B. Snow
W. M. McKee
Mrs. S. Handy
+ + 4
H PROF. THOMAS C.VTRUEB.LOOD, . . General Director
HAROLD H. EMMONS, , , , Business Manager A
the Players H
' JULIUS CESAR, ...... Joseph H. Quarles, '95
OCTAVIUS CACLSAR, .Triumvirs after . Harold H. Emmons, ,97
A the death of
MARCUS ANTONIUS, Julius Caesar, William C. Hull, '93
MARCUS BRUTUS, l , , James H. Mays,,P, G,'L
CASSIUS, 9 9 Frank P. Sadler, '96
CASCA, 3 Coffsplrators , ' i Francis X. Carmody, ,97
CINNA, + fjilfsst . 4 9 one H. Hans, '98
TREBONIUS, l Caesar, l Oscar P. Cole, '96
DECIUS BRUTUS, 9 Albert O. Olsen, '93
METELLUS CIMBER, ,F , Charles G. Cook, '96
A SOOTHSAYER, , , , Charles G. Cook, '96
T1T1N1Us, . . . , Albert O. Olsen, '98
LUCIUS, Servant to,Brutus, . Wesley J. Wueffel, '98L
' SERVIUS, Servant to Antonius, . Duane H. W3g3I,',99
PINDARUS, Servant to Cassius, ' . Francis X. Carmody, ,97
' CALPHURNIA, Wife to Caesar, . Almerene M. Orsborne, '96
PORTIA, Wife to Brutus, ,... Zena Thomson, '96
9 Pltbtidlw 2
Frederick W. B. Coleman Freeman Field
Sollace B. Coolidge James H. Flinn
A julian G. Dickinson Adrian D. Stevenson' .-
I Charles Simons Q' C. M. Pritchard 93
Gaylord W. Gillis C. Borchardt Q
Frank S. Simons Allen Zacharias
P .4 ' Edward B. Caulkins Jefferson G. Thurber Q
' ' Kirkland B. Alexander joseph.Krolik '
, Edward B. Coolidge, Ir. Duane R. Stuart
R SClldf0l'S, GIIZITGS, t'.'HffClladllfS, ETC.
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4 4 4
4 4 4
HENRY GEISMER, '97 E, . . . . President
ALICE NASH, 93, , - Vice-President
C- LE ROY HILL, 99, . . Secretary
EUGENE GEISMER, '93 L, . Assistant Secretary
FRED C. ENGELHARD, '98, . ,,,, Treasurer
delphi l:iIQl'dl'V Societv
4 4 4
4 4 4
WILLIAM B. HARRISON, '98, , . . . President
H. J. MCCREARY, 799, . Vice-President
F. V. CARPENTER, '99, , , Secretary
J. L. FRENCH, ,99, , . . . . Treasurer
G. H. HANS, '98, ..... Repdrter
IUQDSICI' iIQl'dl'V Society
4 4 4
4 4 4 I
PAUL Y. ALBRIGHT, '98, . . . - President
A, F, CONNQLLY, '98, ViCC'PICSldCDt
J. T. LAWLER, '98, . . Secretary
C. E. THEOBALD, '98, . Treasurer
' e++' L
jeffersonian lliterarv Societv
4 + 9+ f
Law Department 9 .
4 4 4 .
A. S. KEPNER, '98, . . . . ,V i . . President
A. I. LACEY, '98, . ...... Vice-President
F. W. CHADBOURNE, ,QQ, . . . . . Recording Secretary
EARL PETERS, '98, . . . . Corresponding Secretary .
L. C. CRAMPTON, '99, . 4 , ..... Treasurer
BCIUOII Qbdiillg Secietv
0fflcers R '
I. N. KINNEY, '98, ....... President
F. M. BYAM, ' 98, ...... Vice-President
E. E. GILBERT, '98, . . . U . . . Secretary I
- H 5064315 Semester Q
W. A. SEEGL MILLER, '98, .... . President
J. M. BLAKE, 799, ...... Vice-President .-
GEORGE C. FINFROCK, '98, . 9. . '. . Secretary
I 4 4
Law Department .
S-L-TATUM, . . .. 5 . . . L. . President
E- I- TISDAT-E, '93, n .4 . . . . Secretary
K - .
Sumner ebating Societv
9 Law Department
4 4 5
C' N- DAVIDSON3 99: - - - . President
I. M- HAWKENS, 99, . . . . Vice-President
W- BERKEY, 99, ..... . Secretary
Thirty-Seventh Annual Observance by the Law Depart-
.7 ment 9
4 4 4
PRESIDENT HENRY WADE ROGERS, , Address
B. T. RILEY, '97 E. S. BARTLETT, '98
MAX W. BABE, '97 A H. A. MOORE, '98
C. H. STEARNS, '97 E. G. SOULE, '99
W. E. STOVVE, '98 W. C. SMITI:I,'.:,99
C. A. KLOTZ, ,QQ
4 Q 4 4 9
ood ooernment 9 lllb
4 4 4
FRANK M. BYAM, '98 L, . . . . P5'CSidQ!1f
W. R. BLACKBUEN, '98 L, . . . Vice-Pfesident
J. STUART LATHERS, '97, .... . . Secretary
FRED ENGELHARD, '98, .... 1 . Treasurer
executive Zmllmitfef '
A. L. DAVIS, '98 L - 'H. I. WEINSTEIN, '98
C U. of mega. of Q. Debate
MARCH 28, 1896
" Is the Principle of a Graduated Property Tax one
which should be- adopted by the States?"
GENERAL RUSSELL A. ALGER, .... Presiding Officer
C. j. VERT, '96 L P. Y. ALBRIGHT, '98 L
EDMCND BLOCK, '96 L
I. P. WHYTE W. C. MITCHELL
L. B. VAUGHAN 7
Won by the Affirmative--U. of M., 273 U. of C., 35
0 4 4 5 4 '
U. Qf mega. of Debate, 1897
lnkbigdll R2Dl'2S2llfdfiWS .
W. M. CHANDLER, '97 L A J. S. LATHERS, 797
F. X. CARMODY, '97
University tbratorical Qontest
BAYARD H. AMES, '97, A ,,,, , , A , First
fMichigan Representative in Northern Oratorical League Contest, 18971
CHARLES SIMCNS, '98, .... , Second
. fA1ternate to Northern Oratorical League Contest, 18972
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4 4 4
I. F. THOMAS, '97, Managing Editor O. H. Hans, '98, Business Manager
E. L. Gmsnnn, '98 L H. B. SKILLMAN, '98 L
F. S. SIMONS, '98 H .H. H. CORWIN, '99
F, M. Looms, '98 - n BUTLER LAMB, '09
9 Jltbletic EURO?
C. M. GREEN, '99
W. W. HUGHES, '98 .Q A. M, SMITH, '97
F. A. Fucuc, '98 E S. W.1SMITH, '97
W. P. MORREILL, '98 . - CABOT IJULL, JR., ,QQ M.
' LOUISE DODGE, ,99
he 13. of .
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"The Priva!eSecmary'8Tnll Be
'U 'flNlDlIkf'1- 13
EDWIN H. HUMPHREY, ,Q7
ARTHUR M. SMITH, ,Q7
HAROLD M. BOWMAN, '98 L
EDWIN J. BEMENT, '97 -
GEORGE B. HARRISON, '97 L
KARL E. HARRIMAN, S
FREDERICK L. BAXTER, '99
LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR., '99
JAMES S. SYMONS, OO
STANDISH BACKUS, '99
CARL M. GREEN, '99,
T in 'Q 9 1
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Annually -by the Students of the Engineering Department
4 4 4
F., E. VICKERS, '97, . . . . Managing Editor
W, H. RIPPEY, '97, . . . ' . . Business Manager
SUTTON VAN APELT, ,97, . . . Corresponding Secretary
W. S. DREW, '97
L. P. COULTER, '98
.I ' 'iiii
g li I N'
4 4 4 .,
HERBERT M. RICH, ,97 , . , . Managing Editor
ALLEN H. ZACHARIAS, '99 . . . B11SinCSS Manager
KARL EDWIN HARRIMAN, S vom. sw... gg 9 ,Nt-mwvw
ARTHUR MAURICE SMITH, '97 . 1...vUm- A mem-m 4
WILLIAM L. MACK, QQ I
HAROLD M. BOWMAN, '98 L
BERTHA M. SHERWOOD, '97
7 Faculty Ildvisorv Board
PROF. F. N. ScoTT MR. L. A. STRAUSS
7 Student Jflctvisorv Board
L. A. PRATT, '96 J. H. PRENTISS, '96
.F , , ,
A Magazine oubllshed on the W-
tunlh of och month during the
college year, and devoted to the U!-
crary Interests of ghe Unlvershyol
Maf.hag.n..-f .n Established by an
Edited and published by: BoagdofEditonc.hoeanjrom I
among the Students ol the University d Michltlh-
ramen. 'IBN CENTS
'mn nouunms '11-un'
iibigdll NSW! R
Annuallyg by the Senior Classes of the Literary, Law.
and Engineering 'Departments
4 4 Q I
A EGINPS .
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, . .' . . . Managing Editor
EDWIN H. HUMPHREY, . , Business Manager
ARTHUR M. SMITH, . . .. Assistant Managing Editor
KATHARYNE G. SLENEAU, . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
JENNIE P. WHITE I
A ALBERT H. STONEMAN
Roy R. WILEY
RANSOM G. GEORGE
CLARE H. STEARNS .
GRANT' C. BAGLEY
CHARLES L. MooRE
J. ROBERT CROUSE
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l the michigan Hlumnus
+ Q +'
' LoUIs ALBERT PRATT, '96 . . . . Managing Editor
CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE, '99, .... Business Manager
.rf ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, '68, Necrologist
2 FRED NEWTON SCOTT, '84, Communications
2 GERTRUDE BUCK, ,Q4, Literary Notes A
5, I 4 DUANE REED STUART, '96, Graduate Club
Q GEORGE BLAIR HARRISON, '97 L, Campus News
5 'SUSAN LAURA MCKEE, '97, Assistant
0 4 0 +
0 , 0 + ' f
Annually by the Sophomore Literary Class
C A + + + ' I A ,
- ALLAN CAMPBELL, . . . Managing Edif0r
CHARLES B, HOLE, , , Business Manager
9 EMILIE B. FLINTERMANN JAMES B- PEI-L
CHARLES E. CARTRIGHT . CLARENCE W. WHITNEY
MARY H. HUDSON HAROLD' T. GRISWOLD
EDWIN A. DAVIS MARK BEATTIE
.HGWSOYV Board '
PROFESSOR MCLAUGHLIN PROFESSOR SCOTT
PROFESSOR DENISON It MR- STRAUS5
1 Y f . , 4 5
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the Dental SOIIYIIZII B
4 4 + B
Monthly, by the Students of the Dental Department
+ + 4 u
H. D. WATSON, '97, , , , Editor-in-Chief
T. E. LOGAN, '96, . A . . Alumni Editor
S. K. SCHARLOTT, '97, . . Department Editor
W. C. MACY, '99, . , Assistant Department Editor
R. N. FORBES, '98, . i . . . Business Manager
J. W. MINER, '98, . . . Assistant Business Manager
Monthly, by the Students' Christian Association
0 4 4 , .
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, ,Q7, . - . . . . . Managing Editor
HOBART B. HOYT, '98 L, ,.,,, Business Manager
I. Q. ADAMS., '98 L, . I , , . Assistant Business Manager
CORNELIA WILDING, '98 9 9
SARA BROWN, ,Q7 A
F. M. BYAM, '98 L
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C, F. RATHFON, X 'I', . . . General Chairman
H, I. WEINSTEIN, Independent . , General Secretary
R, M. HARDY, CD A 9, . . . . General Treasurer
' Zommittees f '
C. E. GROESBECK, A A 111, Chairman
C. S. KENNEDY, Z X T. R. Woonraow, B 9 II
W. J. O'BRIEN, 2 Lp, Chairman V
C. C. WALL1N, A T F., V. SACKETT, 9 A X
D. H. TROWBRIDGE, Independent
W. D. HERRICK, NI' T, Chairman A
H. B. WETMORE, A K E RUDOLPH BEST, A T A
J. W. F. BENNETT, dr K T, Chairman
A. H. KEITH, E A E - S. S. -OLDS, Z KI'
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R. M. SIMMONS, CID K fif, .... General Chairman
M. B. SNOW, A A CIP, .... Secretary and Treasurer
A , , 'flwifdfmll
- I. G. HAMBLEN, JR., B 9 II, Chairman
R. R. BOWDLE, X AI' ' H. N. CLARK, XT
W. A. COMSTOCK, Z NP, Chairman
H. A. SMITH, A A dv . R. B. UPHAM, B 9 Il
' D2C0l'Zlfi0Il -
C. L. BENEDICT, X NP, Chairman
G. F. FIRESTONE, A T A 2 H. R. HURLBUT, B 6 II
C. C. ADAMS, E 41, Chairman
R. W. NORRINGTON, Z AI' - THOMAS NEAL, fb K 'I'
W. C. BOYNTON, E Q H MARK BEATTIE, A T A
' .'HSSiSf2d W A
MRs..P. R. DE PONT MRS. A. G. BOYNTON
MRS. G. W. PATTERSON, JR. MRS. J. C. KNOWLTON
4 9 +
LESTER MAHER BGII General Chairman
JOHN B. KEATING, NI' 'I' ARTHUR M. SMITH A M'
WILLIAM J. O,BRIEN, E 111 ' ROBERT L, DEAN, fb K T
9 ,I 1
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.. Davfei m
be Freshman Spread
HELD IN WATERMAN GYMNASIUM, NOVEMBER I6th,.I897
9 + +
I I Zltaperons
ANGELL DR. MOSHER
PATTERSON I - MRS. D'OoGE
WAITE A MRS. KNOWLTON
VAUGHAN I MRS. COPELAND
MISS KEATING, General Chairman
MISS KNowLToN, Chairman
SLATER MISS PATTENGILL
RILL MISS BARTLAY
MISS BUNKER, Chairman '
STICKNEY I MISS ALLEN
RYAN MISS WILLIAMS
h MISS PETTEE, Chairman
MASON- ' MISS WooDS
DQLESE MISS DODGE
MISS CARHART, Chairman
BURKE, MISS MCOMBER
VAN VALKENBURG MISS D11-I-ON
9 + 4
CHARLES H. REYNOLDS, A T, Chairman ARTHUR W. PLUM, A K E
WALTER B. PITKIN G RUSSELL R. MUPEEK, 9 A X
A S Recevtion K
GEORGE S. BENSON, .A K E, Chairman
FLORENCE M. HALL, A fb EBBIE G. BEURET, 2 X
J. 'WILKES FORD, Chairman ROGER S. MORRIS, tl' T
R. C. APTED, tl' T, Toastmaster
1900, . .... FRED H. GREEN, A K E
Independents, , FREDERIC R. SHERMAN, ZA E
Fraternities, . . . LOUIS ELBEL
Boys, . SIBYL M. PETTEE, Sorosis
Girls, . . HARRISON S. SMALLEY, A 'I'
Athletics, . , , , BUTLER LAMB
Faculty, . . LEROY WEBSTER, E X
Michigan, , . JOHN B. HITCHCOCK, 9 A X
IIS ' I
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fraternity freshman Banquet
A 4 A 3
, HARRY M. SEDGEWICK, Z T, General Chairman
r HYYARQCMCMS If ,
, A . ROY C. WOODWORTH, A A fb, Chairman
A . WALTER FOSTER, dv A 9 VERNOR E. BUSH, X 'If
A - Reception
W. W. TALLMAN, 2 dw, Chairman
BRET NOTTINGHAM, Z 11' ' J. WILKES FORD, JR.
. ROBERT C. MCKEIGHAN, A A111
T . W. C. RAYMOND, B 9 H, Chairman
L W. CLARK, X Y, - DAVID STARR, 0 A 9
A J. D. KILPATRICK, 'IJ K Y, Toastmaster 3
4 ' CLASS, . h .' . , ' , , james S. Symons, A A Q
'A GIRLS, . . ' , William Brooks, 419 A 9
Q FACUILTY, , , Lafayette Young, Ir., X 'I'
5' L. INDEPENDENTS, Lloyd M. Shepard, 2 fb
K ' FRATERNITIES, . . Colton Maynard
' BOYS, , , . . Laura Rinkle, K K I'
ATHLETICS, D ' , R. H. Van Cleve, B 9 H
' . ALMA MATER, Walter S. Penfield, Z NI'
ebster Society Banquet
jANUARv 26, 1597
4 Q +
PAUL Y. ALBRIGHT, .... . . . Toastmaster
OUR GOD FATHER-DANIEL WPZBSTER, George Kingsley, jr,
THE MISSION OF THE ADVOCATE, . J. H. Blackburn
THE LADIES, .... . D. E. Minnis
WEBSTER SOCIETY, . , C. E. Theobald
AN ITALIAN ADVENTURE, . , W. M. Chandler
CO-EDUCATION, , , Miss Grace Carlton
OUR COUNTRY, , . . . . F. W. Mears
THE GOLDEN GATE, . ' . . . I . . E. P. Hourihan
THE DIGNITY OF OUR PROFESSION, .... E. C. Ryan
THE ELEMENTS OF AN AFTER DINNER SPEECH, C. C. Middleswart
CUBA LIBRE, . V .... . . J. Douglas Wetmore
HOW BIG IS THE BAR ? . . . R. L. Weaver
THE FRESHMEN, .
THE IUNIORS, . . . . .
THE, SENIORS, . . . . . .
THE TENDENCY OF AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS,
E. E. Gilbert
L. C. Whitman
. W. D. Scott
E. H. Cassey
. G. L. Sutter
U. OF M., ......
THE JUDGE, I , . ,
THE EVOLUTION OF A LAWYER, ,
OUR APPETITES, , , , , . ,
. O. Laing
.' C. C. Lones
. A. Berkebile
C 4004.9 '
can Year artv
A DECEMBER 15, 1896
+ + Q
MRS. LOMBARD, General Chairman
MRS. PETTEE MISS SUNDERLAND
MRS- WAITE S MISS BACORN
. H. C
f S. C.
11 P' H
1 . W. E
I A 5+4 .
Literary and Engineering Departments
A A + + +
EDWIN H. HUMPHREY, Chairman
T. C. LYSTER R. H. SUTPHEN
E. I. BEMENT A I. L. HILL
H. M. RICH LOOMIS HUTCHINSON
KATHARYNE SLENEAU FRANCES WILCOX
NELLIE WALTERS - IVALETA BOICE
TERTIA FARNSWORTH JENNIE WHITE
LESTER MAHER, Chairman '
H. CQIACKSON H. W. DANEORTH
R. C. TAGGART A. H. STONEMAN
D. C. HUNTOON C. D. FRANK
H. H. EMMONS. D. A. BRITTEN
C. D. BRANDRIFF T. L. FARNHAM
Q TIIWTRUOII b
. HERBERT M. RICH, Chairman
M. W. CAMPAU . MARION OTIS
R. R. WILEY MAY BOWEN
J. R. CROUSE LOUISE MOREY
E. R. SUNDERLAND ANNA MCLAUCHLAN
ANNA DUNCAN ' 4
WILL E. IANES, Chairman
R. L. DEAN - SUSAN MCKEB
C. 0. COOK 'EDNA HOLBROOK
l . mCm0fidl
IRVING C. LWOODWARD, Chairman
F. M. BUTzEL , STELLA VVESTCOTT
H. G. PAUL X MARY THOMPSON
LEONIDAS HUBBARD ' JESSIE SMITH
ZW and GOWN
FRED E. VICKERS, Chairman
S- C. BABCOCK BELL KROLIK
P- H. VERNOR . JEAN WILSON
V I MINERVA RHINES
W JOHN F. RIEMAN, CHAIRMAN
- E. TAYLOR W. H. WOODS
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3 L . . . .
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4 4' 4
Qi EXQQIIWQ Board R J
P' SARA SPENCER BROWNE, ,Q7, . . 'President
' M. IOSEPHINE NACHTRIEB, '98 M, , Vice-President
.4 5 3. .
QE. JESSIE MARION MACK, '99, I , Recording Secretary
if GEORGIA FARRAND BACON, 7Q7 Corresponding Secretary A
ii' ' T,
JEAN WATSON WILSON, .797 LOUISE STICKNEY, '93
LOUISE THOMPSON, '98 ALICE GRAHAM, '93
,Q FLORENCE SUNDERLAND, ,QQ IENNIE WOODS, '93
OCTAVIA W. BATES, A. B., JUNE A. BURR, '9713
MABEL MITTS, '93 FAVNNY GOODMAN, '93
' . MINERVA B. RHINES, 797
" D' E LOUISE MOREY, Q7
' 8 REBECCA ELIZABETH FINCH, '93
ALICE MAY BOUTELLE, 9
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255 Q 2 ALICE GrRAY'SNYDER, ,QQ M . EMMA DAISY BURKE, 99
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S MRS. MARY L. WALKER, President
BRADLEY M. THOMPSON VMRS. W'ILLIAM H. WAIT
ALVISO B. STEVENS MRS. LOUISiP..HALL
ROY M. COPELAND MRS. JAMES M. GELSTON
ALBERT B. PRESCOTT MRS. WARREN P. LOMBARD
DNER S. LAMSON MRS. FLOYD R. MECHEM
womenvs Gymnasium Zommittee ' I
MRS. JACOB E. REIGHARD, Chairman 3
. ANGELL A DR. ELIZA M.-MOSHEI
GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. MARTIN L. D'O0G1Q
WILLIAM H. PETTEE I . A MRS. HENRY S. CARHART
FREDERIC JORDAN 7 MRS. WILLIAM H. .WAIT
MISS LIZZIE DEAN
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the fruit and flower mission
FLORENCE G. DILLON, '99, , , , Chairman
MRS. JAMES N- MARTIN, . . . Treasurer
LOUISE S. THOMPSON, '98 LE ROY M. HARVEY, '98 E
' HOMER E. SAFFORO, IM. D.
O 4 4- + +
' cm umversirv Hssocianion of mum-
gan ltorma :tes
f 4 + +
A I 7 .
3 ' 0fficers
HENRY O. SEVERANCE, '97, ,,,,. President
WINNIE ROBINSON, S., ..... Vice-President
1 . MILTON R. PARMELEE, '97, , Chairman Executive Committee
HENRY C. DOANE, '98, , Chairman Entertainment Committee
F GRACE OTIS, '98, .... Secretary and Treasurer
ALLAN CAMPBELL, '99, . . ,,,,. President
CURT ROSENOW, '97, ..... Vice-President
I STANDISH BACKUS, '98, . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Q2 Executive Board
5 ALLAN CAMPBELL, '99, WALTER D. HERRICK, '98
I 54 CHARLES G. PALMER, '96 E
Silld IIIS' Zbl'iSfidlI Hss idii Il
+ + 4
HERBERT M. RICH, 797, . . . I . I President
JOHN H. MONTGOIMERY, 797 E '
STELLA WESTCOTT, ,97,
LOUIS A. PRATT, '96, . General Secretary
JOHN F. RIEMAN, JQ7, . , Treasurer
EDITH JENNEY, '98, . , Recording Secretary
SHIRLEY W. SMITH, ,Q7, I . . Managing Editor Bulletin
MARTIN L. D70OGE, LL. D. ROY S. COPELAND, M. D.
a ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, LL. D. VOLNEY M. SPALDING, PH. D.
WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, PH. B., M. D. HERBERT M. RICH
BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M. S., LL. B. JOHN H. MONTGOMERY
FRANCIS W. KELSEY, PH. D. STELLA WESTCOTT
WOOSTER W. BEMAN, A. M. , JOHN F. RIEMAN
' , General Vice-Presidentg
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4 0 4
G. G. CROZIER, '96 M, . . . . . President
R. C. ADAMS, '97, . . . . Vice-President
R. L. NYE, S, . . , Recording Secretary
W. H. GLEYSTEEN, '97, , Corresponding Secretary
C. T. TRYON, '99, . . , . Treasurer
N. A. GILCHRIST, '96, . General Secretary
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A. L. DAVIS, '98 L, .... . PII
M. B. PITTMAN, '98 L, ViCC-PII
G. R. HARPER, '98 L, . SG
I. L. HILL, '97, ..... . Tn
I . Executive Zommittee ' f
P. J. BLossER, '98 L W. A. HOLZHEIMER
j. Q. ADAMS, '98 L H. I. WEINSTE
ARCHIBALD STEVENSON, '99 L, . . . . PI
E. F. WEHRLE, 797 L, . . . Ist Vice-PI
F. W. HENNINGER, 797 E, , , znd Vice-Pr
H.'G. PAUL, '97, A , , Corresponding Se
W. C. DOUGLASS, '97 L, Recording Se
F. A. EMRICI-I, '99, . . . Tr
F. A. SWEET, '99 L, ,,,, , Pr
J. A. HELLENTHAL, '98 L, . Vice-Pr
E. C. RYAN, '97 L, , , , Tr
D. J. TURNER, '98 L, , Se
" , A ' ' "- -lj?1l+1irmD1'h1'E'1f-11f:'vf'."f'. "'."f'7'T'.' v- 1' -' - '
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FEI s '98
5PIe i ent
4-Pre I ent
Q Sec my
gSec 1 ry
. A N.,
4 4 4
MARY WILLIAMS, A.B., , , , , . . President
DUANE R. STUART, A-B., .... Secretary and Treasurer
ALMIRA LOVELL, A.B. CHARLES H. GRAY, B.L.
1 WILLIAM E. DAVIS, B.S.
4 4 4 4 4 '
4 4 4
E. R. SUNDERLAND, ,Q7, ...... President
GERTRUDE BUCK, M. S., V . . Vice-President
A. O. OLSON, '98, ..... Secretary and Treasurer
4 4 4
I ' officers
GEORGE HEMPL, Ph.D., . . . . PreSidCHf
JOHN R. EEFINGER, Ph.M., . . ,H Secret21fY
WM. H. RIPPEY, ,Q7, . .
L. P. COULTER, '98, . .
C. W. WHITNEY, '98, . .
M. A. GILBERT, '97,
A. F. EVERETT, '98,
O. . LELAND '99,
R. M. FOX, '98,
E. M. ELLSWORTH, '97, ,
MURRAY BLANCHARD, '98, ,
A First Semester 8
, t President
4 4 4
W. A. DEWEY, M. D., , , . , ., President
C. M. STEELE, '97,
MARION WELLS ' 8
, 9 I -
J. H. BALL, '98, ,
R. CLIFFORD, '99,
G. S. HADLEY,, ,97,
A. J. WOLFERT, ,97,
H. C. FIEBIG, '97,
. Corresponding Secretary
, - , Treasurer
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Literary and Engineering Departments
+ + + '
SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, . . , , President
GRACE BUNTING WALLACE, . I' . Vice-President
JOHN FREDERICK THOMAS, ,. Secretary
ISHN BLAINE ..-ICEATING, . Treasurer
OCEANA FERREY, . , Historian
INEZ CHRISTABEL PERRIN, . Prophetess
BAYARD HOYT AMES, . . Orator
ARTHUR MAURICE SMITH, . . 4. Poet
CHARLES FRISBIE CHUBB, . , Track Manager
STANLEY MATTHEWS, . . Base-ball Manager I
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4 4 4
WILLIAM LINCOLN HART, . . . . ,. President
ROY HUGHES WILLIAMS, g , Vice-President
JAMES H. BLACKBURN, . , A Recording Secretary
HARRY YERSHELLE FREEDMAN, , Corresponding Secretary
HERBER1' ALLEN DANCER, . .Q . Treasurer
ROY ROSCOE COOMBS, . Manager Field Sports
DWIGHT ELMER MINNIS, . Sergeant-at-Arms
HENRY NEPHI HAYES, , Historian
JAMES SUMNER HANDY, , Orator
ALBERT KOCOUREK, .... . Poet
EMMET CHAUNCEY RYAN, , , , i Valedietorign
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Dental Department '
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I GEORGE DANIEL EDGAR, . . .4 . President
CARLOS Wf5.LTE'R PQUTT, , - Vice-President
WILLIAM 'RACINE PURMORT, , Secretary A
JOHN MILTON ROSENTHAL, Treasurer
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4 4 4'
Medical Department I
GEORGE B. WALLACE, ' .... . Preside:
HORTENSE V. BRUCE, Vice-Preside:
RAYMOND D. SLEIGHT, . Treasur-
CARRIE J. YOUNG, . Secretaa
EDWARD S. FOGG, . . Orat-
BENJAMIN W. KELLY, Historia
ALBERT H. HAMMETT, . Po
JOHN H. KINCAID, ,,,,,, , Proph
Homoeopathic Medical College .
CHARLES M. STEEL, ,,,,,,, Presidei
ALBERT j. ELLIOTT, . Vice-Presiden
LEONARD H. STEWART, , Secretan
WILLIAM G. DECKER, .... Treasur-
School of Pharmacy
EVI BENJAMIN, . . . l . . . . Presided
FREDERICK J. AUSTIN, Vice-Preside:
EVA A. T. BACHELDER, . 7 Secreta:
RAYMOND E. KANOUSE, Treasurl
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A Juni r Zlass 0fflcers
+ O 4
Literary and Engineering Departments
HOWARD P. TREADWAY, . . . General Chairman
CLARENCE E. GROESBECK, . Foot-ball Manager
EDWARD B. COOLIDGE, Base-ball Manager
JOSEPH M. THOMAS, . Track Manager
HOWARD P. TREADWAY,
. . . . Social Committee
RUFUS L. WEAVER,A ....... President
WILLIAM A. SEEGMILLER, . . ISt Vice-President
GRACE H. CARLETON, and Vice-President
CORNELIUS F. 'KELLEY, . Recording Secretary
GEORGE D. RZDBBINS, Corresponding Secretary
HARVEY F. AKE, . . . . Treasurer
PATRICK H. O'DONNELL, , , Athletic Manager
JEREMIAH T. SHEA, . . . J . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
CHARLES H. WILLIAMS, ,... . President
CARRIE S. COLEMAN, Vice-President
FANNIE DUNN, . . . . Secretary
CLARENDON J. CoMBs, ...- . Treasurer
RALPH ROPER, ..... . President
BESSIE HUTcHINsoN, . Vice-President
STEPHEN D. MERCHANT, . Secretary
HARRY M. VIEL, ..... Treasurer
School of Pharmacy
EDGAR SCHILLER, ..... ' . President
AIMEE COULTER, Vice-President
MARK B. HAWES, . Secretary
LEONARD SHORT, Histerian
Sophomore Glass 0fficors
Literary and Engineering Departments
MATTHEW Mg JOYCE, . . . . . . . President
- ' ,FLORENCE SUNDERLAND, Vice-President
ALICE MANWARREN, . . Secretary
JOSEPH A. BURSLEY, . . . Treasurer
ALBERT H. KEITH, . . Base-ball Manager
CHARLES T. TRYON, , , l Track Manager
FREDERICK T. BROWNE, , , , Foot-ball Manager
MONTGOMERY WEBSTER, .,., Orater
LEONARD D. VERDIER, . . . Chairman Social Committee
Medical Department D '
LESTER H. BEALS, .....i . President
EMMA PEARSON, ' Vice-President
CHARLES, M. WOOD, . . Secretary
HIRAM D. PETERSON, , Treasurer
ISADORE L. HILL, .... I A . . Athletic Manager
Homoeopathie Medical College -
DEAN W- MYERS, . . . ' .... President
ROBERT L. JOHNSON, , Viee-President
FLOYD E. WESTFALL, , . Secretary
TISDALE S. WALKER, . Treasurer
freshman glass fncers
+ + Q
Literary and Engineering Departments
ALLAN P. Cox, ........ President
FLORENCE SPI-JNCE, . Vice-President
DE. BURTON MEAD, . Secretary
TIMOTHY NOLAN, Treasurer
CHARLES FRANK, Crator
RALPH C. APTED, . . Toastmaster
CHARLOTTE WALKER, , Poetess
GENEVIEVE DERBY, . . , Prophetess
GEORGE D. WHEELER, . Base-ball Manager
BURT HODGMAN, , I. , ' Track Manager
HARRISONDSMALLEY, .... Chairman Social Committee
ALBERT D. STEVENS, ...... . President
JOHN E. EGAN, . ISt Vice-President
ELLIS G. SOULE, and Vice-President
CHARLES M. BUSH, , , A 3rd Vice-President
HERBERT R. MACMILLAN, , , Recording Secretary
DAVID M. WALKER, . Corresponding Secretary
JAMES B. DREW, . . . . Treasurer
STANLEY W. SINCLAIR, . Sergeant-at-Arms
JAMES A. BARDIN, ...... Athletic Manager
Homoeopathic Medical College
SCOTT F. HODGE, ....- . . . President
HARRY- D. OBERT, , Vice-President
ARTEMAS W. BRIGGS, . Treasurer
PAULINE R. WILSON, . . . . . Secretary
C Dental Department
LGRAN S. FLEMING, ..... . President
FLORA M. SPORE, Vice-President
.CARRONL F. CHASE, , . Secretary
RENE M. HITCHCOCK, . . TreaS11rCf
'GEORGE E. MORDEN, . . Sergeant-at-Arms
llniversitv ol icbigan Hlumni Hsso-
FOR YEAR 1896-7
0 4 4
Department of Literature, Science and the Arts
WILLIAM J. COCKER, '69, Adrian, .... ' President
CLAUDIUS B. GRANT, '59, Lansing, Vice-President
LOUIS P. JOCELYN, '87, Ann Arbor, . . . Secretary
JAMES M. CROSBY, 791, Grand Rapids, . . ' . . Treasurer
Department of Medicine and Surgery
EDMUND A. CHRISTIAN, '82, Pontiac, .... President
G. CARL HUBER, '87, Ann Arbor, . Vice-President
VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, '78, Ann Arbor, , . Secretary
CYRENUS G. DARLING, '81, Ann Arbor, . Treasurer
Department of Law
THOMAS M. COOLEY, Ann Arbor, , , I President
JEROME C. KNOWLTON, '78, Ann Arbor, Treasurer
ELIAS F. JOHNSON, '90, Ann Arbor, , , Secretary
School of Pharmacy
CHARLES C. SHERRARD, '90, Detroit, .... President
FREDERICK H. NICKERSON, '93, Greenwich, O., , Vice-President
LOUIS J. SPENKER, '89, Toledo, O., , , Recording Secretary
WALLACE PALMER, '90, Ann Arbor, Cor. Secretary and Treasurer
Homoeopathic Medical College
JOHN M. LEE, '78, Rochester, N. Y., ..., President
ERNEST A. CLARK, '90, Ann Arbor, . . . Vice-President
NELSON H. CHAMBERLAIN, '92, Los Angeles, Cal., , Secretary
FRED I. PECK, '91, Ansonia, Conn., ,... Treasurer
College of Dental Surgery
LOUIS P. HALL, '89, Ann Arbor, , . . . . President
DELLA C. GSTRANDER ADAMS, ,Q4, Toledo, O., , Vice-President
ALLISON W. HAIDLE, '92, Ann Arbor, . Secretary and Treasurer
I a it rarv '
A . . Ami so 1 penned ' 4 , ,' rf
' It downg until at last it came: to bc,
For length and breadth, the bigncssA that you sec
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.Sl'IIlZll,I'.S'k Bkzckus, 'QQ. 1
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. E -'
the Importance of Graduate Studies
PROFESSOR ROBERT MARK WENLEY
' HILE gladly accepting the invitation of
tt A the editors to treat this subject, I could
' " have wished that the trust had been
5 ,Q f,,... committed to one rendered more famil-
X' fi iar with it by long residence in America.
A ,Flip Perhaps this obvious defect may be
?3J -lglwal compensated for to some extent by
many years' experience of such work
elsewhere, and by the fact that absence
of preconceptions makes it easier to
ry?-,LiQ?1,L,-p.f speak out. In what follows I shall try
to keep specially before me the peculiar
conditions and immediate prospects of your Alma Maier,
whom Ixam proud to serve.
The great mass of students, and nearly all their
friends, are prone to pass graduate work by, not because
unwilling to appreciate it, but rather on account of simple
inattention. Attendance at a university they commonly
regard as in itself a species of distinction, and the recep-
tion of a degree in course at the close of four years' resi-
dence is often thought to stamp the recipient as a finished
scholar-as one who has earned the right to speak with
authority and not as the scribes. Now, while one must
admire the self-sacrifice of parents and children alike
which so frequently constitutes the very possibility of uni-
versity education, and while one entertains no wish to dis-
parage the baccalaureates, it is right to remember, and to
insist, that these are no more than beginnings. In the
very nature of the case, exact scholarship in and profound
acquaintance with even a single subject cannot be ex-
,, ,A 5,1-as-lc, - - ' ' ' " '
A--'--'. ....-....-,..., Y V
pected of students at the close of the ordinary course,
Granted that faithfulness has marked all the work, the
highest result possible in the circumstances may be ex-
pressed by the phrase 'fa good general education!
Habits of intellectual honesty, of thoroughness, love of
knowledge, and some vague conception of the vast intri-
cacies of learning may have been formed. In other words,
the scholar's spirit may have been awakened. More than
this cannot be expected, because further than this the
average student, entitled to place the magic letters after
his name, has not had an opportunity of going. And so
the young graduate, to say nothing of his admiring friends
and acquaintances, often finds himself unconsciously
inclined to attach far more significance to the title than the
facts actually warrant. The means are taken for an end,
the sorcery of "letters," su-ch is its subtlety, comes to
masquerade as true insight. I
Further, this pardonable tendency meets most con-
genial soil precisely at a State University, and this for
special reasons. An institution founded for the service of
'the country at large, and maintained for this purpose at
continuous and appreciable sacrifice on the part of the
whole body of citizens, finds itself confronted with two
distinct duties, each of which is of the last importance,
yet of such diverse kinds as to be conceivably in
occasional conflict. . -
Q15 In the first place, every State naturally, and most
reasonably, seeks the raison a"ez're of its principal educa-
tional organization in the provision of a first rate average
of university training for all and sundry. The university
must be organized primarily in the interest of the average
man. In other words, its entrance requirements cannot
be so stiffened as to cut it off from the best results possibly
attainable by the prevalent school system, its degrees muSf
not be dependent upon standards wherewith, after four
years' further training, students thus prepared at the Ollf'
set cannot reasonably be expected to comply. All thif,
upon interpretation, means that the university stamp1S
placed at the close of the undergraduate career, not 1119011
ripe scholars, but upon a'z'!zgem' lnapils who have eaj'0JW'
many, ba! no! necessarzly all, conceivable advantages-
F' . l
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Now, the point to be remembered is that, as this is the
result of the foremost service required of a State Univer-
sity, its consequences tend to assume altogether undue im-
portance in the eyes both of students and of the more im-
mediate general public. I for one would be the last to
decry this duty, or to minimise the undoubted importance
of all that Hows in the train of its faithful performance.
For the fact remains that these must stand in the forefront.
But the consequent, and, as I have said, half-conscious
inference--that no. other duties exist, and that the result-
ant graduates have completed the circle of knowledge-
can hardly be deprecated too strongly. A real university
is something more than an advanced school, and its duty
to the State can be fully performed only when it clearly
realizes its duty to itself-to the interests of pure science,
and the advancement of liberal learning for its own sake.
Qzj In the second place, then, a university, be it a
state or autonomous institution, has a plain duty to that
higher learning of which it ought to be the special home.
It is a commonplace that the greatness of a university does
not depend upon. the numbers of students who throng its
lecture rooms, upon the magnificence of its buildings, upon
the ramifications of its organization, upon the splendour
of its ceremonials, but upon the personal distinction of the
men who serve in its professorial chairs, especially upon
the eminence which their co-workers elsewhere accede to
the heads of its greatdepartments. I am Well aware that
ordinary undergraduate work can be done with passable
efficiency by teachers who have not, and never will have,
any such reputation. I know that there are professors who
quail to show
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ably bad instructors. But they cannot be regarded
as more than the merest day-laborers, wage-earn-
ers, who do their darg and draw their pay. And
so long as they acknowledge these their limitations-as
one of my own teachers once did to me personally, thereby
immensely increasing my respect for him-they must not
be treated too harshly. But I submit that, except in very
subordinate positions, they are wholly out of place in a
true university, and this is proved by the fact that almost
invariably when, by those accidents that will happen even
in the best regulated families, they find themselves there,
they begin to sophisticate-to induce others to take them
for what they really are not. T his-unhappily perhaps-
does not deceive their colleagues, but for a little, and most
unhappily, it does gull their students to the subsequent
harm of higher work. Such men can never inspire their
pupils, because they themselves are not aware what the
true spirit of a university is. The point to be noted here,
accordingly, is that the university has a duty to itself in
selecting for its services only approved experts, because
they alone are able to lay most efficiently the foundation
which the undergraduate course ought to provide. And
this immediately raises the questions, Where are such men
to be found? How are they to be supplied? The an-
swer is obvious. The university must make them 5 and it
can so do onlynby bearing its second duty-its duty to
itself--continuously in mind. The higher scholarship,
which is rooted in profound acquaintance with some spec-
ial field of inquiry, must thus of necessity be a particular
care. It is a curious fact, too, that the more distinguished
a university is in this, the more itattracts students to its
undergraduate department. For, no class is more shrewd
than the student body in ffsizing up " instructors. Young
men and women will flock to a university for the sake of
a single man who is righteous in this particular, how much
more if many of its staff be preeminent. In this way the
second duty, little as
, 1, m y A' , some recognize, stands
f f 21 mflmately bound up
gi W , W with the first, even al-
'fhsugh F1115 last be
chiefest in the eyes of
at ance of duty to the
f ,, f": 'Q 11-7 '- I-7 - 1 -, af, '-,-q- -.-.p. 4 1, ra-,ML A f.'1 1 I. ,N ,,.:.4z'-
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I ENGINEERING BUILDING,
ll H1 Very'
lace in a
zmg and it
:s duty tO.
.ents to itS it
State depends upon efficient men, but eiiicient men are
Qnly to be obtained by constant remembrance of duty to
the University as the centre, par excellence, of the highest
instruction and research that the human mind can compass.
Passing now from these general considerations, which,
indeed, are perfectly obvious on a moment's refiection, it
must be said, next, that special reasons exist for insisting
upon the present and growing importance of graduate
studies. Within the last iifteen years, all the great uni-
versities of America have ceased to be mere colleges and
have begun to realize the demands made by the higher
learning in the matter of preparation. They have arrived
at a common determination not to lag behind their
European sisters in the most worthy rivalry for intellectual
preeminence. For this several causes might be adduced.
First, of course, comes the perception that such work must
be done and well done. Closely connected with this are
the demands arising from the marvellous extension of
knowledge during the century now nearing its close. The
sciences find application everywhere to-day in practical
life, and the universities must train the men who are to
continue the annihilation of space and time, and still
further extend man's dominion over things material-the
electricians, chemists, physicists, biologists, bacteriolo-
gists, etc. These are they who put the chains of intelli-
gence upon gross matter for the benelit of the race. The
amazing development of society, too, imperatively calls
for study, and furnishes forth all manner of fresh material,
as yet but ill understood. New evils are everywhere
arising, mainly because we do not know their causes. So
recent are the huge aggregations of men in our great
cities, the constant intercommunication in our large enter-
prises, so unexpected is the strain put upon life by the
complex intercourse which the telegraph and telephone,
the railway, the marine engine, and the printing press have
rendered possible, that we are only too apt to stand still
in mute wonder, or unconsciously tend to be with the
Iaudrztor L'67lZf07'Z.5 actzl Sociologists, political economists,
experts in Hnance were never more needed. Whence is
the need to be met if not from the leading universities?
Furthermore, these material conquests, like these social
changes, have brought in their train a new view of the
meaning of this world and of man's nature. With its
appearance many old doctrines, wherein multitudes once
found support and so gave affectionate adherence, have
gone incontinently by the board. Little understanding
the reasons why, hordes have given themselves over to
hopelessness or to dull acquiescence, often to an estimate
of life which would be utterly ludicrous were it not so
fearfully sad. Men--wise men disciplined by knowledge
and strengthened in very fibre of their being by profound
reflection-must,-perforce, and in the very near future,
diagnose the sources of this unrest, read life in the light
of recent discovery, showing what its larger meaning is,
and so justify the rightness of that firmly based con-
fidence now so far to seek. And, while occasional aid
in this direction will doubtless come from those who have
been fighting out the weary world in detail, the chief help
must, as undoubtedly, be sought from minds carefully
fitted in the only training schools--the universities-to
comprehend the human sciences-morals, religious philo-
sophy, psychology, institutional ethics, politics and
history. Here, once more, mankind has a right to make
serious demands upon the great educational centres, and,
be it said, the changes that have so rapidly been over-
taking our universities seem to be due in large part to an
appreciation of these necessities. But the workers for the
"spiritually indispensable," as Carlyle finely called it, who
must assume at the bar of posterity responsibility for
shaping the salvation of modern society will, as concerns
our universities, assuredly come chiefly, if not exclusively,
from the graduate department. For there alone will they
have been equipped to understand the problems and to
lay bare the lines of solution. I
Once more, competition between universities is im-
measurably severer than it was prior to 1880. And as
railway communication has improved, distance no longer
puts any seat of learning under serious embargo. Harvard
x , draws upon all
H , ss-N , the states 111
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gan may be expected to,draft her students from the middle
and far West, she is no more without serious competitor.
