University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1898

Page 1 of 426

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1898 volume:

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Also, because no great change has been made by statute, nor any great change by decision, in the patent laws of the United States, Klnce the third edition of Walker on Patents was written; while the book has been found, during extensive use since its publication, to be remarkably free from error. 7 iMl1M lli rlil AH C1.1ltfir i .tnrl PikAl T.MIr ' th CiiitJAH A Treatise on the Wrongs called Slander and LOWIIMKIIU OR MUnilCr UIIU LIPei. TOUnn CUIIlOn. Libel, and on the remedy by civil action for those wrongs. With a chapter on malicious prosecution. By JOHN TOWNSIIENU. Fourth Edition. Much ' enlarged and im- proved. An extra large 