Chicago has seated itself down upon her very skirts, so
to speak, Wisconsin and Minnesota are becoming better
and better able to retain their own immediate constitu-
ents, Cornell bars the way on the Eastern border.
If we are to hold our own as a university, and
not sink to the level of a big college, we have no
choice but to develop our graduate school, and in
order to achieve this successfully the support of the stu-
dents is indispensable. From this point of view, if for
nothing else than for the sake of Alma Mater, graduate
studies have assulned a new and unheard of importance.
They cannot but be undertaken both by instructors and
students if the university is to retain more than a shadowy
or nominal supremacy. Substance needs to be added to
size, or a decline will speedily set in. The metropolitan
centre for the middle West Michigan cannot remain unless
she is thoroughly prepared to hold her own with the best
at once in the quality of her teaching, in the amount of
her instruction on the very highest grade, and in the
excellence' of the equipment wherewith she endows those
who leave her halls. With a little support from the right
quarters, there are some of us who are convinced that she
can still lead.
But, besides this spur of competition pushing univer-
sities on, there is another contest, one becoming keener
every day, that ought to have special interest and infiuence
with all ambitious students. The competition between
individuals grows apace. The equipment that might have
more than amply sufficed for a professorship twenty-five
years ago most would view as entirely insufhcient
today. Original research, distinctive contributions to the
special subject are fha gateways to preferment. The Doc-
tor's degree has become nearly a sine qua non for all who
aspire to an academic position 5 and not merely the degree,
but the kind. of preparation attested by it. There are doc-
tors and doctors, so much so that the source of the title,
rather than the paltry fact itself, now commands respect.
All the large universities are rapidly preparing men for
the higher teaching, and in a few years the choice of
Regents and Trustees, like the puzzledom of heads of
departments, will be vastly extended. Nor is the range of
competition limited to this country. Very wisely for their
own sakes, the prominent institutions are not afraid to
make drafts upon Canadian, English, Scotch, and German
talent when the precise article they require cannot be
obtained from native sources. And it is to be remem-
bered that the foreigner as a rule leaves home only for the
most lucrative and honorable posts. Competition not-
withstanding, there will always be plenty of room at the top,
All this, as the most ordinary common-sense tells, points
to the growing importance of graduate studies. They
must be pursued by each and all who desire to rise to
eminence, must be pursued, too, at the most reputable
institutions, that is to say, at those where honest work and
difficult work form the preludes to every advancement.
Extensive preparation, thorough knowledge and some
achievement will, in the very near future, be the sole aven-
ues to the places worth obtaining.
Finally, graduate studies must be accorded first-rate
importance for their own sake. They widen a man's out-
- ....,::."'---"""',, look, and sensibly aid
3 ""ivbd'X sa'-5 5 n a
mi. A Eg -' Q "' in the formation of
.dllr-ly, ,,., ,.,,,,g" , ra 'ME r-...ill N 5 ,,-1
lr gpg, . fr, t rhorr broader purposes
up e Tfrlfnll ' in. ,li that alone redeem a
r- ' l gully life from " middhng-
" we 11. PJ', '5TffC -"Z."' .'E1.-3 ness." The great ma-
' ' "' "' jority, itis to be feared,
HOMCEOPATHIC MEDICAL COLLEGE.
remain content with
a hand' to mouth career, passing the Heet days without
clear perception of a high aim that may well demand years,
for its realization. No worthy work was ever thus accom-
plished, nor ever will be. To build one's personality into
lasting achievement, persistent effort, consciously applied to
one end through long series of weeks and months and, may-
hap, half-generations, often dashed with the grey of weary
waiting and slow consequence, is eminently necessary.
Looking to all the circumstances in which well trained
men now find themselves, application of this sort seems to
be becoming more and more imperative. As Professor
Kelsey admirably said in a recent fnlamderg " The point
of view which a student should assume in deciding upon
the kind and amount of his preparation for his life-work
should never lie in the immediate future. He. should ask
himself, no! 'What course will enable me at the earliCSf
possible moment to make a living,' but 'What course will
enable me, at the end of fifteen or twenty years, to reach
the highest possible position in my chosen calling?"'
Wiser counsel was never given. But this is a difficult task,
because it requires a union of those apparently contradic-
tory qualities, self-confidence and self-sacrifice. Yet, it is
nowise impossible, for precisely these qualities in due
complement go to make the warp and woof of every
human success. And above any other means at the stu-
dent's command graduate study is calculated to frame and
to foster just such pervasive purposes. From perception
of what a man may accomplish the student passes to reas-
onable ambition in respect to his own possibilities. In
virtue of such training-by contact with minds schooled to
accuracy, self-denial, and insight-he is enabled, first, to
reproduce something of the teacher's worth, then, per-
chance, to surpass his own mentors. For the motto of
every effective instructor must be this,-So to infiuence
the pupil as to transfer to him his own ideal of the special
subject under consideration. When this has been attained,
the learner ceases to be a mere receptacle, and is furnished
forth'to react in his individual and living way upon the
purposes and conceptions which have thus become bone of
his bone and flesh of his fiesh.
But, to this end long and intimate contact is plainly
indispensable and nowhere, except in the Graduate School,
can it be found. To embrace the opportunity, self-denial
and self-suppression must nearly always be the student's
first contribution. Yet, hard as these are, and meaning-
less as they often seem in the eyes of youths eager to attack
the practical business of life, they are repaid twentyfold
by their results. For, after all, the search for truth,
especially in this yearning age, constitutes the most worthy
career that a human being can embrace. As there are
inferior truths which serve life in its ordinary round, as
there are intermediate truths which help in some sort. to
discipline the mind and to occupy it through successive
moments, so there is the truth which suffuses life .with
light and constitutes an end in itself, because when eagerly
sought, all other things shall be added unto it.' Th1s
sufficiency of knowledge, in itself a kind of faith, an
object of nigh religious devotion, constitutes the be-all and
the end-all of every higher study.
PRIZE POEM BY C. FRED. GAUSS
HE low and melancholy harvest moon
Doth show his silver shield across the sky,
His ghostly pallor frights the upstarted loon,
From leafless brake the owl doth hoot and cry.
The summer wanes, it is full autumn now,
H' No more we while long twilight hours away,
No bright-eyed blossom blows, no full-leaved bough
Hides twitt'ring bird, late wanton of his lay. '
Lo, summer's latest, brightest-colored leaf,
Slow-shivering from the barren branches down,
Doth leave, as when the heavy-headed sheaf
From golden fields is drawn, a waste of brown.
Yet love I, in long autumn afternoons,
H To sit and dream the livelong happy day,
All heedless of the mournful farewell tunes
Of fleeting birds that fly, far, far, away.
H fail' IWIDOIDQSK
FOUNDED ON FICTION
--jg? UMPH. I've known lots of fellows that got
struck on a picture of a girl they'd never
P1 it seen and afterwards hunted up the girl and
X married her and everything went as pretty as
L g' l ' pie, but I know a yarn that discounts all that
' sort of .thing completelyf What's more I
know it's true. It happened last year to a fellow that
roomed just across the hall from me in a house down on
Packard. Lots of times I've thought I'd send the facts to
some psychology man, or to some theosophy society, it's
queer as the queerest. just you listen and see if you can
make anything out of it."
The crowd settled as usual under a preface from Fred,
and he went on.
"The fellow was Billy Burdine, a kind of gentle,
big-eyed chap, a junior when I was a Fresh. I didn't
have much use for him around me unless I was blue or
sick, but I liked him at a distance all the time, I guess it
was because he made me think a little bit of my mother's
people. I don't know how on earth he ever happened to
take a liking to me, but he did, and I believe he would
have told me this whole business sometime anyhow, even
if I hadn't sort of forced his confidence.
"Billy had a girl. Everybody in the house knew
that much, and everybody guyed the life out of Billy
about it. But, funny, Billy didn't seem to mind much. I
had a sneaking idea that he rather liked it. I know that he
used to like to talk about her to the fellows, and he used
to lay it on so awful thick sometimes that we began to
vgonder how such an out-of-sight girl came to train with
ff Not but that Billy was all right, you know, solid and
decent and clever and all that, but he didn't have any
style nor go. I guess we each of us privately held the
notion that it was just as well for Billy's chances and
peace of mind that she hadn't met us.
"Once in awhile one of us would make a break and
ask him to take us' to call. I-Ie'd smile in a kind of a shy
way and put us off. We all agreed he was wise, but we
did want the worst way to see that girl. We were sure
that she was a la-la from all Billy said. Iove, I wish I
could describe her as he did! Billy never used a ,bit of
slang, every sentence was as smooth as silk, and you
always kept wandering if his talk wouldn't scan. I-Ie said
she was tall and slim, with smooth, brown hair that waved
close down over her ears, and big, blue eyes. Her skin
was white, oh awfully white, you know, and her lips like-
like you read about. Billy used to say that her hands
were long and cool and white like sprays of locust blos-
soms. I used to think that the stuff he talked was usually
awful goo, but I've made up my mind since that he
wasn't a fool at all, only a poet.
"I asked him one night if she was sweet. He turned
round at me with the funniest look that ever you saw. It
wasnlt sickish nor silly, it was, well, almost holy, and he
just said the one word, 'Yes' in a kind of church way
that made me feel peculiar. X
"I-Ie was awfully devoted to her. Every night, rain
or shine-moonshine-he went up to that blooming library
about a quarter to ten, and got back about half-past, with
his eyes as bright as dollars, and his cheeks as red as
radishes, and even when he had settled down to work
again he'd look kind of absent, .and go to studying on last
"We used to tag sometimes, and try to spot him and
the girl, but we never could. We thought Billy must
be awful smart to fool us so, and it made us kind of
respectful,'and by and by we stopped try-
ing to catch them, it didn't seem juSt
Z, Q, "Billy wasn't the kind to blow much
dough on himself alone, but he used to
x1L, y r:
lof 33 11
6, bust y?
d Hibit f
and Qy I
HCT ,l.siS - ll
was usua -
ou saw. 5 5
.f-past, im .
s as re'd.,Q
pot hlmi ,
, ' ,.,. :1-4
take her to everything. Funny thing was though that none
of us ever saw him with her. We'd think we saw Billy
sometimes, but it was always next to fellows, or to girls
that were chromos, or girls that evidently belonged with
Somebody else, and then, when we got home and asked
him about it, it always turned out that the fellow we saw
was not Billy at all, that he had sat in a totally different
part of the hall.
"One night, Thomas concert, when I sat down I
found that I was about ten fromf Billy, just too far to
speak, but I knew him this time for a sure thing I thought,
and he was alone, not the ghost of a girl Within gun-shot.
lknew he had expected to bring her too, for when I left
the house he was just coming down the stairs all togged
up and looking as happy as a dove.
"He never looked around, that I saw, all through the
concert, just sat there with a rapt and heavenly look on
his face that was great. I don't remember much about
the music except that there was a girl' in the gallery right
opposite me that you could just feel all over that hall.
I didn't have any spy-glass, so I couldn't tell much about
her except that she had brown hair done low, and was
dressed in White.
"When the music was over I tried to catch that fel-
low near me, but I missed him someway. Then I sneaked
for home, and I got there long ahead of Billy, and had
the boys all primed for him.
"The minute he came fee.
. . . ffaliigk.
in we began. I asked him
. , . Q .
if she couldn t go, in a real , iff
pitying tone and all the fel- kim ww'
. . ' , f- .f,y-
lows joined about how sorry " 4 " L
they were for him. Then 4
he shut us up by saying that , f y ,
she could go and did go, ,,,,N,-A ' ,f
and that the f both saw me
X f X f --N 1 ,HW
. ' I , I'
UI toldjhim to let Lip, Zig
that I had sat within ten
I' fl, ,
toblovjjjgchf seats of him and that there X tx I X " X 1
Wasnft a ghost of a girl an Mk N y Q I
U . within gun-shot of him. But g N lx M .
f' l.,i is i t A ef I f' I if
" ""i 7'xf 6 4 4 I X X 9'
5 'fill t S X
i X xx ,- - ,QT lk
he went me one better. He said that I was mistaken, that
he had not sat near me at all, he told me where I did sit
and that he sat just opposite.
"You bet I yelled, and I asked him what she had on
and he said white, that she always wore that. Well, I was
crazy, I had seen her. But did Billy have a double?
"Billy didn't always confine himself to talking about
how stunning she looked. She had a soul for your life.
jove, what a disposition! Even as a clock, and mild as
a May morning, to be real original. He said that some-
times when he went to see her he'd be as blue and dis-
couraged as the deuce, and then shefd sit there and let
him hold her hand, and she'd say things that sounded like
a mixture of your mother and your sister-when she's
decent-and your last best girl all in one. And times
when she didn't say very much the goodness just seemed
to ooze out of her fingers into Billy's soul. That isn't
just the way he put it, but that's what he meant. She'd
make him slick feed, too, he said, in her chafing-dish, and
they'd have real nice domestic times together.
"I knew Billy was-happy though he did act kind of
queer at times for a fellow that was so dead struck on a
girl that was so dead struck on him. I had the nerve to
ask him once if they were engaged. He didn't get abit
huffy, but he told me in a kind of mournful way that they
were not. And I asked him why not.
o "He didn't say anything right off, and then when he
did talk it was the funniest lingo you ever heard 3 all about
his having a strange influence over her, so that he knew -if
he willed her to accept she would, and there wouldn't be
any satisfaction in having a girl consent to marry you if
she couldn't help herself. I couldn't make head or tail
out of the mix, and he wasn't inclined to clear things up
any. Naturally I inferred that he had some hypnotic
influence over her, and while it did seem romantic it was
as he said, rather awkward. The case
was a poser,but,'by jove, I hit on a
scheme. I told him to write to her.
That way she would be out from his
influence while she was making up her
mind. He said that he did not kn0W
re I t
0l1lJleP 7 l
r Y0ur " , 1'
'ui and, s
iere' and gt
-when 155 '
And li , -s
just seg ,d
rantp ,S d
struck 'o . a
the neriie .ro
.n't get it
Nay thatft ry
that she would be altogether, but he would try not to send
any mind-waves in her direction until he had had an
answer to his letter. He did not seem at all satisfied, and
acted awfully queer about it, but he wrote the letter just
the same. And, say, it was a beaut! -love! 1 Cguld
almost have married Billy myself for that letter!
"He wrote it on Sunday, Monday morning he had an
eight o'clock, his chum had one at nine, but I didn't have
any till later. So when Billy's chum, Bert, started away
about nine, he yelled at me to mail their stuff when the
postman came, said it was on the table in their room
stamped. Of course I said I would, and presently went
in there to get it. There was some of Bert's ready and a
letter of Billyls to his dad. In the middle of the blotter
lay the letter, sealed and directed, but not stamped. Some
stamps lay there, and I just smashed one on quick, for I
heard the postman shout in the hall, and I skated down
"'You bet I noticed the address. Billy always called
her just 'Amy,' and I was wild to know her name. The
envelope said, 'Miss Cora A. Lane, Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan,' no street nor number given.
"That noon Billy whispered to me behind the hall-
door in a kind of wrought up way to know where that
letter was. I told him I had mailed it. He looked awfully
startled, and kind of gripped hold of things generally. I
was glad then that I had done it, for I could see that he
would never have got up the nerve to do it himself. And
by the way, Billy has been blessing me for it too, he says
I was his mascot.
"All that week Billy was queer, he didn't go to the
library nor out walking nor anywhere. I was sorry for
him and thought she took the deuce of a long time to
answer him. I watched the mail a lot closer than Billy
did, I noticed.
"Finally it came, a little square envelope, with' tall,
straight writing on it, and the paper was sweet like lilacs.
It came in the afternoon, Friday, Billy wouldn't be there
till six. I was anxious. The .thing was painfully thin.
But then so are the envelopes they send you checks in-
when they do-and lots' of other cheerful things, but so
are the envelopes that invitations to faculty meeting come
in. You can't go anything on thinness in general 3 and I
wasn't enough of a philosopher then to make out whether
a girl would probably write more or less to accept or to
"Billy got there a little after six. I did have the
decency to go get Bert and go down to supper and let
Billy have it out either way all by himself. But right
after I swallowed my supper I skated up stairs. Billy had
heard me coming and was waiting at his door for me.
His face was the most transcendentally beatiiied thing
that I ever saw, he ought to have sprouted wings for the
"I went into his room and he shut the door and
locked it. He took me by the shoulders and set me down
on the window-seat, then he began to walk up and down
the room with that little letter in his hands. Billy had
long hands, awfully thin and generally red, his sleeves
were always too short because he was nervous and was
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short-waisted in the back because he was a good
deal round-shouldered. Now his hands were red,
and he had them crossed behind him over that
short-waisted coat, and they shook and shook and
shook with that letter. I got awfully out of pa-
the way he acted and the way he
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'f 'Well, Billy, what is it any
how? Did she accept?'
"He turned around and stopped, 'No.'
" 'She didn't?'
" 'Then what the dickens ails you, what are
you so tickled for?'
"When I said' that last then he came and
sat down by me and toldme the whole blooming
business. And by love, 'what do you think? The
girl he was struck on wasn't alive."
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The crowd seemed to regard this statement of Fred's
as rather mournful than otherwise. He looked helpless a
moment, then went on with some emphasis.
"She hadn't ever been alive. There wasn't any Cora
A. Lane at all." Here Fred leaned almost off his chair
toward the crowd, and his voice was as from the tombs:
"Billy just made her all up himself."
Everybody was duly impressed at last. "Seems,"
Fred continued, relaxing, ffthat Billy was always a socia-
ble kind of a fellow, just naturally fond of human society,
and of society in the party sense, too, but society didn't
have any use at all for him. He was too sweet and slow,
and he didn't have any style. Billy wasn't pretty, either.
"He had always been awfully in love with girls, just
girls, you know, in general, ideals. But there wasn't a
smooth girl in college that would look at him even once.
"He said it wasn't so hard on him while he was a
Fresh or a Soph to be lonesome and sat down on, because
there were such an awful lot of fellows in the same boat.
But when he got to be a junior, and all the fellows he
knew and had any use for had their best girls and were so
happy, it grew to be just unendurable, so he imagined he
had one himself. just deliberately went to work and
imagined her out of his own ideals of girls. And he
thought about her and thought about her until she was as
real to him as his Greek Prof, had a kind of separate ex-
istence and character, though of course she was only
Billy's poetic creation all the while-that is mostly, but
that comes later.
"She was really lots of company for him. You see
he could imagine her doing and saying just the things he
wanted to have done and said, so she couldn't help suiting
him. They had some really beautiful times together..
"But one odd thing about it was that sometimes
Billy would be conscious of a sort of oh-volition, I guess,
on her part, and she would surprise him. That 1s.he
would seem to be forced to imagine her doing and saying
things that were really not in his own mind at all, and
sometimes even, there would be an exception to what I
said, and he would be somehow unable to imagine her as
he had intended to. It was deucedly queer, and that part
of it Billy had never, he said, been able to explain at all
before now. Now, he said, it was as plain as day, and he
told me why it was so plain. I thought he was daft then,
but I afterwards got to believe that there was something in
it. He said,--"
But just then one of the crowd, unable to control
himself longer, broke out, " But if there wasn't any Cora
A. Lane how did he get an answer to his letter?"
This seemed to voice a common puzzle for every face
turned eagerly on Fred with the same demand.
"Well, you see, after all there was a Cora A. Lane.
She had been in Billy's Livy class when he was Fresh, and
that's probably where he got the name, but he didn't
remember her at all even now. This letter was from that
girl and Billy was crazy. You see the explanation that he
had got into his head was that this was a special provi-
dence in his behalf,-that through the
" I time of his callow foolness he had been
given the-the-oh the kind of astral'
something of this girl to develop his
. soul and raise him to her level, while
- the corporeal existence of Cora A Lane
llgu was not being pestered with -him in his-
fool state. Heid just been going through
was a course of sprouts, as it were, to get
him ready, and now the hour had come,
E52 providence had acted, through me, to
bring them together! Oh he was clean
Q eet- .- ---. A. TZ off his base, I thought, and talking a lot
of tommy-rot! '
"By and by he let me see the letter, it wasn't much
to see. It said she was surprised, and couldn't under-
stand, but would be pleased to receive an explanation in
person the next Wednesday evening between five-thirty
and six. A neat way to limit his call and make him feel
just where he stood even if she did let him call. Billy
thought it was no end gracious and delicate, and I thought
it was rather fetching myself. I-Ie asked me to go up with
him as far as the house and then go to the Libe and wait for
him, she lived right near the campus. I said I would, of
course, and I did.
. ,- gin ?
H On the way up there, that next Wednesday night I
asked him if he had any idea who the girl was, that is if
he thought he had ever seen her. For a long time he did
not answer, and then he asked me, very slowly, if I remem-
bered the girl who sat opposite us at the Thomas Con-
cert--oh yes he admitted to me now that all the stuff he
had told us about the concerts was a fake so far as any
actual occurrences were concerned-and I said I bet I did
remember her. Then he said he knew that that must be
his Amy, for a lot of fool reasons that weren't any reasons
at all, I told him. QGuess I didn't tell you that it was his
idea that that middle A. was for Amyj
"He stuck to it that that was the girl, and I left him
at the gate up there on South University Avenue in a kind
of ecstatic state.
"Then I went over to the Libe and waited for him.
By seven I got tired and went home. And there was Billy
in his room dressing all over again up to the very limit to
go back up on South University Avenue again just as soon
as it was a decent hour to call.
Well, sir, what do you suppose he had- found out? It
was the Thomas concert girl, her middle name was Amy,
and most of all-now wouldn't it dazzle you-that girl
had been having visions of Billy pretty nearly the same
as he had of her. She was just back in college that
second semester after having been gone two years-ever
since the days of, the Livy class-and she was cutting a
wide swath, for she was a stunner. But through it all she
was keeping an eye out to discover the original of that
vision that had been haunting her. And Billy was the
man. So they were both prepared to make all kinds of
fools of themselves over each other, and they succeeded.
'They got .married when school was out, Billy had
tanks of cash, and they went abroad to finish their educa-
tions. Everything goes as smooth as syrup, and you just
better imagine that they're grateful to me for mailing that
letter and hurrying up the fates. For they won't admit,
you know, but that somehow or other they would have
been mutually discovered by each other even without me,
ln time. And there really does seem to be something sort
of queerish about the whole transaction, so I, for one,
haven't quite the nerve to lay it all to a coincidence.
MAUDE CALDWELL PERRY.
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MABLE EDITH HOLMES
ONGS of insects all about-
Leave us not a single doubt
Young summer's here.
Tiny eyes in green beds dare
To open wide in happy stare
And find it out.
The song bird swells his little throat
And sings with every tender note
His gladness, clear.
The heart knows, too, from every breeze
That sighs and whispers in the leaves,
What joy's about.
Ah, wake! and feel what here the sun
In broad munificence hath done:
Then banish every somber fear ! ,
. Why further seek for proof, than here-
Where songs destroy
All sound of strife-
That life is joy,
And joy is life.
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plaisaunt autumn tyme ben come unto Ann Arbor
YeHur011'blinket in ye sonne, ye leaves ben falling downe
From evereche campus tree about and evereche elm and
And in ye woods of Washtenaw ye noisie blue-jaie shroke.
There ben in that there college towne one plaisaunt autumn
Amightie fyght, ye which ben hight ye merrie foot-ball play 3
And evereche. rattie student man and eke ye college swell,
And eke ye prof and idle tute too numerous to tell
Stode round about ye wire rope and watched ye warriors
And evereche swell ben like to yell
and smash his shiny plugg.
And in ye grande-stand where ye iff!
push do not so loudly swear
Sate many a lade and damosel, ye
which ben passing fair. y 8
Yclad they ben in giddie guise, in ,
r colours widout name,
And mickle shriek and squeal they give to holpe along ye
And whiles ye brutes did rash around and knock ye oders
Here ben a straunge thing happen in anoder part of towne.
For downe ye maine street come a thing upon that autumn
Ye which when horses have yspied, there ben a ronaway.
And e'en ye cable car ben seen to jump ye track from
e fright, -
And swounded evereche damosel to see this grewsome
And what this thing ben like to be ben nony man colde
But all ben look askance at it and e
only sed " Wottell ! " ,E-.
It mought ben that a coal-stove ,L
there ben coming down ye
But then ye legges ben longer than ' M
ye legges ye coal-stoves 6, ly' Zz l
have 5 Irma - ' , ,
It mought ben Don Quixote brave his ' X
famous steed astrideg 24. fx'
It mought ben that ye Devil caged I
unto ye towne did ride 5 EI..-1 Y
It mought ben that it advertised a 'S -'
kinde of new tin-plate,
Save that ye clothes ben worse to see than ye steed on
which it sateg
It mought ben many oder things, but nony man colde
What fool colde ride in soche a way, or live in soche a
But nony one of these it beng it ben an errant Knyght
Upon a hack-horse leane and slim, with mickle armor dight,
1 And very errant Knyght he
r,4lill5!EEii'v i ben and must have like
llll u y to roame
Q l To ben yclad in soche
U i f straunge guise and ride
J Q mulflllf I so far from hoame.
fell 'A m ill, i In mediaeval language he
,Qzr Ie - J H W! ben a noblesse
Q' lm But now, God wot, up0I1
" X iff I lg A l Ehet nalgahe ben an aw-
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His armour ben not overclene, its joints ben filled with rust
His legges ben long and when he ridde ben trailing in ye
His spurs ben rattle on ye stones, his lance ben like to
It ben so twisted in ye frayes, it colde a grape-vine make,
Ye straunger's helmet hiclde his face, but yet there colde
Ye whiskers crawling throgh ye cracks, and eke his roll-
ing een. H
So moche sensacioun to create, ye
straunger had delyght, 5
A sixteenth century swell he ben, a ,,j
rusty, dusty Knyght. .QT
Ye straunger ridde up Packarde street my B,
and mickle din gan hear, ' l ife
And when ye straunger heard ye same, 'nnmunnwfg A V. 3
he pricketh up ye ear, ' ""J '1 Y' I 'A
And whiles ye ear ben pricket up, ye N M
- spurs ben prick also 10 H- X -u h
Ye drowsie steed which thereupon ben 4
feel he like to go. 1573
Ye whiles ye straunger hied him to ye l ' Nu: .u,
source of all ye din, My K L
Ye noise ben get so loud that he ' X
colde hear inside ye tin. X Y K
"Now by my sworde, upon my Qs T is Q:
worde," then quod ye straun-
U If this mought be a tournament, then I ben in ye fyght."
And thereupon ye nag ben changed into a gallaunt steed,
Ye straunger took a brace on him and ridde with mickle
Ythrogh ye gate and on ye iield and round about ye track,
And, sooth to say, ye damosels ben somewhat taken back.
Ye student-men ben thinke this thinge to be a rnerrie joke,
Ye straunger waved ye grape-vine lance till they ben like
To see that straunger Knyght brast in ben stopped ye foot-
Ye coal-stove ben ye grandest thing upon ye field that day !
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And when ye straunger Knyght yspied all een ben turned
on him, . y
He spurred into a frantic pace ye coarser lank and slim.
And Whiles he ridde, f'Gadzooks," he quod, "this joust
ben merrie fun. 1
Come get ye ready, varlet Knyghts, ye tournament'si'
He hied him strait unto ye spot where all ye warriors stode.
He gessed when they ben see him come, they run way up
Full evil mishap cometh then unto ye straunger Knyght,
And when he ben ydragged out, he ben a sorry sight.
Ye tin look like a rattle that by baby's teeth ben chewed,
Ye straunger thinke 'ye oder Knyghts ben mickle rough
Ye Knyghts ytook ye grape-vine lance and stoke it in ye
To say that on that spot, perchaunce, ye horse's bones 'ben
Ye straunger Knyght ywept full sore, and wished he
mought ben ded,
And shroke a deal of dreadful oathes, that better not ben
Ye oder Knyghts ben dubbed by him a packfof merrie
He did not ken, poor Wight, that he ben disobey ye rules.
That e'en ben seen a tragedie within ye campus Wall,
Ye leading actor of ye caste ben that same straunger tall.
Ye Wicked student men ben take ye errant straunger bloke
And string him up unto a tree yclept ye Tappan oake.
And Whiles he hong, ye straunger long his een did sadly
Andfpsed, HI -gesse I ben suspended by ye MichiganiBoard
ARTHUR MAURICE SMITH
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W. C. RANSOM, '48
i"'cj4 TER the contest for the location of the Uni-
W' L. versity, in which Detroit and Ann Arbor
were the most prominent, the first Board
'wg of Regents of the new institution gave it to
Qi, Q the latter town, then a place of only a few
hundred inhabitants, and accepted the
forty acres now comprising the Campus,
donated by the citizens, as the site for the buildings. The
student who now enjoys the walks shaded with overspread-
ing trees that lead to and from the stately structures that fill
the grounds to nearly their capacity, can hardly realize the
change that has taken place since that early day. The
tract, at first a charming oak grove, had been cleared of its
trees and was a field of stubble surrounded by a rail fence.
The areas at the rear, front and sides, now built up with
beautiful dwellings and costly churches and fraternity
houses were utilized as corn and potato patches. But the
Regents worked industriously and in September, 1841, the
dormitory that now constitutes the north wing of the main
building, and four of the professors' houses were ready
for occupancy, having been completed at a cost of about
31oo,ooo to the University fund. There were "kickers"
in those days the same as now, and not a few, whom it
cost nothing, denounced the extravagance of mahogany
hand rails and crown glass used in the construction of the
professors' mansions as an outrage upon the taxpayers of
the State. The residences, which perhaps were something
above the ordinary at that time, would be considered very
plain now, even as private habitations.
The dormitory was well constructed and arranged en
suite, each set of apartments consisting of a study, two
7" We is
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sleeping chambers and a wood room. The latter was also
utilized as a lavatory and luggage room, and in a house-
keeping way, like charity, frequently covered "a multi-
tude of sins." To these suites were assigned three,'and
sometimes four students, 'the upper classmen having the
first choice, who usually preferred the fourth floor, as
being, I presume, more in consonance with their exalted
position in the college world. The furniture usually found
in the rooms were a table or two, a lounge, a few chairs
and a supply of lard oil lamps or sticks for candles Qkero-
sene not being on the market in those daysj, and of course
beds in the sleeping rooms where repose could be found
after tarrying by the midnight oil. There were some that
did that! Qccasionally a room afforded the luxury of a
carpet, and now and then a clock was set against the wall,
to remind one that "art is short and time is fleeting."
The Faculty aimed to maintain a paternal care over
the ways and methods of the students and to see that they
did not get far aside from the 'feternal Htness of things"
while under their, the Faculty's, tutelage. The rules to
that end were manifold and far reaching and generally
observed when not at variance with the boys' convenience
or inclinations, which condition occasionally prevailed.
In dormitory days students were expected to religiously
" sport their oak " during study hours, and in no case with-
out permission to absent themselves from their rooms later
than ro olclock P. M. "Spiritus Frumentiv and ",Vinii
Galici" were strictly tabooed and cards frowned upon.
And still it would be too much to say that the popping of
a cork in some sinner's room did not Sometimes indicate
that the generous Falernian commended of Horace was
making its round, and in candor it must be admitted that
not infrequently the diabolical inventions of the "Adver-
sary " ycleped euchre, whist, and that other popular
diversion which modern euphonism calls "Pedro," but
which was aforetime designated as f'Old Sledge," were
resorted to to lighten up a little the monotony of college
routine and 'drive dull care away! The professors rarely
honored the students' rooms with their presence even for
a call of ceremony. And that they should was of little
need. Every student was known to them personally and
: rules to
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they saw them all in their classrooms daily where advice
or reproof, ifthought necessary, were of easy administra-
tion. But for some years after the opening of the Uni-
' versity a tutor of Latin was employed
who was required to room in the dor-
mitory, as a sort of mentor and night
watch so to speak. That the stu-
dents had no great regard for the
tutor in such capacity goes without
saying, and that they exhausted their
ingenuity in making the situation for
him as uncomfortable as possible was
not strange. Upon a time one of
those worthies was detected as Paul
Pry, with his ear, at the keyhole of a
door, behind which a number of the
boys were holding high carnival. He
was seized legs and shoulders by half
a dozen lusty fellows and swung off
the head of the stairs with such im-
petus that it was said he did not stop going until he reached
home at Pontiac. The last tutor of dormitory days was
f the universal family of Smith. The girls about town
id he was ffjust too exquisite for anything," and the
ollege boys avowed that the reason for the excruciating
tie of his cravat, which was his especial pride, was
"because he gave his whole attention to it." Be that as
it may, he never tired of giving lectures upon 'fphysical
holiness" and woe to the ill-starred Freshman who came
into his presence en a'z's'lzabz'!Ze.
Most of the students boarded around the town at
private houses and hotels at prices ranging from one to
one and a half dollars per week according to quality of
pabulum provided. Occasionally some ambitious but
impecunious student who wasworking his way through
college, with a miner's outfit of frying. pan and coffee
pot "grub-staked" himself, cooked his own rations on his
study stove, and probably found them not less palatable
than the more costly cookery assimilated by his fellows
with more plethoric purse. In the rear of the dormitory
was the woodshed, where space was assigned for the fuel
belonging to each room, and it was the unpardonable sin
for one fellow to "coon" wood from another fellow's pile.
Wood cost, in those times of low prices, seventy-five
cents to one dollar for oak and one dollar fifty for
hickory per cord. The students sawed and split the cord
wood into stove lengths themselves generally, as Saturday
recreation, and shouldered it to their rooms on hods
which Janitor Pat. Kelly, D. D. A. QDoctor of Dust and
Ashesj, used to say would be ffloighter and more aisy
loike if yez didn't have to carry it." At the corner of the
woodyard on a high post stood the college bell. At one
time it had been on top of the building and was rung by
a rope that came down through the Hoors and ceilings.
But the laggards at prayers and recitations insisted that
the rope had made such a noise on the lath that they had
not heard the bell, and for that reason they should not be
marked for their short coming. So it was moved down
and hung plantation style, to be rung by crank and long
iron rod. Df a Saturday or Sunday morning the bell was
sometimes found with its throat turned skyward, when it
was the part of prudence to stand from under before ring-
ing, as it was likely to prove a Pandora's box full of evil.
In that olden time chapel exercises were held twice
each day at which every student was required to be pres-
ent. The bell summoned us to morning prayers at 6
o'clock in summer and an hour later in winter. The
chapel was on the second floor in the south end of the
building. There was the field where the seeds for the
crop said to be most favored in Texas, were frequently
planted. Cin one occasion the room was found filled
with hay from floor to ceiling, while the Faculty cow which
was generally pastured in the campus stood behind the
desk quietly waiting for Dr. Wheedon's advent to begin the
day's duties with the customary devotions. The ones
responsible for that bucolical enterprise were never known,
but some of the more worldly of the boys laid it at the
doors of three embryo f'Theologs," who roomed hard by
across the way. Morning prayers were followed imme-
diately by an hour in the recitation room, and care was
taken that the lessons most difficult of preparation should
be taken up before breakfast This gave the boys a good
appetite for their matutinal meal, and kept them to their
tasks the night before, as well.
n .The most prominent and active of the students' organ-
izations were the two literary societies, the Alpha Nu and
the Phi Phi Alpha. They were of nearly equal member-
ship and generally at variance over questions of college
import. The elections of their officers were fruitful of bit-
ter contests managed after the most approved methods of
the political wire pullers of the iday. Both societies pub-
lished monthly serials, the Alpha Nu the Sibyl, the
Phi Phi Alpha, the Castaizkuz. ,They were made up of
manuscripts upon almost every conceivable topic, more or
less carefully edited and copied into a book to be read
monthly for the ediiication of the hearers, and the glorifi-
cation of the writers. At the meetings of the societies all
business was conducted with closest reference to parlia-
mentary usage, and questions of current interest discussed
and decided as far as possible in that forum. The advan-
tages derived by the members from such experience are
manifest, and doubtless most of them appreciated the
benefit of it through all their later lives.
Three Greek letter secret fraternities, the first in the
lield, established Chapters at the University within the
same year. Beta Theta Pi, November 18455 Chi Psi in
April, and Alpha Delta Phi, August 1846. These chap-
ters soon became active factors in every possible phase of
college politics not disdaining to clique with each other,
or with the " Dogans " as the Neutrals were affectionately
designated by the others, when necessary to the success of
some favored scheme. Then, as now, each of these fra-
ternities claimed superiority of membership, the fact being
that each generally had its share of the best, and all were
good, clever fellows. 'Professor Agnew, during his term as
president of the Faculty began the noted war against the
secret societies with what was known as the 'freeze out '
policy. It did not succeed as expected. The require-
ments exacted from new students upon entering the Ulm-
versity were evaded. The chapters continued to exist,
though to some extent sub rosa, until at last after a number
of the students, rather than remain by further subter-
fuge, had left the University to complete their courses at
.O Li ao ., R i. ,Lq.-..:.....,.-......3-U ., - - . A 4 gN,.,.,..4-W W.-.-. 1'
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Union College, where they were welcomed by old
Eliphalet Nott, its long time President, the Faculty
fine morning found themselves Gthellos 'with occupa
gone! Athletism at that early day "cut no figure'
American colleges, and Ann Arbor was no excep1
Hazing in any form was of rare occurrence, although sc
times the 'pf Fiery, Untamed Order of Bumptoniansv tre
an exceptionally innocent Freshman to a quantum sa
of HZO. at the pump, or introduced him to the ste
realities of college life against the stuccoed wall. H Co
at that time were a minus quantity, but occasionallj
merry maids of town in the guise of troubadours
moonlight lark, would essay a a serenade under the cc
windows. But at the slight est echo of descending
steps within, the group would take to flight and disal
over the front stile like a herd of frightened deer.
The great occasions of student life were the I
Exhibition at the close of the second semester in!
and Commencement at the end of the college year,
in August. Each classman wa
y signed a place on the progra
""""'fff .. exercises, and their friends were
,Sf ally present in force from all pa
the state to encourage them by
presence and applause. The
grams of exercises were freqi
burlesqued to fit the peculiarit
V 'Q-,. the speakers or to ridicule their th
' N, While possibly the great Miner'
K ' not smile so radiantly upon the 1
of the young collegian as she
upon the more profound oratc
" the imported celebrities that ir
p time harangue the melting muli
g ip assembled in University Hall
:gg "' g A hot Commencement day, it ir
--P1 open to question whether the of
' " of pushing a brood of gradual
of the nest did not inspire the average crowd with
interest than the new. .
It was the custom of the students to gather
P 1Onf,7., ,
was 'as y
re uSl12 T
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gloaming of summer evenings in front of the building and
pass a season in story and song, a hundred or more
bright, .joyous spirits, with enmities few, and friendships
many and fast. But all of that is of the long ago and the
prescribed limit of this theme does not permit further
indulgence of the reminiscent mood. The times are
changed. The old has become the new. Thousands of
students now gather where scores only were present fifty
years ago, and the market place of Damascus does not
exhibit a more varied nationality than does the Campus of
our great University on some festival day. For has not
its fame ' taken to itself' the wings of the morning and
flown to the uttermost parts of the Earth?" And are not
the gifts made possible through the munificence of the
State 'to be freely offered for the lifting up of all the
-0 -9 -9 'O 1+
HARRI ET ELLEN HARLAN
N the Huron, in the twilight, with the current slow, we
Where the waters plash and ripple, softly comes the last
Of the black-cap's evening song, down the Glen, the banks
Floating, listening, lingering, dreaming, with the sunset
O'er the tranquil, reedy river.
Comrades old, the evening stillness lulls our hearts and
l soothes each care,
Gliding river, star-lit cloud-land, and the hay-sweet, still
Make us wish to linger longer, while our faith in life grows
Floating, listening, lingering, dreaming, with the weird
soft moonlight streaming
O'er the tranquil, reedy river. ' Q '
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CD42 BIICCGIIQWS SOIIQ
G. R. B
HERE is no home--I remember the place,
In a village famed for its ileece and lace, The sheep that grazed in the daisy's dell
E, And the long summer days that me befell
But the father he has been long astray
And the mother died when he went that way- H ,
5 Burn and pillage, pillage and burn,
The home of my youth can never return. a
ig 'ere There is no hope--I remember the prayer 'Q
ii That, a prattling boy, I uttered there. "
I wished for a jassmine flowered thatch,
My own hearth-fire, the lifting latch.
But hope only mocked, and fortune blind,
Left me, in stubble, footsore, behind.
Burn and pillage, pillage and burn,
2,3 For the hope of my youth will never return.
There is no love--I remember the stream
Where first she came to my youth's young dream,
She helped me tend the flock of sheep,
I heaped her over with flowers, asleep. ,
But a man from town he came that way, '
She named for him the wedding day.
if Burn and pillage, pillage and burn, I
For the love of my youth can never return. 3
fit- i sf
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BY FRED EMERSON BROOKS
fCopyright by F. E. BJ Q
OOD mo'nin' deah ole Mistus!
I's ole Rastus done come back!
An, so dreful glad to see yo' I
I's weepin', fo' a fac'.
An' when yo' heahs de story
Dat I's a gwine ter tell,
You' blessed heart I reckon
Will jess begin ter swell
Lake my ole heart's a-swellin' to see you'
A-smilin' me a welcome back to de deah ole place.
Down dar's de ole log-cabin, wha' I was bo'n an' growedg
An' dar's de ribbah iiowin' jess lake it allus Howedg
Wiv bahfoot piccaninies gwine down to hab a swimg
But dey don't know ole Rastus, dey nebbah heahd o' him.
But in de Woods down yon'er by de ole persimmon tree,
You bet some ole fat possum done get hes eye on me.
I heah's de wattah-million jess a-laughin' at dis coon I
Dey knows ole Rastus' failin': He gwine plunk 'em mighty
One mule begin ter hollah, an' den de whole blame pack:-
"Ole' Rastus ! Rastus ! Rastus ! 'Mancipation done come
back ! "
but things donit look right thrifty aroun' de place jess now,
Is dat because de mawster aint heah to show 'em how?
An' is it true ole Mistus-dat you done lost you' hold
Upon de ole plantation, till now it's gwine be sold?
Not ef you heahs ole Rastusg now Mistus don' you smile
Until I's done a-talkin'-I finish aftah while:
I knows de "Mancipation" done set evah-body free,
But I wah bo'n you' niggah, an' I's allus gwine ter be!
I guess you recomembah when de sojers come along,
A shoutin' to de niggahs an a-singin freedom's song! y
O, dey was pow'ful noisy, an' diss jess what dey says-
"Come along ole 'Mancipation, we gwine help you run
away I "
I was sahvent to de colonel all thoo' de awful strife,
The colonel lake ole Rastus caze ole Rastus save hes life!
An' way up in Mahsachusetts, I'd nufiin' else ter do,
But sarve de deah ole colonel, lake I'd been sarvin' you.
Dey done tol' me dat was freedom an' dat
ilk ill Slabery was dead!
., , 4
"ii n But de diff'rance, poo' ole Rastus couldn't
. il . I
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1- ill: tit-I I quite git thoo' hes head.
li! I 'li w 5
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L,5g,ME:tg5ii7 Till one day de colonel dyin', leave hes
A ia1yi:tf'1.4 money all. to me!
1 , .
my A 'tg
-i.,'g,y, It was den I knowed ezac'ly what's de
. . , J
' if meanin'-" to be free I "
I :li X
r 1""-ffygi Fo' my heart was allus longin' jess ter go
E back home once mo',
I An' behol' my blessed Mistus callin'
"Rastus," fum de doo'!
Though I seed a heap o' ladies, an' some
on 'em pow'ful fine,
I could nevah find a Mistus dat could smile as sweet as
m an' dal?
150' de angels bounl ter listen as de wo'ds come out heli
Caze dey wants ter l'arn de di'lect lake dey heahs it in de
An' den I buys a ticket, an' takes de fastes' cyarsg
I wastes no time a-loafm' er a puttin' up de bars.
I dress lake some poo' niggah-in dis hyer ragged suit-
So de robbahs don't suspicion what I done got in my boot.
Dey says dars heaps o' money-jess how much I done
An' now my deah ole Mistus I's gwine give you all on it!
You gwine keep de ole plantation un'erneaf you Blessed
foot, , V
Becaze yo' owns ole Rastus wiv de money in hes boot!
Now you Mistus, .stop yo' cryin, ! Dat money's all fo' you !
Fo' I wants ter sarve yoi, Mistus, lake I allus used to do.
Dar haint no 'mancipation gwineset ole Rastus free,
Fo' I was bo'n you' niggah an, I's allus gwine ter be!
Den call de whole plantation, an' de neighbahs white an'
black, . .
y , .
An' hab a celebration, caze ole Rastus done come back!
.eave hesj .
9 9 4
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tic igzm mmni as 8 ollege Presi:
AMY ANGELL COLLIER
QQNVVVVVVNA ' N E of the rivile es of a large Uni-
'+44+444444" I' 4444 versity is 316 poiibility of its con-
2 R . . .
tributmg through its graduates, to
liitb the progress of higher education in
ll other circles than its own. Not
only do the alumni carry the college
NNW Y -WEN spirit to their new surroundings,
++++++++4++0z but to some of them it is given
L 'N+ J to occupy positions where they
are able to further the views and
methods peculiar to their Alma Mater.
Few universities have been as fortunate as that of
Michigan in supplying presidents to other colleges during
the first half century of its own career, not to mention the
many secondary schools where Michigan graduates have
been in demand from the iirst. Earliest in date of Michi-
gan's alumni to become college presidents was
ADONIJAH S'1RoNG WELCH, A. M., LL. D., of the
class of 1846, and born in East Hampton, Connecticut,
in 1821. Mr. Welch was admitted to the bar in 1847, and
in I85O accepted the presidency of the Michigan State
Normal School at Ypsilanti, a position which he held
for fifteen years. In 1865, he went to Florida where he
made his home, and in 1868 represented that state as
United States Senator for a short time, being called in 1869
to be president of the Iowa State Agricultural College.
He received his legal degree in 187 3, from the University
of Iowa, and retained his executive work till his death
March 14, 1889, at Pasadena, California. Next to Mrf
Welch in time ofgraduation was
PARK SHATTUCK DONELSON, A. M., D. D., ofthe
class of 1849, and born in Massachusetts in 1825. After
graduating, Mr. Donelson spent a year at the Auburn
Theological Seminary, and was afterward professor of
languages at Albion College. He was ordained to the
Methodist ministry in 1852, and from Albion went to
preach at Lansing, Michigan, till 1858, when he became
president of the Ohio Wesleyan Female College, receiving
his higher degree at his installation, from the Indiana
Asbury University. In 1873, Dr. Donelson became min-
ister of the Methodist Episcopal church in Toledo, and
later at Lima, Ohio. He died at Dexter, Michigan, May
6, 1882. In the same class with Dr. Donelson was
HOSMER ALLEN JOHNSON, A. M., M. D., LL. D.
He was born in Wales, New York, in., 1822, and upon
graduating in 1849, studied ,
medicine in the Rush Medical
College, where he was later ,
professor of h siolo till , - '
1859, filling thep slime clilaiir at -1 17 , 8 U --Q U U fi
Lind University till he became 4, .flu Z4
president of the Chicago Medi- lg, ,F lil E ,X
cal College in 1863. Here he J la. if-1'
added to his executive duties,
instruction in various depart- af' ' ,f X
ments of medicine, and held . REGULAR HOSPITAL
also positions of importance in several medical associa-
tions of his own and other states. His law degree was
conferred by Northwestern University. . Dr. johnson was
eminent in his profession, of an attractive peibsonality,
and highly esteemed throughout his long professional
career. His death occurred in Chicago, February 26,
1891. One year later in college than Dr. johnson was
LEWIS RANSOM FISKE, A. M., LL. D., a Michigan
man by birth and education. Graduating in 1850, Mr.
Fiske gained his master's degree at Michigan, and in 1854,
became professor of chemistry at the Michigan Agricul-
tural College, Where he stayed till 1860, during which time
he was ordained a Methodist minister. From 1863, Dr.
Fiske filled the pastorates of the Central Methodist church
in Detroit, and at Ann Arborf Dr. Fiske received the
degree of D. D., from Albion College in 1873, and that of
LL. D. in 1879. In 1878, he accepted the presidency of
Albion, and the associate editorship of the C'lz7'z'sz'z'cm Aa'-
wmie. Dr. Fiske is still at Albion, Where he has shown
great enterprise in improving the college's financial
standing, as well as success in the duties of his position.
Nextin order came
EDWIN WILLITS, A. M., 185o, born in Otto, New
York, April 24, 1830, but prepared for college inthe pub-
lic schools of Michigan. After graduation, Mr. Willits
became editor of the Monroe Commercial, and then studied
law, being admitted to the bar in 1857. He was elected
Prosecuting Attorney of Monroe County, and in 1863 was
appointed Postmaster of Monroe. In 1873, he was a
member of the Constitutional Commission, and in I876,
was elected to the Forty-Fifth Congress, and was once
re-elected, attaining considerable prominence. At the
expiration of his term in 1880, he became principal
of the Ypsilanti Normal School, and later, president
of the Agricultural College at Lansing. Here, his admin-
istration gave promise of much usefulness, but he remained
in its charge only a short time on account of his appoint-
ment as first Assistant Secretary of Agriculture at Wash-
ington. He opened a law office there at the expiration of
his service in the Agricultural Department, and he finally
died in that city, October 23, 1896. Mr. Willits was a
gifted public speaker, and a man whose ability commanded
general respect. The class of 1858 included
LEWIS MCLOUTH, A. M., who became successively
principal of the- Lapeer Academy, of schools at Ontonaga
and Owosso, and of the High Schools of Monroe and Bat-
tle Creek. In 1876, he was professor of the Physical
. 7 Sciences at the Michigan State Nor-
X ix, ,,f mal School, and has since been presi-
'f 7 M N 7 lcwmwf dent of the South Dakota Agricul-
, LL 3-Mm tural College, whence he resigned in
'-aaa-,.f, .... I 896. Mr. McL0uth has been equal-
inn- Successful as leciu I-er and teacher.
'gp - 3 - ' I -
1'gifggagiwgllgllllfflll'lille'"l'llln-- E 4 Qggggg-l1.iff' 9 . ji One of the most widely known of
I - l'-....:'i'?, fa? .4 - Qjpnl Michigan graduates is
4' , 5 ffllllllg ,. ,,. I
7 6 3' . W - 'Q 3 ' 255152
T- ff fret - - A-ff
f I 7 A T E I
4. .... . .... ...,. . .... ..... :.'e.4.a:s: q f5
...---'.--1-1'i ff: '4 'V Y"-""T1-:LT-Y ,EJF-,:l.....5ni"f i
has Sho, J
y he Was
ure at W
,nd he tinalli
CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS, A. M., LL. D., of the
class of 1861. Mr. Adams was born at Derby, Vermont,
january 24, 18353 he taught school during the winters
from 1852 to 1855, removing in the latter year to Iowa,
Where he fitted for college at Denmark Academy. Having
attained his Master's degree in 1862, Mr. Adams was
appointed instructor in Latin and History at his Alma
Mater, becoming full professor in 18675116 then studied
for some months abroad, and upon his return in 1868 was
called to be Dean of the newly established School of Polit-
ical Science at Michigan, and also was first to introduce
there the use of the German Seminary system in historical
work. At the same time, he became non-resident lecturer
at Cornell University, to the presidency of which he was
called in 1885. Dr. Adams resigned in 1892 for the pur-
pose of devoting his time to historical writing, but
decided, some months later, to accept the presidency of
the University of Wisconsin, a position he still occupies,
and where his arrival gave an immediate impulse to the
work of the University. Dr. Adams's literary work is also
noticeable. In 1872 he published -" Democracy and Mon-
archy in France,', afterwards translated into German 3 and
in 1882 appeared his perhaps most important book, " The
Manual of Historical Literature." In 1892 he published
the "Life and Work of Christopher Columbus," a timely
contribution to the Columbian celebration of that year.
Dr. Adams has also done much editorial work, notably
three volumes of British orations, and in 1896 came the new
enlarged edition of Johnson's Universal Cyclopedia, of
which he was editor-in-chief. The degree of LL.D. has
twice been conferred upon him, by Chicago University in
1879, and by Harvard in 1886, and he has enjoyed mem-
bership in numerous scholarly societies. Another alum-
nus who has experienced a varied life is
a MARK WALROD HARRINGTON, A. M., Ph. D., 1868.
He was born at Sycamore, Illinois, August 18, 1848, and
attended the local district school until the age of ten,
when he- studied for college at the preparatory department
of Northwestern University. He spent a year at North-
western, but attracted to Ann Arbor by the rising repu-
tation of its University, he entered there and graduated in
.3 ' 4. '
' E -9.
- . -K
i f I
1, Q .
,Li H W
. X H
Song for the Fatberlandmlsls
FROM THE GERMAN CF ARNDT
UR God, Whose hand the iron ma e, ,
He would that none were minion.
Hence gave the saber, spear and blade
To man for right's dominion. '
Hence gave I-Ie him the haughty soul,
The wrath that free he speakethg
That quarrel just to bloody goal
And e'en to death he wreaketh.
What God hath willed we hold as right
'Mong faithful hearts unshaken,
Nor dead our fellow-beings smite
For pay from tyrants taken.
But for disgrace and shame who fights
We hew to shreds unsparing.
Such man shall never German rights
In German land be sharing!
O Germ'ny, holy Fatherland!
O love and faith we owe thee!
Thou lofty land! Thou lovely land!
Again our troth we show thee.
The ban on slave and minion lay,
The crow and raven sating!
To Hermannfs iight we march to-day,
And vengeance are awaiting.
Then let it rage that rage but can
In clearest flames and brightest,
Un German, who with fellow man
For Fatherland unitest!
Lift all your hearts to Heaven on high,
To Heaven your hands extended,
And one and all in union cry:
Our servitude is ended !
y HENRY R, KELLOGG
WALTER H. NICHOLS
H, Where 's the toW'ring Dome,
We knew in days gone by?
Its presence on the campus W
Was a joyto the eye.
We Wonder Where it Went to,
We cannot understand,-
Was the journey that it took
To a bright, happy land?
Did an evil-minded man,
With a knife in a sheath,
Climbing on the' college roof
With a gritting of his teeth
Give our Dome such a fright
That it leaned out of plumb,
And cut up other antics,
That struck beholders dumb P
Was it 'cause good Major Soule
While rushing up the flag,
Hung Qld Glory upside down,
That made our proud Dome sag
Or was our poor Dome weary?
Did it long for repose
From the tenor's rising plaint,
The sopranols bitter Woes?
a - '
'Sr' 7 P 'Q A,
We asked of Father Ottley,
But he just shook his head,
While the tears came dropping down
In mourning for the dead.
Next we questioned Mister Reaves.
He gave a guilty start l
Fled the color from his face !
A-thumping Went his heart !
"Since the Dome is really gone,
We just demand to know,
Is it happy where it is,
Above or down below?"
Quaked the Sup'rintendent's voice l
His knees together smote !-
"The Regents said to do it,
I had to heed the vote 1 " r
fi' T 11151 i
5 ' ' "
3? - --,
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A ll -'
i If '
li, yin I
X 'U p
. s- N
' A 5
, EI :E
We looked up at the smoke-stack,
And, in the rolling cloud,
Saw a fiery charioteer
With both his horses proud.
He lashed them, and they galloped
Off to their distant home.
And, standing in the chariot,
We saw our happy Dome!
H Cale of two lletters
SHIRLEY W. SMITH
Insurance, Collections, and
Marshallton, Ind., Nov. 12, 1896.
Y JDEAR TOM:-The office is quiet to-day Qas
well as other daysj, so perhaps I can find time to
get a few lines off to you before someone comes in with a
hundred dollar retainer,for an unpaid bill for office rent.
It's a chilly morning and my oflice boy has neglected to
build my fire. Two reasons,-no boy, no coal, and my
hands are so cold that it makes my "scribe" look like
that of a really great lawyer.
But to put these rather bitter jokes aside and speak
plainly, I'm being plunged into a gulf of dark despair,-
and deeper every day. Life is real, life is earnest,-ter-
ribly so for the fellow that's down. I can remember my
foot-ball days, only a year or so ago, when nothing but
the stubbornest kind of pluck saved the day for us more
than once and it seemed to me that the never-give-up
spirit which I got worked into me then would carry me
through anything. I have hammered away at an opposing
line almost without effect till the last twenty minutes, and
then seen things come our way at last, so often that I have
thought that nothing could ever make me give up so long
as I could breathe. But it seems to me now as if I were
the other line, and that the world had pounded away at
me till I couldn't hold much longer. I haven't made ten
dollars in two months. Ten dollars! Good heavens!
How I pitied the man who earned that much a week,-
once! How I envy him,-now! You knew my hopes
when I left college. Nan is waiting for me yet as patiently
as ever, but I can't ask it of her much longer.
I would try another location, but I owe too much
here to leave honorably,-even if I had money enough to
get somewhere else. Here I can see no silver lining to the
clouds. I thought I could once last spring, when I got
quite an important case. But my opponent was the Hon.
Thomas Phillips, the leading lawyer of the county, as
sharp as a Damascus blade, fluent, honest as day-light,
sarcastic, eccentric and choleric. When the case came
A on, the evidence showed up pretty well
I for me, till old Phillips got at my client
' on cross-examination, and proved con-
clusively that he was a scoundrel and
that his testimony was a shrewd web
of falsehood. The villain was smooth
enough to deceive me perfectly. Phil-
lips gave that man the worst tongue-
lashing I ever heard, and though he
didn't make any open charges against
me, the idea spread around that he
tacitly included me in it, and what
poor chance I had before for success was gone. It was
cruelly unjust to me, but I have had to bear the slurs made
both openly and covertly ever since,-when I attracted
any attention at all. Perhaps I am over sensitive and
imagine more than there is in reality. But poverty
and idleness and solitude are poor checks for one's
After all, I suppose it's childish in me to complain
like this to you, Tom. Maybe it is only the first sign of
the break-up, to go back to foot-ball metaphors again.
QA useless, old warrior likes to live in the triumphs of the
past, you knowj. I know I'm losing heart and that's the
worst of all. I dread the buffetings of fortune, in a way
that I never did before.
LY at lt i
ellllyl. I 2
much. P 5
Ish to? '
to they' ,ey
gOt , I
'-light, Z ' I
ty well I-
that he I
nd whatf 4' l 1
pthat's4 fhlfg ttttt'
, in a
But I 2007291 give up, -yet. I fwmzii. The most cheeif
ing I ever got on the gridiron was for a desperate, fflast
hope, one chance in a thousand" plunge, that brought a
touch-down and the game. And l'll play out ihzlv game if
any man can. I hope that youill let me hear from you.
9 9 4 9 4
PHILLIPS 8: BROWN THOMAS PHILLIPS
LAWYERS 'Q JAMES BROWN
Practice in all the Courts of g '
Marshallton, Ind., Duc. 8, 1896.
Y DEAR TOM:-I donit know how to begin. "We
have met the enemy and they are ours ! " would be
far too tame and laconic, even if it 'had two doien ex-
clamation points hitched on to it. I can't realize the
change yet and can't make it seem as if it would last.
But it's go! to last,--can't help it, so far as I can see. I
am a rocket shot into the highest heavens and held there
some way or other. I feel as an old soldier must have
felt in the war, to be unexpectedly released from Ander-
sonville and sent home on a furlough,-only my furlough
is for good. If I can cork up this enthusiasm for a few
minutes, I'll tell you how it all happened. But talk about
your drunken men and fools being specially watched over
and guided! They're not in the race with me! But per-
haps this letter will lead you to think that I should be
included in one or both these classes.
However, to approach the matter? in a way more
proper for a legal-minded young man, your deponent will
depose as follows and say, to-wit:
It's all on account of my foot-ball days that I didn't
give up, and all on their account, too, that I bid fair to
Win now. You see, it was a great subject of interest here
this fall,--foot-ball was. It began two years ago, al
Marshallton High School had a team then, whicl
everybody near here except Warrensburg. r It wel
same way a year ago, except that the interest wi
greater. The two towns are only ten miles apart ai
rivals in everything,-horse-races at the County
base-ball in the spring, and trade and society all thi
round. This fall, foot-ball excitement here ran hig
was too blue to take much notice of it, but have le
all about it since. The Marshallton boys were surf
had a winning team and they bent all their energies,
as their knowledge went, Qwhich wasn't very far, to 1
truthj, toward getting the county championship. T
folks, too, got worked up, and one of the most inte
ones was Mr. Phillips, whose son Herbert was capta
half on the team. He didn't let his feelings run
so far away with him as some of them did, but he
anxious about that team as I ever was about ours.
everybody expected to win, and when Warrensburg
down and made a score of thirty-two to nothing z
us, the whole "town,
tively speaking, wore
Mr. Phillips was wild.
tried a civil suit against
rensburg banker the ne:
and before he got throug
his argument that b
agreed to pay the full 2
of damages asked, if tl
might be stopped right
The secret of W
burg's success was not l
'sc' "" - find. A week or so
the game, a traveling circus went into winter quarter:
and a family of three brothers, "The world-famed,
modern Sampsons, Signori Alberto, Tomaso and A
Ryano," known in familiar speech as Bert, Tom an'
Ryan, had entered the Warrensburg High School, ii
by sheer thirst for learning as the citizens of Warrf
said, or by twenty-five dollars apiece, as the citi:
Marshallton maintained. Be this as it may, they al
1 -, 1, ,
C learue t t
t0 tell th
the a l
ies S f l
1 if he
' " it?
on the foot-ball horizon to the Marshallton partisans
about as Bluecher's troops did to Napoleon at Waterloo. 7
I think it was the very afternoon I wrote you last,
when I was trying to fix my best chair, which had fallen
down under me, that there came trooping into my office
more people than had ever entered it before, since I began
to call it Qin my humorous wayj, my place of business,
When the delegation had taken stock of itself, it proved
to be the Marshallton High School Foot-ball Team, en
masse. I stared,-and so did they. There was a good
deal of hemming and hawing and standing on one foot and
thrustingof hands deep into trousers pockets and so on,
but it finally came out that what they wanted was to get
me to coach them. They had heard someway that I used
to play. '
Well, the long and short of it was that I agreed to do
it, if they would promise to obey my instruction to the
letter. They promised in quick time and left with the
understanding that I should meet them after school next
day at their practice grounds. I had seen the other game
and knew that all they had against them on the Warrens-
burg team was "beef" without much quickness, and with
practically no science. There was about two weeks' time be-
fore the 'Thanksgiving game, and when a man doesn't know
very much about the sport to start with, he can learn a
lot in two weeks. So we practiced every day, first at the
school grounds once or twice, and then secretly in an
enclosed lot belonging to young Phillips's father, in order
to give Warrensburg as many new plays as possible. The
rule was "No spectators," but Mr. Phillips came down
every night, and we couldn't keep him out because it was
his lot. I never saw a man more interested in any thing
than he was in the development of that team. He sent
that boy of his to bed every night at nine o'clock sharp,
and superintended his meals with a vigor that was rather
irksome to the lad, I fear. But he made up for it by
promising him a gold watch if he won the great game.
Well, I might keep running on about the work, but I
will spare you that and also a very iong description of the
game. I was rather surprised that morning at being asked
to occupy a seat in the Phillips carriage, but refused it on
the ground that I wanted to ride in the carry-all and keep
the boys straight. I couldn't, someway, get over the scene
in court last spring. When we got on the road it really
seemed as if all Marshallton was going over to see the
game, and the number of vehicles was only equalled by
Not to stop for particulars, it was a hard fought bat-
tle and I was really proud of the way the boys stood up
before the weight that was against them. At the end of the
first half, it was o to o. The Marshallton folks ,wanted to
carry their team around on their shoulders during the in-
termission, but I got the boys all inside the little coop
which they had for a dressing room and shut the door on
the crowd. Mr. Phillips, though, was in before I was and
I didn't want to ask him to go out. But I did request him
to help me rub the boys a little where they needed it,
and with trembling hands, he followed my lead in adjust-
ing bandages and guards, while I quieted and encouraged
the players and urged them to "play hard till time was
called, no matter how she went." Before the "between-
halves" was over, I told young Phillips about what plays
he ought to depend on and where it seemed to me the
weakest place in the other line was.
So they went at it again. But those circus fellows
were wonders for the small sum of their knowlege of the
game, and play as they would, our boys couldn't score,
ghough their line held well against the other's bucking.
Fifteen! ten! seven minutes were left. Five! and alad
had to have time called on Warrensburg's twenty-yard
line. Young Phillips came back to get a drink and as I
saw him coming, something or other carried me back three
years to the last game I ever played on the old D. A. C.
grounds, and like a shot there struck me the foxey scheme
that Billy worked that day for our last touch-down. You
will remember it. I was ashamed not to have thought Of
it before. But thirty seconds sulliced to explain it t0
Phillips and thirty more to the team, and by the time that
Tony Ryan hobbled back to his place, every boy of OUT
eleven was lined up for the final effort. Phillips gave 2
signal which had been used before, to throw the WarrenS-
burgers off their guard if possible,-and the scheme which
fe I Waiiiii
: Old D
saved the last 'Varsity game I ever played, Saved the 51-St
game I ever coached a team for. Before the Crgwd kueyv
what was happening, Phillips was within live yards of the
goal, and though the full-back man-
aged to stop him, the ball was over
the line when he fell. Old man Phil-
lips broke clear loose. He threw up
his six dollar tile and when it came
down he kicked 'a hole through it.
That was a fair sample of how the . me
spectators performed,-that is, ,those fd- fig
from up ouriway. A goal made the if
score six to nothing. The remaining Mm' " -IN, A
few seconds were played out and in jf!
less than ten minutes I had seventeen Q'
different invitations to dinner. Mr. -
Phillips gave me one of them and 8""'
fairly pulled me away from the crowd over to where his
horses were tied. I was rather excited and all my
heartburnings and sorrows for the last six months burst
out, and I told him pretty shortly that his injustice to me
last spfing forbade my accepting' any favors from him.
He just stood and stared at me and I walked away and
left him. But next morning came the big surprise. When
I went down to the office, I found him standing outside
my door in the cold hall. I wondered what was up, but I
didn't find out till I took him into my den and shut the
door. The minute the latch clicked, he turned on me
and blurted out:
"Miz Brown, my language last spring was outrageous.
I didn't mean to harm you. I .didn't believe that you had
done any intentional wrong. I can see now, though, the
injury I have done you. I apologize to you. I regard
you as a gentleman, sir, and a brainy one, sir, whom it is
to my credit to know. I have been looking for a young
man like you for a long time, and had made up my mind
that when I found him, I would offer him an interest in
my practice. I am getting along into the time when a
man likes to take life a little easier than he has before,
and I need a partner. Will you join me? We can
arrange the terms. I-I-I apologize, sir, I apologize."
All this before I could get in a Word.
Well, this letter-head will tell you the Hnal result.
No, not the Hnal one, either, for if you don't come down
for a couple of months yet, ,
L 1l'.,:-, , , . 'C
,SA A-1,0 Nan and I will entertain y
Q y W f' X you together.
M X g - Yours in clover,
1 Q1 .:+f'f'eg",.
. . . .... 9 .4 1 JIM.
I 9 .. A l '
-, I f
H, melancholy croaking frog! i
Why dost thou sit there all the day
'Mya-, And smile and weep and sob and sob
. In that almost hysteric Way?"
,Q-giwjggl "Oh sir! this coat fits me so tight,
MBNQRL-iii. I cannot, cannot, sleep at night! 4
' But must sing on in fear and fright
Qgrci' Because I know it is not right." . 5
-A 2 Thus quoth the melancholy frog.
Q' F. R. C., '96.
A' 'rg 1
and sob p
ue so tight
d y I
h 1 gf'-M n
5 t' fri " .
t. I 'L i
1 f f '
Cq 96. ..
e Zider of llormandie
TO AN OLD AIR
, 'LL pledge you in a drink that none
1 Have sung belittingly.
'Tis not the ale of Albion
Nor wine of Italy. '
It is the juice the orchards yield
. Where smiles beside the sea
The land of blended wood and Held-
The lovely Normandie.
The rosy maid has filled the bowl,
Then quaff its nectar free.
It is the drink that: cheers- the soul,
The cider of Normandie.
The sunshine gives its golden hue,
Its taste the bracing wind.
Who sips it doth his youth renew,
And sorrow leave behind,
No more his weariness he feels
Who doth before him see
The liquor bright all care that steals-
The cider of Normandie.
Then freely quaff, it cannot harm,
'Twill quicken pulse and limb,
vi The downcast heart has pow'r to warm,
And brighten vision dim.
And e'en upon the distant shore
Of home and own countrie
We'll drink a bumper running o'er
To the cider of Normandie.
HENRY R. KELLOGG
DOL, BRITTANY, 1895.
FRANCIS POTTER DANIELS
HAT thou hast been to me thine heart doth know
The sorrow and the care of other years
Have had their solace in the love' that cheers
Even now my dark of life with warmth and glow,
Still radiant with the joy of higher spheres,
Although the cloud hath spread
It's dun and umber shadow o'er thine head
And, nigh to dea.th in toil and utter pain,
Thou hast the sweet word said
That triumphs over fear and renders weakness vain.
Many a year ago in thee I saw
The energy and strength and will of soul
Such as to lead life to its utmost goal,
And beauty, fair attempered without flaw,
Making immortal in thy self-control
The spirit of thy love,-
The spirit that in modesty doth move
Appealing to the highest human sense,
Bidding man rise above
To hope's divinest dreams and take his motive thence.
To-day I view the hour-sands of, my life
And seek to read the meaning of my years,
To iind high prophecies hid in its fears,
And in the minglement of peace and strife
To wrest a message which but more endears
Thy life unto mine own,
And to the soul's high vision there is shown
A life-work and a goal in sooth sublime,
Which, to fulfillment grown,
Will bear thy life and mine beyond the reach of time.
i .2 --?
. ,ill Q
Ow .ij .
V .sf ,
. ears V.
Such sacrifice be ours as is revealed
In delicatest wise and choicest hues
In flowers, that embayed in morning dews,
Do in the fullness of love's joyance yield
Themselves to nature's impulse, nor refuse
In high self-sacrifice
To wither that the seed may thence arise,
So that the race of flowers may never cease
To smile on human eyes
And tell the tidings glad of purity and peace.
Seemeth such life a thing to wonder on,-
Such life for us, who long have borne the cross
And in life's stress and din have suffered loss,
Till lips have ashened, cheeks been blanched and wan,
So bitterly did care the spirit toss,-
Sueh life a marvel seems,
A fabric and a portion of our dreams!
O doubt not, dearest love, it yet shall bel
1 The glory of it streams i
Into our deepest life, we shall its fullness see I
. f --
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5"'l7fE'1'.7"if-,"-'J-'-l,f: f-s'r'1"1 M" .'!w"' f:'5'-f"!':'!'9P:'i-" 9542! V, ' l1'f'5'ff'Y rf"
'V -3'i'y'-itll-if':l.':i" 3' v4'-',:',-i- 7' 2 R1'.f'x'AQ:5'ifl"''Jiffy''.' "-.'l4:ZJ'-i'5'ff:A 'f.'a 151 h .V 'f- V ,","- '- - .'
. ,..,,Q , ,f. 4-, A ,. , -- . .--X .,- r I
the wary Prof and Blase Sopb
5 V A. H. Z.
W f 5 .... X Q.FQif'!i' --
--. .-.-. ijjjjjjf' IH PAKE this old Egyptian Prof
W j To the Very blase Soph:
' "You must cease this constant Hunking,
ii mu ' You must
Said the Sophomore with a wink,
"On your life, well, I don't think.
And he gave his head a haughty,
5 On the night before Exam
,E Ponies full that Soph did cram
cgi "". With things he'd never heard of
,j X j ,
K a n N jg Neath the
But the Prof saw thro' the trick,
And forthwith inscribed his manuscript
O ' - ' ,H Xl- g .
Vowed he'd make that Sophomore sick,
2 , ai .n f
l IM I
Che Benefactors of the University
HE University of Michigan, although
'23 supported by the State, is nevertheless
'9 - deeply indebted to many private bene-
Q 4 factors, and there are a few whose names
bi? we as students always think of with grati-
v Y tude, remembering what their generosity
Qi' 9 Q ? has done for us. In the light of the enor-
9 Y mous g1ftS which other inst1tutions,espec-
.9 Q ially Chicago, have lately received,we are
gg Q Q perhaps in danger of forgetting the timely
I y ' Q aid, which has often come to us, both in
times past and lately, and of thinking
ourselves slighted by donors. It is true we have received
no fabulous sums, but that is not strange when we con-
sider that the University is not dependent upon private
beneficence, as are many other colleges, but that the State
is its constant supporter. Benefactors are more apt to
appear when they feel that the very existence of an insti-
tution depends upon them, and, although a flourishing col-
lege has constant needs, comparatively few persons of
wealth, at first, realized that a State institution could want
their aid. Accordingly, the gifts that have been received
must have been prompted by a spirit of interest and confi-
dence which makes them the more valuable. The names
of some of our benefactors are familiar to all, as Water-
man, Ford, Barbour, and others, but there are a great
many more, seldom heard of now, and of whom we know
only too little.
Conspicuous among the early benefactors is Mr.
Henry W. Walker, who not only gave largely himself, but
was the means of raising a large subscription among the
citizens of Detroit. Mr. Walker was a prominent man of
that city, and was for some time connected with the De-
troit Ffee Press. He was present at the inauguration of
Dr. Tappan as President, and, after listening to his ad-
dress, determined to aid the University. Accordingly he
called on Dr. Tappan the same day, to find out what he
could do. Dr. Tappan suggested that he should help raise
money among the citizens of Detroit for building an obser-
vatory, and Mr. Walker agreed to this. A meeting of
prominent men of Detroit was held, Dr. Tappan addressed
them, and very soon seven thousand dollars was raised.
This was afterwards increased to ten thousand, and Mr.
Walker himself gave four thousand in addition, to be used
in the purchase of a meridian circle. Dr. Tappan pro-
cured it when he went to Europe, and it is now in the
east wing of the observatory, for which we are especially
indebted to the enthusiasm of Mr. Walker.
As many others of the large gifts to the University
have been by subscription, we cannot know how many
people are among our benefactors. The citizens of Ann
Arbor have not allowed their Detroit friends to surpass
them in this respect, and, in many cases of emergency,
have stepped forward to supply the need. Soon after the
inauguration of Dr. Tappan, a little over fifteen hundred
dollars was raised among them for the library. In the fall
of '59, some men and women of Ann Arbor, calling them-
selves the Rogers Art Association, began to raise money
for the purchase of a marble copy of the statue called
"Nydia," by Randolph Rogers. The necessary amount,
seventeen hundred dollars, was finally obtained by giving
concerts, lectures, etc., and by charging an admission fee
for several years to the room where the statue was kept.
In 1864 the people of Ann Arbor again came to the
rescue, and gave ten thousand dollars toward enlarging
the medical building, which the Regents were unable to do
without incurring debt. The
'-gf next year the city of Ann
.Q gg L . -
as . 1--B 5 B 1 -l-- Arbor offered another ten
a n-T-gn "' D' gi l thousand for removing and re-
,ew-, bf., 'I' building the observatory on
L-fig-45559, ,V v:"' N' '-' ,"""" ' ' sq.-.1 ,
c,,v,L 4.,.g.,Q Q Q 5 ' Flin ml W5 the campus, provided an equal
f- : L-P ,- ' ..
, 17 EEE, i f 'EH Es .
au? " 1 J Qi a M,!!.,'!lQ'-7-'E-:-. 1',M 'ws'
a--:ggi in-fu.-'L ' ,"g,bN . ..-N . . 11-1'-.,x:xi-FL . .. A4
ga.,-1, ,ff-A, , ie.- aa ,:.,f.,q.3 :ft-v:...,gw-31.siiTf?'fv
I man 0
ylmgly he fp
what he ++
help raises ,- q . ZA
an Obser. ff'
5 and Myra
to be used
PPU1 pro- Q
ns of Aim '
in after the .VAI y
In the ialli
atue called 1
id by giving
g was kept-if
:arne to thei
mable t0 do
ity of ,
amount was raised elsewhere, but it was decided to im-
prove the old building and roads leading to it instead,
and for this the citizens of Ann Arbor gave three thousand
dollars, and the citizens of Detroit three thousand. Fin-
ally, in 1875, the people of Ann Arbor again manifested
their interest in the University by contributing four thou-
sand dollars in aid of the hospital building. The legisla-
ture had appropriated five thousand five hundred dollars
for the hospital, and twenty-five hundred for its equip-
ment, provided the citizens of Ann Arbor would raise four
thousand for the same purpose,--which was speedily accom-
plished. The Goethe Fund is another instance of the
generosity of a part of the townspeople.
Of the individual benefactors, those who have con-
tributed to the libraries seem to be the most numerous.
Some have given money, and some their own collections.
Mr. Philo Parsons, in 1870, made the first large gift to
the library, when he purchased the book collection of
Professor Rau of Heidelberg. The collection was made
during the fifty years that Professor Rau was in Heidel-
berg, and, is a very valuable library in political science.
It contains over four thousand volumes and five thousand
pamphlets. Mr. Parsons has continued to add books each
year to the collection. 8
The library had received some small gifts before, and
Mr. Parsons's good example was speedily followed by
others, the gifts increasing each year. In 1883, Mr.
james McMillan, of Detroit, gave six thousand five hun-
dred dollars for the purchase of the Shakespeare library
of the Hon. E. H. Thomson of Flint. Mr. Thomson had
been many years collecting this library, but he offered to
sell it at a very low price, in order that it might come into
the possession of the University. Mr. McMillan first
gave five thousand dollars, with which the library was pur-
chased and additions made to it, and he afterwards con-
tributed frfteen hundred more for still further additions,
so that the collection is now a very ine one.
The Hon. Richard Fletcher some years ago presented
the University with his fine law library. Mr. Fletcher was
formerly one of the justices of the Supreme Court of Mas-
sachusetts. The late Christian H. Buhl, of Detroit, also
contributed a large collection of law books, and by the
terms of his will left ten thousand dollars for the law rl'
The other principal donors to the library are the late
Dr. Ford and Miss Jean L. Coyl. Dr. Corydon L. Ford 1
was for forty years connected with the medical department
of the University. He bequeathed by his will twenty thou-
sand dollars for the general library. Miss Coyl, of De-
troit, made a bequest of ten thousand dollars as a memo- l
rial of her deceased brother, Col. W. H. Coyl, who was a A ul
r distinguished officer of the U. S. Army. Edward Dorsch -
also bequeathed a fund of two thousand dollars, and Mr.
james J. Hagerman, of Milwaukee, gave twenty-five hun-
Besides these, Mr. W. W. Murphy, Mr. C. M. Bur-
ton, Mr. E. C. Hegeler, and Macmillan 81 Co., have con-
tributed largely to the library. Mr. Burton, of Detroit, is 2
our benefactor in another way also, having recently offered 'l
a prize of one hundred and lifty dollars for the best essay T,
on a subject in Northwestern history, the money to be 5
used in study the following year. Messrs. Macmillan 81 ,g
Co., book publishers of London and New York, gave the T
library one hundred and thirty-five volumes in 1869.
These books were from their own publications. Mr. E. C.
Hegeler, of La Salle, Illinois, has at different times given 'A
books to the library, and he was also one of three to give , ji,
the chimes in the library tower. The other two were if
Mr. james J. Hagerman, who was mentioned before as a Y
donor to the library, and Professor A. D. White, at that
time President of Cornell. Mr. Hagerman contributed .A
twelve hundred dollars, and the other two each two hun- .rj -I
dred and fifty. K q
But the libraries are by no means the only objects of
the attention of our benefactors. The art gallery, museum, iw
and gymnasium, have all come in for their share, and the
list of donors to the art gallery alone
is long. The two whom we have
especial reason to remember, however,
are of course, Mr. Randolph Rogers
and Mr. Henry C. Lewis. Mr. Rogers,
who when a boy lived in Ann Arbor, ,g
V .-1 gi-
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, f v r r..-'-f-:lg us Lirfyi --t...-.
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i.,V45,f, Q I, H I. gin 1.1! "HJ I I -lm ,, ,
,141 'riff ":':- C24 M' hull? 1 H xln 'I ' Hi' hi,
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.J z, -1- ff,,,4,,s ,,f,Qf. ..,n --v-
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434' ff"' ff'7 "" .1 'iff J 9 Urn '
f :-:s..C' " - -vw
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5 :ii ' P F f 755
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"gps-"H ., -.----,--,V - ,..-
1-if ,Y -uf. A Q... W ,,,-,.,.. H"
--9 " .-:--.-F:-' , f '
"7--17" ' ""-tal?-'
fOr the 1
Ydfln ima. I
Cnty thdl T
YS 5183, 'e l
d . it
3-TS, and .Mr j.
r. C. M, 'H' 1
C0-, have rr'
lly of Detroity' ,
ecenlll Offere H
' the best esgy'
York, gave ll
umes in 186 g
PHS. Mr.E.Vgl f
Ent times give "
of three to giv
:ther two we
led before as,
. White, at tj, ,
v each two
only 0bj6CfS fl?
r share, anim M
whom We all
gave the University the whole collection of original casts of
his works, over one hundred in all. Mr. Rogers is toofamoug
to make it necessary to say more about him, and we may
be glad of his interest in this institution. Mr. Henry C.
Lewis was aprominent citizen of Coldwater, and died in 1884
at Clifton Springs, N. Y., where he had gone for his
health. His will provides that his large collection of
paintings and statuary, which he had been almost twenty
years in collecting, should be given to the University on
the death of his wife or earlier, if she wished. The collect-
ion has recently been moved to the University. It con-
sists of about forty pieces of Statuary, and six hundred and
fifty paintings, among which are to be found some originals
of the best modern artists.
Dr. A. E. Richards, formerly a citizen of this State,
gave in ISSO a very valuable collection of coins, and in
1874, Governor Bagley gave the University a collection of
ninety medals and also a table in which to keep them. Gov-
ernor Bagley came to Michigan soon after its admission
to the Union, and has always had a great interest in all
State institutions. He was truly-a benefactor, not only
on account of what he actually gave, but also on account
of his earnest advocacy of generous appropriations by the
Of two of our greatest and most well known benefac-
tors, it yet remains to speak, namely, Mr. Joshua W.
Waterman and Mr. Levi L. Barbour. Their generosity is
so well known to the students, that it is unnecessary to do
much more than to mention their gifts. Mr. Waterman is
a citizen of Detroit and a Yale graduate, but became so
enthusiastic over the athletic interest here, that in Janu-
ary, 1891, he offered to give twenty thousand dollars for a
gymnasium, provided an equal amount could be raised by
others. This was quickly done, and the offer accepted,
as our handsome gymnasium testifies. The new addition
to it is a witness to the generosity of Mr. Barbour. In
1894, he presented the University with a lot in Detroit,
valued at twenty-five thousand dollars, the money from
which was to go toward the building of an art gallery.
Afterward, when the need of a Woman's Gymnasium be-
came apparent to all, Mr. Barbour very kindly consented
that the money be used for that purpose.
. .,r ng-
.- r :
... .v. -44.5-
,.,4l s. F
iff, 1 x.
' -. 31'
A very important class of benefactors is still to be
spoken of, a class which is, unfortunately, only too small,
those who have given money for the establishment of fel-
lowships. This means of encouragement and aid to stu-
dents seems to have been looked upon with disfavor in
the early history of the University, for the four scholar-
ships which were established at the suggestion of Professor
A. D. White, in 1859, were, in 1866 abandoned, as being
"out of harmony with the policy of the University."
Tbese scholarships were of fifty dollars each, two of them
ofiered to students in the classical course, and two to those
in the scientific department. Professor White himself
endowed the classical scholarships, and the Board of
Regents the other two. The prejudice against such
rewards seems to be disappearing now, as there are several
high school scholarships established for this University,
and a few fellowships.
In 1889, Mrs. Catherine E. jones, of Ann Arbor,
established a fellowship in memory of her husband, Pro-
fessor Elisha Jones. Professor jones was a graduate of
the University, and for some time a member of the faculty.
This fellowship, at present, yields five hundred dollars a
Mrs. Clara Harrison Stranahan of Brooklyn, New
York, has given a fund of twenty-five thousand dollars, to
be called the Seth Harrison Scholarship Fund, in memory
of her father. The income is to be used for the benefit of
any descendent of Seth Harrison, who may wish to study
in the literary department of the University, but, if there
are no applicants under this provision, the income can be
given to other students.
Messrs. Frederick Stearns and Co., of Detroit estab-
lished, in 1895, a fellowship of three hundred dollars for
two years, and Messrs. Parke, Davis and Co., of
Detroit, also gave in I8Q5-,96 five hundred dollars
for the support of a fellowship in chemistry. The
manner in which this was given is a good instance
of the general ignorance in regard to the needs
-' of the University. Dr. Freer was the
A lanivul ,A means of drawing Mr. Davis's atten-
tion to the College, for he called on
Aff-w1's:f?t Ti'T"' lainie - - -
9' that gentleman in Detroit, introduced
.-4-t'gf2f4i1.S ri- lif"i
:5 4...-' 4 'Q 'fiilfff'1'g l ." F'r'5 lir!IL'E5"f"c'5im4 Lqlgigl "
L Q Er.
, ' J
:T '13, '5l'i1',LrMq-21, 2--. .rg-:I lEn.f:l'Erl'.1lnJL,'-1-f-gd! .!.Q.95,q'lh,5llQl,,,.Jn
.-' Hg? il. : :vim
ll' I ll 'n.lhplglnIui " 'i l' vi- in ' W I "A 'I' " "' 5 'l i i',!igi1llIQf"ii'-iii'
' ' 'f. ' " We-va:lai:1g4i:niE:ilyI3lIia::n:eagle522ineiu::ea::gQ!t1'QI1If-.- A '
d Rid tb
'hite Om" T if
.re are Sfrkitj
d, in iuernqrq
r the benefit "" M
T wish to-stil
rg but, if tht
, A fl
lnsta, , .'
31 to the
himself, and stated what he would like for the University.
Mr. .Davis was very much surprised to learn thatrthe
College wanted for anything, and said he wguld talk
the matter over with his partner. The result was a tive
hundred dollar check, which came very soon after. If the
attention of more people of wealth could be called to the
desirability of establishing fellowships here, we might be
more favored in that line. The legislature has never en-
tered upon this Held of support, and hence, other colleges
surpass us in the inducements offered to bright students
of small means. l
The Chinese government must not be forgotten in a
list of benefactors, for their New Orleans Exhibit, which
they presented to us, in 1885, is a very
valuable collection. It was through the
efforts of Dr. Angell that it came to us.
He learned that the exhibit would not '
f 'TV 'N
be sent back to China, after the Exposi- T Q
tion was over, but would be bestowed
upon some public institution in this gf 0 E rf
country. Accordingly he inquired if the :gp -5 :
University could have a part of it, and -"--'--T,e,,w?m '-
the whole exhibit was sent here, though
other institutions had asked for it.
A There are many other donors, whom space forbids us
to mention, people who have contributed collections to
the art gallery, etc. Then, too, the various classes that
have gone out from college have usually left something to
show their love for their Alma Mater. And let us not for-
get another class of benefactors, who, perhaps, are
more truly benefactors than any we have yet mentioned,
though they have given no money. They are the men
who have spent their lives here, working to make the Uni-
versity what it is and, through whose efforts, the institu-
tion has grown and Hourished.
Although the list of material givers is still small., we
can appreciate the more the gifts that have been received,
while we hope for still greater in the future. Private. bench-
cence has done so much for higher education in this coun-
try, that even institutions of a governmental origin, like
the University of Michigan, may expect private aid, and
the tendency of late seems to indicate that she will not
GEORGE R. SWAIN
Q E little wayside pool, unclean with mud
And scarce two fingers deep, reflects the trees
Wi foliage green and blossoms sweet that stand
About, nor these alone, for mirrored too
With sharpness no less clear, you see below
The mighty peaks that rise on either hand
So grey, so scarred with rain and frost and time.
But see! Not only trees and peaks appear
Below-so perfect as no picture ever was
That hand of artist drew-but e'en the sky
Itself with all its depths of cloudless blue.
And how could all this be? Because the pool
To heaven looked up, forgetful of itself-
Nay, more-surrendering itself entire
In utter self-effacement. Thus it lost
Its own low smallness mean, and unto him
That traveled past, revealed not itself,
But trees and peaks and distant depths of blue.
. gf A,
V .--. ,ar
. ff, 1"
Fl ,Z yr.
x X .
X .Q h I
Z P' 5, 1 ' ' f
up W, ,I ,..- 4 x 'L' M I. J. X
ATN JS all Q rw" r N
Q I X 'g ri fy
' :fy N X
U72 BQIGIQG ROSQDIIG
SAW a little rosebud
That bloomed by the garden wall,
Close by a lofty elm tree
That stately grew and tall.
The rosebud very lonely seemed
As she felt the Winter's cold,
That told of coming snow-flakes
rThat would all the world enfold.
That night the wind blew fiercely,
And forth from the western plain,
The storm god on his charger wild,
Scattered the frozen rain.,
X ff? Q fl
He hurled in misty handfuls
Bright Hakes of the hurtling snow,
Which threatened every How'ret
That late in the Fall might grow.
But the rosebud, slumb'ring sweetly,
Knew not of the Winter night
That turned the earth of darkness
To a place of dazzling white,
For the elm tree in compassion
O'er the rosebud threw his leaves,
Rather to stand all naked there
Than to let the rosebud freeze.
- - p ,, V 3g,.....---..-...v-.i',.-. .
-, . , ..,'-1-.-,-V--vb:-" :':T."r-"- a'1ff"a1f'1'1'r' ' A "--f-A A
, .,,.,-.... rn-r
-Mrnn xl, . . ,.!qrkv , .. ,,,,,,.
MAUDE CALDWELL PERRY
ALLEGRO MODERATO '
AIT but a moment while I breathe my fill
Of these sweet roses, Time, my gentle guide,
What, may we never stay a moment still?
Then slow thy steps their fragrant bower beside.
What, never slower, just this steady pace?
Shall we find roses in some other place?
The world all roses? And the world is wide !
O dear Time, hasten. At the green road-side,
See, Love awaits me with auroral face 3 e
His wings are wrapped about his breast to hide
The gift he bears, I hunger for the grace
Of that hushed hour when he shall kneel to me
And I between his folded wings shall see,-
O sweet Time, let me go the little space!
ANDANTE CON MOTO
Back where the cedar-branches interlace
Forgetful of thy going tarried we.
But past the drinking lips, the new embrace,
Floated chill Twilight's garment following thee,
And through the wood we heard the loud rooks call
Why wouldst thou not the day one hour enthrall,
To linger on our green enchanted tree?
in I V
'V' ALLEGRO VIVO
, Lo, one beside me. Slender-footed she,
And golden-voiced and happy-eyed and tall,
Y With lulling arms. Her name is Memory. I
No more can thine insistent tread appall,
, For day the night's remembered charm shall bring,
And through the night the morning birds shall sing,
And in one swooning kiss be gathered all.
5, The sullen clouds, that through the long sky crawl,
I Devour my sunny world. A silent wing
I Wheels in my dreary dream. 'The branches fall
From the green cedar-tree, and every-thing
Is dumb and seared. Beyond 'the hopeless hill
I see' one cloud its passionate tears distill.
, My numb feet falter with thy stolid swing.
ff ADAGIO APPASSIONATO
Tired Memory's face hides in her arm's pale ring,
' And calling Hope is dead. No daffodil
W Tints the gray'smile of this prosaic Spring,
Nor greenling cresses kiss the sober rill.
:l to me
1 Thou dragst me, stumbling, to thy girdle tied,
I cannot even linger where Love died,
Though in his open grave the rains are chill!
, .ALLEGRO FUR1oso
ide, 3 '
. O T rant An el of Im erial will,
49 I Ldrose me! I heard far lonely lips that cried
2 From the dead cedar! Loose me, though it kill!
, 5 , I must go back! I will not be denied! .
a ,, .
dro0ksC ' O God, what shadows these the graywinds chase?
renthfally O God, what black goal for the bleeding race?
Oh swallowing dark! Oh pull of drowning tide!
. 4 ."
.3 V ,
GEORGE F. PAUL
IGH on the crest of Olympus, great Zeus reclined at
Picking his ivory teeth and smoking a pipe of tobacco,
Peaceful, contented and blest with a wife, and a home and
Long had it been since he sent on Achaeans the woes with-
They in due time had met fate: the Romans and Huns had
gone with them,
So, likewise, the Crusaders and Chivalry great at the
Now recommenced the reign of rest and affection and
Many a lowing herd came home from luxuriant pastures
Destined to die at the block, when fat-
5,,"' tened for excellent hinges,
,E A 3 2 Many an off'r1ng of hay .had filled the
1: R: z huge barns overflowing.
,K l fl Truly contentment did reign, the lands
were at peace with each other.
So the far-thundering Zeus had perched his feet high on the
His aegis was hung on the hat-rack, his eagle was drowsily
But as a storm is fore-told by silence so calm and oppres-
So were the slumbers and dreams to prepare Zeus for deep
.y If fri
-- . 'az
. 1 V M1
. . ,
. 1? '
Hllns had Q.
is ' X 'lf '-
high on the
as drowsily h-hL 4
ug for deellf
Sharp was the telephone call that resounded throughout
Waking the monarch that snored, and rousing him up in
Straight to the 'phone he advanced and stopped its melodi-
"Ho, ship ahoy ! " did he cry, with the thundering might
of a Fury,
"Zeus is my name, I'm a lord, the high muck-a-muck of
Who, pray, of mortals art thou who dost seek our most
"Great is my name in the West, in the land of the jay
and the blue-bird,
Yet for the tribe that I rule kind Providence hasn't pro-
Either a name or cognomen, nothing have we to be known
Pray then, thy council convene, deliberate, question and
That unto us there may be a name and a place among
So spake the Freshman named Cox, the little ones, guide
Spake and his words flew Wingless to Zeus Pater, lord of
Swift to the book-case he turned and grabbed for his ink
and his paper,
Tore from Sir Eagle a quill and wrote with the write of a
Folded the message and gave it to Mercury, telling him
Quick unto Hera to fly. "Why?" ask you. Well, let's
Mercury unto the queen was to hustle and straightway
Q inform her,
After the dishes sheld done, to clean up the children and
Unto their father, the great, the model of modern barn-
So they assembled and sat in convention, a handsome
And Zeus from his big office chair did speak unto them
and addressed them.
"Children of mine, a complaint has ascended from mor-
tals in trouble 3
Strangest of all this lament, so listen and give me atten-
What shall we call the class that last in this
its century quitteth ,
Halls now scholastic and old, renowned in
. gf. the Michiganensis?
, Haste, to the task, my bairns, and you, my
Q spouse and my sister.
914 Five ambrosial dumplings to the first one
QA ' A that answereth fittestf'
f "Papa," cried Phoebus the bold, ffnaughty-
'-an P4 naughts, knitty-knits I would call
Q Q them."
5 A K "Base son of mine," answered Zeus, "with
" ten grievous obols I'1l fine thee,
Since with the world down below these
names have no place or approval."
Meanwhile had hard-handed Ares been pounding the limp-
With old Nep's trident of brass, behind the door of the
But after their noise had been quelled, trim Mercury lisped
in a whisper: ' '
"Often I've heard of the sweat that has run from those
When in the hare and hounds race they are led by their
lusty track captain.
g 18d by
'Mercuries' call them from me and surely 'twill make
them quite temp'rate."
"Bad is your pun," answered Zeus, ffwhile nary a run's
to their credit.
All has been talk so try not to make you a rope out of
Diana, the chaste, next arose and essayed her own modest
" Call them Oh! Ohs l long drawn out. Please style them
i ' Les Miserables! "
Aphrodite, the beauty, foam-born, smile-wreathed Aphro-
dite, - V
Spake in disconsolate tones: "Pray and why Q '
not call them the 4 What-Nots ?""
Thereupon 'spake Zeus to his wife: "Come,
sweetness, why don't you tell us?"
YW e ! Y 2
what at our dinner we relished, x
Think of the ease and the grace with which we
might call them 'the Goose-eggs."'
"All from the issue havelwanderedf' were the
words of the master and ruler,
All have forgotten their subject, these Topsy- X
T like, troublesome youngsters.
Since it is theirs o'er the century's ardor to
cast a wet blanket,
'Being so hard to arouse, so slow and morose in perception,
Call them the blankety-blanks and blankety-blanks it shall
Thus the decision of Zeus was accomplished and stood in
Thus did the giver of all bestow on his loneself 'the
"Wh th n m dear I've beenlthinking of k
W 5 4'
U i And thus shall it stand and continue clear up to the en
Cbe Zampus memorials
JEAN WATSON WILSON
Q FW 4 O man in a normal frame of mind wishes to
be forgotten. When he leaves the field of
fs, 9-N5 . , .
I action he wishes those who come after him
3 to remember that he, too, was once a par-
C9 ticipant there, and perhaps a prominent
one. We have a number of practical evi-
dences of this desire upon our campus, where memorials
have been erected either by outgoing classes for them-
selves, or by others in memory of men who have been
prominent in the history of the University.
The memorial of which we hear the most, perhaps, is
the Tappan Oak, which is held in special veneration by
the senior classes. This rugged old tree was given its
name by the class of '58, who, in order to aid in the work
of beautifying the campus, decided that each member of
the class should set out a living memorial. Each graduate
therefore brought a tree from the woods, which was to
serve the double purpose of affording shade to the weary
student of later years and of keeping green the memory
of the planter, and these trees were planted in circles
around an oak to which was given the name of Dr.
Tappan. When work was commenced upon the library
building in 1881, a number of these trees were cut down,
but many of them still remain and could doubtless be
identi1'ied with their appropriate names by members of the
class. Twenty-five years later at a re-union of the class
held in this city, it was decided to place a stone under the
Tappan Oak that it at least should not be forgotten in the
lapse of time. After some delay a large stone was ob-
tained and placed under the tree. It had been the inten-
S the lield sri!
once a par.
C3 for them.,
J have been
5 perhaps, is
ras given its
l in the work
b member of
rhich was to
to the weary,
rd in circles
.ame of Dr-
re cut down,
mbgyg of the
l of the class
nt under the
gunen in the
tn the IIHZCI1
s .5 X, 6
tion of the class to have an inscription cut upon the stone,
but this has not yet been done. As it had been the custom
of the senior class to hold part of the Commencement
exercises in some convenient, shady spot on the campus,
the space surrounding the memorial of '58 was finally
chosen as the most suitable place for this purpose, and it
has now become a regular part of the Commencement
program that the Class Day exercises shall take place
under the spreading branches of the Tappan Oak.
Dr. Tappan, for whom the tree was named, and whose
name is perpetuated in more than one Way in the city and
in the state, was the first president of the University, hold-
ing that position from 1852 until 1863. During that time
he was untiring in his efforts to advance the interests of
the' University and its growth was rapid. During his
administration the dormitory system was abandoned, and
it was through his efforts that a library, a museum, and an
art gallery were started, that the astronomical observatory
was built, and that the Law School and the laboratories
for chemistry, physics and engineering were added. He
did much for the advancement of education not only in
the University but in the state. His fame, however, is
not confined to Michigan, for he was Well known abroad
as a philosophical thinker and writer.
The Tappan Oak and its encircling trees are not the
only ones which may serve as memorials. As early as
1845, the first class to graduate from the University set out
a number of trees in front of the North building in the
form .of XLV, and on the north
side of the campus, outside of
the grounds, is a large elm placed
there by Professor Ten Brook at
a time when the campus itself A
was planted with grain.
Later, a large number of
trees were set out as part of a
plan for improving the appearance
of the campus and as Miss Far-
rand says in her History of the
University, "The long shaded
avenues within and Without the
j 1 ' - H .,. , ' 1 7- A--a-ILA., 1.14 ,ltti-45 ' '-'T
, K i,,,, ,H-,ve-s. ,..'c..-e.,
campus perpetuate the memory of the tree planters of
1858, 1859, and r86o."
Occupying a very prominent position on the campus,
where there is no danger of its being overlooked, stands
another class memorial, the "Big Stone," placed there by
the class of '6z. It was through the suggestion of Dr.
Winchell, Professor of Geology, that the stone was
brought here. Speaking in
Q, of 5 MA' the class-room one day of the
'5' e , 3 , ' Drift Period, Professor Win-
f3i"'2' hll kd th -
.lifg Q pr-Z, , c e remar e upon. enum
'w W . b g if Z - 35 ber of boulders in tl'11SlOC3l1ty
" ,eq 'F 'QM , ' which hadcome down from the
'U' " , in Lake Superior region at that
' ' I Q time. He said he knew of a
352' ' particularly fine specimen
1 Q ,Ia lg. " which was to be found near
. Nxxxqlx ,nk ,, Q the depot and suggested that it
,Q . A by J,,,g5,.,f, would be a good idea if some
'TM one should raise it and place
0 '- ,Q 5 " it on the campus as a memor-
-"' -MT? iei. The eleee immediately
decided that it would be a good memorial for themselves,
and steps were taken to raise the boulder. With the aid
of workmen and machinery the task was accomplished in
the spring of 1862, before the snow was off the ground.
The rock, which weighs some seven or eight tons, was
placed upon a stone-boat and a triumphal procession to
the campus was started. Two spans of horses and two
yokes of oxen bore the stone from which a banner floated
in the air, and the class marched to strains of music up to
the campus where the burden was triumphantly deposited
in an advantageous position. An inscription, "The Class
of I862,', was placed upon it and thus an undying
memorial was assured them.
In the University Clzronicle of May 15, 1869, appears
this item: "'69, with the assistance of Mr. Goodhue and
teams, brought to the campus on Tuesday a choice speci-
men of rock which they propose placing on a foundation
as a class memento. In size it compares unfavorably with
that of H623 ' yet when placed it will be no less conspicu-
On t w
- he was
al' of t
rs in this localit
ne down from
r reglflll at
id he knew of
' be found Inari
:pd idea if someii' i
use it and .
rpus as a memorfi'
,I for themselves?
r. with the aid?
accomplished iii, l
s off the grounds'
eight tons, was?
horses and twiii
ns of music
Y 3 choice
g 011 3
' i 5
ous." This rock, called by some the "Calico Rock,"
was placed by the class mentioned under the elm tree
which they had planted in front of the South building,
and was an object of considerable solicitude on the part
of the Seniors until after Class Day. The junior Class
had planned to bury the rock, but being prevented made
up their minds to make life miserable for the Seniors by
keeping them in continual apprehension. They succeeded
so well that for two weeks, we are told, a guard was kept
over the stone through rain and shine, and the troubles of
the Seniors were celebrated in the' following verse written
by a Freshman of the time:
" How boldly, too, almost alone,
Night after night around their stone,
They steadfast stand, with watchful eyes,
Lest some vile wretches steal their prize."
Between the Hpeb- '
ble" of '62 and the .
"boulder" of '69, stands
s ,H "' 1 'pf
1-'I vii-5: -f' 1 "
'-'e ramp ",q-J., -I
the statue of Franklin f , - .- 'wh 5' -
r-..' ' "0
iaeing the walks leading - ,- el ,, ,
. . . '- ff ggi' if , n -
to the Main building. 5 s ,7Af7,,5:.5?g., was
- T . -' 'I 1 finaifi.f::Z5iwZrfkf.Q4rih i .
This statue was erected t M 'rag-,ff.f1,.j,ar457.'i1p5a5QM ,. .
'ill 1. ll U ',""." fl' ri'-,"4'lfh 'nv JAH' if
by the class of 1870. lla-f is 'Hy''-,.':ffiSz-fi,.'1'-lsoalaigigf
. - " 'lb ' '-:fl-4"f'.-UJIIIWL''W
On june Ist of that year, Q.. 753, 319 .'g.,.5,.LWzfgfL,:,5,
-1- ' . , 'dh A'-If11,iii'-I-'5l.:,1Z-Eglllgg.
at the close of the Class Q, jf
. I-Ani Z.,-'JJ' . V., lu
Day exercises, the class f' an?" ' JL
2-S"!2's 'AL ' -ur My
marched to where the
statue of Franklin stood
waiting to be unveiled, ' iw
and there the dedication
speech was delivered. The Clzronicle of that date tells
us that the speaker dwelt upon Franklin's high claim
to the respect and admiration of scholars, on account
of his untiring efforts for the advancement of science
and education, and justly concluded that the class. of
'70 could leave behind them no more fitting memorial.
The class then joined in singing "Auld Lang Sync" and
Franklin was left to his task of perpetuating the memory
of the stirring class of 1870. .
Nearer the center of the campus, a short d1Sta11CC
' . Q ,Lp - - -: 1-4:.ae, 2. E ---'
north of the Library, stands a monument different in
nature from the ones we have been considering. It was
erected in memery not of the living, but of the dead.
How many of those who have looked at the broken column
with its somewhat somber background of evergreens, have
stopped to find out about the men whose names are here
inscribed? There are four tablets on the base of the
column, each with a Latin inscrip-
tion, bearing the names of joseph
Whiting, Douglass Houghton,
Carolus Fox, and Samuel Denton.
The cenotaph was erected after
the death of the Rev. joseph
Whiting, which occurred just be-
fore the first class graduated from
the University in 1845. Profes-
"'3,T Q s sor Whiting was one of the earli-
S. est members of the University
"- facult . He was in char e of one
of the eight original branches of
the University, and with Profes-
sor 'Williams was put in charge
of the classes in Ann Arbor.
These two men constituted the
"""" faculty at that time, Professor
WIA 353 Whiting holding the chair of
Greek and Latin.
Dr. Douglass Houghton, "Michigan's first geologist,"
was a young man of exceptional brilliancy of mind. Be-
fore he was nineteen years of age he was admitted to the
practice of medicine in his native state, New York, and
before he was twenty came to Detroit and delivered public
lectures on chemistry and geology. He was the means of
bringing before the Legislature a plan for the geological
survey of Michigan and was appointed State Geologist by
Governor Mason. One who knew him has said of him:
"Labor and hardship had no terrors for Douglas Hough-
ton, and although he died at the early age of thirty-six,
he had performed an amount of work rarely excelled and
made for himself a name and fame as enduring as the
history of the Peninsular State." No one else knew so'
Erik the deadgii
er en Column-Qi
i Latin inscfiplg,
mes of Iosephii
rss Hought0,iii ,ii
Cufred just beig
IC of the earli-,i
n charge of onefj.
mal branches ofii
td with Profesii
put in charges'
n Ann Arborij,
l the chair
admitted to th
15 the means
rs said of
,- , 1 '
"or 's o -s
much about the minerals of the Lake Superior region as
he did. He was drowned during a snow storm, on Lake
Superior, on the night of Uctober 13, 1845. He had
been appointed a professor in the University but had not
taken up his residence here at the time of his death.
How many are aware that there was once a depart-
ment of Agriculture in connection with the University?
It was started during the ad-
ministration of Dr. Tappan, .
and Charles Fox, an English-
man who was rector of an '
Episcopal church at Grosse 1.4-
Isle, was appointed Professor. -'L i - B
He held the chair less than two Ti.
years, when he died, and as 1. ,-.
the State Legislature had in f-"
the meantime established the i' sh
Agricultural College, the de- .3 "'i g, .gr 'g,. I ' if
partment was 'no longer main- J 3-1 '
tained. There is a work in "- ' K
the Library upon the subject
of agriculture Written by Mr. si it W ' 1- "
FOX. - U, ""' P fo ..
Dr. Samuel Denton was ' il- i
not only a member of the Ni' .,.-,. ..-.Tr ..,,.-
medical faculty of the Univer- af' "",,
sity, but he was also one of the cdxb
rirst Regents. He was on the F' . ,L-1
Board of Regents appointed La.-gr VH s ' u t.-f
by the Governor in 1837. In c"vUL:"iG',yle ,f"""4-fs
1850 he was made Professor of
the Theory and Practice of Medicine, and he held that
position until his death, in 1860. '
Thus the history of the University from its first estab-
lishment until 1870 is in a manner outlined by these several
memorials. Others have been presented to the University
by graduating classes, but as these have been placed 1n the
buildings and not upon the grounds, they do not come
within the scope of the present article.
Words by HERBERT M. RICH. Music by A. A. STANLEY.
with dignity. 4:
f e. A ii1W?j.! -!
Q vfzj 1 v
O Mich-i-gan, We bring to thee Our hands, our hearts, our
22en'E'fE1r E' EF 5 51 g E F
i fb. Re JA
U f fel 2 M TH e
3-fr - j hifi! . if J bi
Hu - ron's brink the wa. - ters lava: While yel - low iields in
Eff. TKT- e
' A anim
our hem, our
' 1 1-it. P
if? -W EAN Ui: 3.14
We praise thee not for pomp and show,
Nor boast thy riches' dazzling glowg
But fruits of arduous toil we see
Aaorn thy halls with dignity:
With virtue's thrift thy fields have grown,
Thy fame has passed beyond thine own.
'Ifhy sons are strong, thy daughters fair,
And from thy halls with courage rare
They go to keep thy fair name bright,
On track and field with brawn and mightg
In halls of law, in haunts of lore,
On fields of pain, thy blessings pour.
In parting, Alma Mater wise,
Our hearts in praise to thee arise,
Ouryeyes are full, our voices break,
We would stay near for thy dear sake.
But though the seas may roll between
Our love shall keep our mem'ry keen.
. , .. - J '
1...-Q.. ' F ' ' is 1 ' A ' . ' -. ..u...,.-.n .. A
Words by HAROLD M. BOWMAN. M11SiC by A- A- STANLEY'
Allegro ggifgigisg an umson' sing a song to the letters and arts, To the
its i Vet 'v E gi
4 .l "I 1 mi: :HI g ' g ' .
E? as - 45 V 5 5 5 ' F
l. Como all ye good students from way back in Groom, From
A I LPLEE -i 'd i ' in ss
s ' 2' WJ TJ 's il?
LW! Y' 'H ss
,f I V U
. F- ss' ss . s - s ee a e
sf s 5 F -1 s s J f
U-ni - ver - si- ty. We're mei of abrotherhood, men of Im,-Lts,
i s s A ss s 0' l s Y MA f' s
s P gg P s g L f if ' s g s
1agD'vJ' bf- Vgvggg gg
Eu-elid to those sans degree, From Bo-lo - gna, Heidelberg, Gxford and Yale, Como
. 43, J -L 1 i rg il
qv 1 -par l' d l'
-sb , 3 Q73 J. W' lt
u ' - T ,,
' Men oig af- fm-i-ties,mjn of parts, And the U-ni-ver-si - ty.
.' . 45 A A 7 l I s l
M- ff was s s- 5 - ff NIJ il .H
li in 3 11 i l
.i0iI1 in Our C0111 - pa-ny, Come join in our oom-pa. - ny.
If V , g g A -3 -g g
cresc. V v
KC , 5 F' 'ss I U F fglif , .
sl? R s 1 fi i F' V
Then a truce to our virtues of several stamp
And all braggadooio!
Let everyone wax most ecstatically glad
And warble do-re-me-dog
Change the German trombone for the flageoletg
And don't let the Briton or Frenchman forget
To play Yankee Doodle on Spain's clarinet
And pipe it fortissimof
md' mlm of
m our UOUPPB 'ny
' 'mirfi 4
. - 155
v ' if 5.
r , -
: . in
h gh ,
1 1 VZ'
A u V u t A A :J aj 3
John Bull and King Wil - liain and he of the Porte, Come
i F-ng X
Q3 '1 5- 57 v F"""E J if in
QW PFF1 '
. 3 -ri v bl- 1' 1 1 1 li f'T"',u
'EV J 4 0 4 d
bl E V 4 , it
V I f
bo- Q in t- pp JN -N-A N
ev Jryygoodlfellow, old duffer and spoi't,And We'll Warble a tune to the
1 bl' 7 3 J J if- 4 J 3 1 A
J-I 1 ' 'Dr f' rev
X U li -I . If ' : V . "' "
4 , '
- 3 ?'J-ii-1 'fl-:J fiEJf
V v Y - . W4 .
Fg--,ZFX W--Z-YQFN. --Y,FX ,--L jd? I
1? CHORUS. D.S.
QE if iaith it -F' ,F JA A F 'Q i fx' 61 p 4
, , - - M-3 0 -zu V :J - - 5. get
T pi-an - o forte, In Vol- a - pnk chords all a - gree. Then its
A I o"o if it ig i W id F
bg .s J iz- ' gc
, i . . 1, . ,
4 I Z? V f I i ,
- v 1-
0- - -3- -0- -9- J-,
. E f Hi Ls, L F E V I lg V
. ' Q he o s s g
-...- V DS
1 with the lefis and the pegs
Then it's down to the L regs, . .
And itis on with the song' and the dance!
To the fiddle of Nero bow low, and be led
By the Prex of the College de France,
' th u h,
And when With our revelry lightly We re ro g
Let us pledffe our regard in a student's adieu,--
In Sanskrit, and Saxon, and sober Hebrew,
Then ad iminitztvn advance.
This song was not entered in competition.
,A ,,,, ,,,A..,.,- ---rw 1 .
,.+,,,-,,,..l4.+..,..-..,., . ,
lll' IMIIKS df? UIIQ I0
Professor Robert M. Wenley
Major Wyllys C. Ransom
Mr. C. Fred Gauss
Mr. Isadore L. Hill
Miss Alice Brown
Miss Jean W. Wilson
Herbert M. Rich
Mr. George R. Barker
Mr. George R. Swain
Thomas M. Marshall
Mr. Walter H. Nichols
Mr. Standish Backus
Mr. Herbert Goulding
Mr. Fred L. Baxter
Robert W. Hyde
Miss Laura E. Marshall
Miss Amy A. Collier
Miss Florence Wetmore
Mr. Robert R. Mc George
Mr. Harry C. Mower
Mr. Fred Emerson Brooks
Mrs. Maude Caldwell Perry
Mr. Francis P. Daniels
Mr. Harold H. Emmons
Miss Amy A. Collier
Miss Mable E. Holmes
Mr. Harold M. Bowman
Mr. Henry R. Kellogg
Miss Harriet E. Harlan
Fred R. Cutcheon
George F. Paul
Allen H. jacharias
Edward L. Kilboum
Ben B. Metheany
Mr. Sutton Van Pelt
Miss Achsah M. Harris
Miss Margaret D. Mason
Mr. Fred R. Hoover
Mr. Ambrose E. Ranney
Mr. Charles B. Parsons
Mr. James E. Torrans
wr .fr ,- .V -.. .-
mms P- Dani
WY A- -Colliti' X
llble E.. Holmdsi
ieorge F. Paul
ku B. Metheany
anon Van Pelt
'md R. Hooyer
fd IICIIQI' DGVS of '96-'97
V Q a N Wu. .,, 9, P. 4- --1, 43. 1-,,,,ggf's,," -
-svn Z--!'ill5"1YI-'Ai',fl'."'w1""-fx""5?i5':1'a:'s'Q'ggbi"x' 1M-".M'- xx ""!'w9J" A' Ll lil l ' v ' .
Kay, sg J ewelers,
R Q and
Com pany, Engravers. . .
THE LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE
Badges Jewelry novelties """'
,Fraternity a'nd Statiotneru , H3525
140--142 Woodward Avenue,
October 1-Wheels start and grinding begins.
uongrs' lp, Y
United is l
Zalendar tor l896'7
First Semester Begins in all Departments of
the University. ,
Thanksgiving Recess of three days, begin-
ning Tuesday evening, in all Departments
of the University.
QEvening.j Holiday Vacation begins in all
University Exercises resumed after Holiday
CEvening.j. First Semester Closes.
Second Semester Begins.
QEvening.j Recess begins, ending April 26
Examination for Admission to the Depart-
ment of Literature, Science, and the Arts,
to the Department of Engineering, and to
the Four-Year Course in the School of
Examination for Admission to the College
of Dental Surgery.
Commencement in all Departments of the
University. The Commencement Oration
is to be delivered by Andrew S. Draper,
LL.D., President of the University of
THE HEATING PLANT
GIBSQN 8a CLARK
E Acknowledged Leaders
in every branch pertaining
5 0ur gallery having been
2 entirely reiitted and newly
furnished. : : : : : : : :
We are still at I2 West ""
Huron Street. : : : : : : ARBOR
, "ii O..
October 20-29---College exercises suspended while '97 elects oflicers.
Y H HU, ..p,
Riff! A r.,
Q 31 :-
1 ': W
1. . Q
r ' I Z r
1.',1"Q 1 1
Jw Sf .2
-7ll'.i1, la '
,.,. -, '
mffi' Y '
flj l' fi-A
.. :Z :Z .. .. .. . . ..S.. .. .. . .. .. .. . .
t i S
,'iA 5 .e
AND STL-:Amen-MP LINES Where ?
,LI-5 L N -5 B
F' ik ' x ' 5
sf X 2
'S 11, 2 K X X .
5. 'fi '
-ff. Y 51,1 . '11 .. w X ,L w 1 , 1
rw J P5-f '
1 S' 1 ,, 5
- - r
Toledo, Howell, Owosso, 4
Mt. Pleasant, Clare, Cadillac, '
Frankfort, Saginaw, Alma,
Bay City, Lansing, Flint,
Grand Rapids, A. Manistee,
Traverse City, and all other
points North, South, South-
East, and South-West.
Car Ferl-ies Five Hundred Nile-Books on
' Sale. -
Accross Lake Michigan . , Mil ,
to Manitowoc, Menom- Famg3'0l?sn3n1g:3gfsand e
inee, Kewaunee and .
Gladstone. Bicycles Carried Free
H BENNETT J. J. KIRBY,
Gan'1 Pass.'Agen1:. Ass"c.Gen'1 Pass. Agent
- E. S. GILMORE,
Agent, Ann Arbor.
A S -F Z li L C in Octoher 3o-Lehigh knocked skj-high
- ,...V -v .,. .
- , a.:Q::.w1+asf
J. M. Allen, W. B. Franklin, F. B. Allen, j. W. Pierce,
President. Vice-President. 2d Vice-President. Secretary.
466955 ST 8
Thorough Inspections and Insurance Against Logs
or Damage to Property by
Steam Boiler Explosiong
Loss of Life and Injury to Persons thereby.
plows' . . . C. A. Maynard 8: Co.,
. . chocolates Areliable place for anything in
1? J THE GROCERY,
Bakery, Heat or Confectionary Line.
Come in pound ond bolf Give uggfjgll,
pound boxes, at 60 cents CI
pound. We get them fresb
from the factory every . .
. . STATE STREET. . .
week. , , ,
We can give you O . . Ifyou are thinking of buying
if you prefer---some price.
ev Bicyc 6
This spring, you'cI better call
Palme' 5 Pharmacy at Brown's Drug Store before
46 S. State St.
November I-I5-Daily vaudeville performance by fraternity initiates about
A P A' , ...,
y 'T .. - e .... f e , . y ,,
iw. Pierce, 2,
pm mf anything in
in ns aCa1l.
0ur new Zabinets are
the most Jlrtistic Photo:
I A STUDIO:
wer made m nm' Hrbcr Cor. Main and Huron Sts.
November 26-Herschberger defeats Michigan
I' 'E '
v X V '
My .J -.
gifs- nk xx .bhx Q .J
1Qp.nl gay ,K Xfx'1kIn'gx A'
Qin 'ax v 4 'Vai
my 1 C- I ,
Xblx I L X
-'Af DLT 'L WAX 1
xx 1 X x X I n
'1"here's a at at at at
I If mon
an ae an in the field.
Rough Roads . . .
cause you no annoyance when
You av o o o Vi'
Cushion Frame Bicycle 6
clllhlon 0 1- A s I
ls hereevlcg Q , -- 1
f 4 y C
I ,T '.7f'f'1j ' X if ' N 4.
Q a..x.1 , X 1:55 I XX, 'A
.v n n n -or a o an,aaa - ,f
+--W' 'Q , ' ' ' F- aof'
iiE :r11: .s,.f. .f-p gw mgr . M-. -- i I I- I
Richmond Bicycle Company,
97 Chambers Street, RICHMOND,
New York. INDIANA.
December x-Dr. Mosher unlocks Woman's Gym- I
ie Bicycle 1
, i 5 Q
1 ,511 - li'
RT '14 .V ,if
- ' f if
xi, l gl'
' 'if fi
an , if
Dress Goods, Qi' fumimrg
Silks, Gloves, Rugs
Fine Hosiery, ff Zarvets
Muslin Underwear, ll DWVQWS
Ladies' Walking Hats, ll, Silverware
Corsets, C 36.331551 esp ,V Bazaar Goods
0 Q o I +
Lad I es F I ne S ho E551 Ml: F?ItiiN:'1fTREE1nd BUGS
. , . . i ren e af OXV ra es.
. Ladies Tailor-Made Suits My , ,
, M P5clE'tS.tul'B Repaxred and
BICYCLE SUITS and SKlRTS.l I '
DRY GOODS Q FURNITURE
If You ? T isn't your eyes 'ills
. the light you use. The
cmytblryg reolly hoste-
ful cmd -' up-to-date " Improved Welshach Light
W i'9""""" will end the trouble at
Dress or once. .ai Three times the
Negligee EK 2 light with half the gas. .al
5hil'tS, 2 Cheaper than kerosene.
Dressings, 5 5 y
For Sale only by The
oFa.55fTI:Y?c!-cl-clward Ave. ann Hrbor Gas Co'
We Specialize Athletic, Golting, and
December 9-Father Finney reproves student for whispering in the Library.
' ,'q. r .0
-5 00" cg
O ao 9 3' '. '
s ' '
U 0 0 Q
X Q . ' 'Q .n , 'QQ3
Q0 . . ,. O.. . ,
lp.. . 5. . 0 0
fb O .. O .- Q5
h. ' ,O Quo 0 D
V i , Sf" 7l11'2Yg:
0 Q ww O M
:fi Sf. Q ll., Q 'I . ' I
9 Pi ' H '
'CQ fl F35 H 'Y
1 y, X WR ' A A A
' rw- -.., K.. ...- .,. A... -.-..-.
' , , .wwf-3
Fine Stationeru and Engraoing House,
ll2l Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
COATS OF ARMS
I-IERALDRY AND GENEALOGY A SPECIALTY.
COATS OF ARMS PAINTED FOR FRAMING.
A11 work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of
Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner.
H Our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. '
LII:-TCD ii iiisfssizaszgz.:1.f.a'.fia.:':.r"
Only ten miles from Ann Arbor.
Pleasure Resort for Students.
Fine Dance Hall, Bathing, Fishing and
Boating. First-class Fleet of Row and
Rates by day or week. Write for terms.
D. F. SMITH, Prop. Q
Manufacturers ol? and
Dealers in . H
Sewer Pipe and
Corner Zith and Depot Streets,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
January 26-Third anniversary of '97 Glee Clubs farewell tour. Thanks-
giving services in Dexter.
embody all of the best known de-
vices for perfect construction and
correct adjustment. . . . .
so A lady or child can now care for
their wheel, because they can . . .
easily understand its simple mech:
SO' Each wheel is most carefully tested
and thoroughly tried before it is
True sent out ....
So E 0
New Ideas in bearings have re-
. , duced friction fully one-half. C. . .
WORCESTER CYCLE lVIAN'FG CO.,
Send for Catalogue. I5 Murray Street, New York-
january 23-Hot water in the Gymnasium bathrooms. ' U
0 l r
l before it is
IC'halfo ' '
My Thcg' K C. E
LK - To Mackinaw
A The Students'
The Coast Line to
MICHIGAN SUMMER RESORTS
TWO NEW STEEL STEAMERS
The Greatest Perfection
yet attained rn Steamboat
The Detroit and Cleveland
Steam Navigation Co
The Greatest Transportation Agency on Fresh Water.
send for Illustrated Pamphlet
Address A. A. SCHANTZ, G. P. Agent,
S February 1-Overloaded Ann Arbor street car jumps the track. Both
passengers escape uninjured.
, , , ,Whitmore Lake - - -
Th's cut shows the Lake and Grounds in front of the
Lalie House. Just the place for students to spend a. , A' Stevens! Prop'
few days Good boating and nshing. A n1ce dr1ve of 10 rrules from Ann Arbor.
Afvvx ,VNAA4NAVx,VN!vN!VVvx AAAAAA!VNA!NAA
J. JI. Goodyear. , , .THE BEST, , , J. J- Quarry-
p GO0DYEAR'S Drug Store. r
Drugs and Surgical Instruments.
ANN ARBGR MUSIC COMPANY
21 and 23 East Washington Street,
THE few 5 BICYCLES O .aa
ICE SAVERS ,
. You will iind the
THE DRY AIR Leaders at . . .
gg? Rainey Refrigerators
and ICE CH ESTs BROWN'S DRUG STORE
AT Ramblers at 5580.
HARDWARE STORE, Syracuse, Sterlings, Wintons, Eagles
68 S. MAIN STREET, and plenty of good, lower priced wheels.
February 8.--Young lady comes clear from Ypsilanti to have dental work
done in the U. of M. parlors.
'WH 'Q ,.,a!.1 s:e.-4
'fi-Q31 - iv " we 'pif-9 V "Hifi: -1-- -- - .. .. , - . --M e H
4 'Z - "' d .' f- W -' N" ' ' 'xii ,e A V an alters. -M -:WJ-"H"'
J. J. Quarry.
at 530' V l
lawns. Wmiil 5
. 1 ,
wa ,,heels. 2f3 i
A Monthlg Magazine
Published in the ....
M N U 5 The oH-icial organ of the
Alumni Society of the De-
19E9'fQ9P9. -Pf .fP0.ll"f7
-eorsitg oi Michigan . .
and her Alumni. . ....
partment of Literature,
EVERY MEMBER , '
OF '97 SHOULD Science, and the Arts,
SUBSCRIBE Detroit and oth -
BEFORE . ' , er Asso
Subscription Price for 1897-98,
of '97, only
" ONE DOLLAR
j. A. POLHEMUS Go To
J. A. BROWN
ond Hack .
' Service F1126
THE BEST GroccrieS
26 NORTH 37 EAST
MAIN ST. wAsHlNc.1'oN s'r.
You MAY THINK
'-"""" flrlioe Stein-Bloch Co's
Chocolates E.Fa2,f1::.2a:sz,23grQE,1ai1z 2533?
TLlttle7S gc APFEL
43 SOUTH av s. Mmm sr.
February I2-I9-HOYSC show in all departments of the University.
Awww- ,.,.,..,.... .....- . , X'
,"'.- c. - ---
Washington I7 East
Flarket Washington St.
Opposite - ,
School of 6
Music VIAYN ARD ST
fvvvvxfvvvxfvvvvvvx NfNfNfNfN"x"'N'VN AAAA 'RAA
W. J. BOOTH, QWM. ARNOLD, j. ll. SHEEHAN, JOHN G. WALZ, JR
Pres. 4 lst Y.-Pres. . 2nd Y.-Pres. Assn: Cashier
State Saving ami
We do a general Keep your account Where
Banking Business . R it is safe and convenient
. I ,
PARLURS fmedical School
PARKER, COLBURN 55
and Sporting Goods.
This school gave the iirst graded
Course of Medical Instruction in
America. Its standards have al-
Evays been high, and its rank the
es . . ,
The regular course is four years
With- conditions for advanced
The laboratories are large, the
equipment complete, and the
courses thorough. The clinical
material -is very large, Many
Ann Arbor men come to us for
their lastyyear, we like them and
For circulars of detailed infoma-
tion address the Secretary
DR.VN. S. DAVlS,fJR.,
AIGYUHB Special BEYUIBS at , H 2531 Dearborn St.,
25 E. WASHINGTON ST. E CHICAGO, ILL
Hardware, House Furnishings,
February 19--Mr. J. Hop returns from Toledo. O
:he first gwdqd
winds have al-
nd its Milk the
Q is milf years
1 g, H161
HSE. aargd. yhel
mme to 115 fog,
, like them fm
CHICAGO' 'LL' 4
. , .
ARD Si.. v c
cc ' - , ,
The laowyer Who wishes to keep abreast of the tunes, as to the law
of Corporations, should possess this excellent series of reports. Mr.
LEWIS displnys good .Judgment and discrimination in his selection of
cases, and his annotainons are unusually full and Vl1lLl1lbl9.n-G'l'86lL Baq,
Rain' ad W
0l'D0l'dIi ll RQDOITS
THEY RELATE TO
RHILROADS AND CORPORATIONS
5 for Students
" Blick's " Law Student's Re-
view, 3 vols., - - 55.00
Common Place and Brief Book, 4.00
Evans on Pleading, - - 2.50
Q Q .
Ford's Legal Analysis, - 1.50
Descriptive circulars mailed on appli-
cation, and exchanges made.
E. B. MYERS 8: CO.,
I I22 Quincy Street, - CHICAGO
' -1 'W "2iiEi3'-, ' "
P f Wenle celebrates Washingtoxfs Birthday by
February 22- ro essor y
sending out a condition.
or Academics Gostume
472 to 478 Broadway,
Albany, f-1 - N-Y-
CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS to the
and for the PULPIT and the BENCH
Illustrated Monograph, Samples, Etc., upon application-
Class Contracts a Specialty.
just Style . . .
Our selection oii woolens in the
new eliliects and designs with our
r skilled workmanship and tone oli
garment will give you the
" Just Style."
Our Spring Woolens are liull oil
novelties. We ask you to see them.
With : : : A
" Our Furnishings "
gou are well dressed.
Wagner 6a Co.,
21 S. Main Sit.
ESTABLISHED 181 8.
Broadwag, Cor. 22d Street,
Clothing and Furnishing Goods
Ready Made and Made to Measure.
In our department of Clothing to order
Will be found a complete assortment of
Scotch and English Suitings in " all the
year round" seasonable and tropical weights
and a large variety of other goods, giving
the fullest opportunity for selection. In
recognition of a general desire for appropri-
ate ress for Outing purposes We have given
special care to all articles embraced in this
class. They include Knickerbocker Suitsg
Red Golfing J acketsg Scotch hand-knit
Stockings in suitable colors and designsg
iolfing Caps and Gloves, Highland Gaiters,
e c., e c.
Our Furnishing Department contains an
exceptionally ric and handsome line rep-
resenting the best foreign makers and se-
lected in London for this season's use.
Catalogue, samples and rules for self-
measure sent on application.
February 29-Michigan Legislature makes 31,000,000 appropriation for
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Double Shear Steel, Blister Steel
Annealecl Tool Steel
'Pics p Tool
' Saws ggltll5kllclEDAL
ESTABLISHED OVER A CENTURY AGO
Manufactory, Sheffield, England
9! John S .,
New vmfx Wm. Jessop 8: Sons, Ltd,
W. F. WAGNER, Manager
' WESTON Standard
FUR LABORATORY USE
These Instruments are Semi-Portable, and are the most convenient and
accurate Standards ever offered for College Outfits.
Weston Electrical Instrument Co.
Wlhlifi. sf. NEWARK, N. J.
March 6-Col. Weinstein's Fruit and Flower Athletes appear at Grand
L d' M' tu es of Give usa Call .
Au the ea ftggbaitcgs, Largest Line of Pipes
- V Cigars, and in the City.,
At very Lowest Prices.
.20 .29 at
. . Hot Lunches . .
S At all Hours of the Day or'.Night.
OYSTERS . .
in Every Style in Season.
.al .al .ai
Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages.
HUYLER' S' "
gggfgggg R. E. Jolly, Sc Co.,
Closing out Sale of Stationery, 13, S- Sf?-M0 St-, Sager B100k-
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ESTABLISHED 1851 .
EIMER Se AMEND,
. . . Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus . . .
205, 207, 209, and zu Third Ave.,
Corner of Eigteenth Street, ' ' ' ' New York
Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain,
Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weiglits, Zeiss Microscopes, and gl
Bacteriological Apparatus, Chemically Pure Acids, and Assay Goocls.i,,,,M .
E. V. Hanggterfer . . .
Fi C f tg d CATERER as ae an at
Chocolates, For Parties, Banquets, Etc.
Corner of 4th and Washington, and 26th S. State.
Clofhiers Haffers Fine Furnishings
Y ' 1
Noble s Star Clothmg House
35 south Main sf. ANN ARBOR mc:-1.
March 20-Freshman falls from cross-walk into State Street mud.
U 0' Nfilirl
cj D LL
'ew F Hwarded Second Prize if -
e Glass H e
'f':',L"1' for 'fine Pomaiture A
F Silver medal Q
gs,6ff- JE A d , , W .
March 24-St t St t d gg d d F hman's body recov d
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' EBERHARDTS' PATENT
NEW TYPE GEAR CUTTER
Universally Used by ll. Gov. Arsenals, Universities, Technical
Schools, all First-Class Electijical and Manufacturing Plants
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AND SFZES f E A Ar
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Drill Presses, E E E -W ,... -:'--Q--Wf
NN? DQLJBLETRIPLE QUiCK ,511-RQK5 '
EXTENSION BASE SHAPERS
GO LDEC B RH RDT
March 274-University Band recognized as a. belligerent.
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UID sllzs 'I
ave you a Michigan Pin ?
Remember We havejthe only line, at 3,11
5oc. to 55.00
andfwill be glad to send some on
selection to any addresss, at our
Leading Jeweler, 'fy
cg ,AX ,-
WM. ARNOLD 7 T
, .764 av
Suit Cases cmd Trunks.
27 and 29
South M win Street.
f11InC1'ElS H H H
No matter what camera you Want, it will pay you to
buy it from us. What we know about the different
makes 1S at your d1sposal
We d rather sell you a camera that IS all r1ght than
one that We can make a b1gger profit on-It pays US
better to satlsfy you
April I One, George Wahr disposes of a 99 Oracle
il , . .
4, J , 0 I
1 . '
l N '
l . - .
r, r 1. ,
M5 t ,3
, A. ' ry .
Too Hmorlooo Revolution
B W OHN FISKE. f!!usz'1faZea'1EdiZi'01z. Very noble volumes, containing 22 photo-
Y I gravures of portraits and paintings, 15 colored maps and plates, and 280 text
cuts and maps. 2 von., svo, 58.00, half calf, gut top, o12.50g half polished
morocco, 5I2.5o. p - ,
" Three hundred illustrations, each with a clearly distinctive reason for its being,
enrich and illuminate the text, and the introductory notes with which they .are accompanied
are almost in themselves a biography and a history."-Brooklyn Stwndqfrd- Union. .
msoorlool wrnonoo or .Jonn Proto
O n O
The Discovery of America
With some account of Ancient America and the Spanish Conquest.
With a Steel Portrait of Mr. Fiske, reproductions of many, old Maps,
V several Modern Maps, Facsimiles, and other illustrations. 2 vols., crown
Svo, gilt top, 54.00, half calf, 56.50. 5
The American Revolution o
With a new Portrait of Washington, hitherto unpublished, and Maps,
" 2 vols., crown Svo, 54-OOQ half calf, 56. 50. A '
The Critical Period of American
With Map, Notes, etc. Crown 8vo, gilt top, 52.00.
The Beginnings of New5En:gland
or, The Puritan Theocracy in its Relations to Civil and Religious Liberty.
Crown Svo, gilt top, 52.00.
The above six volumes, cloth, 15I2.00Q half calf, 510.503 half calf, gilt top, 52I.00.
Solol by Booksellers. Sent, postpaid, by
HoUGH'roN, MIFFLIN a oo. Boston.
May I-Michiganensian Out. '
John V. Sheehan Sc Qo.
146 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT
Sheehan 6a Co.,
Ann Arbor, . . .
Receive as soon as published all the new books from
American and English publishers. If you are looking
for something you can't find, or are seeking information
about books or best editions, call on us. Our clerks
are professional book-men of long experience who are
equipped with the latest catalogues and bibliographies,
and will gladly give you any information you desire.
With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor,
we handle more books than any other concern in the
State, and offer our customers the benefit of our large
All Books sold at Reduced Prices. Large Dis-
counts to Large Buyers.
, -v l3v-
LADIES' FINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING.
John V. Sheehan Sc o.,
DETROIT and ANN ARBOR.
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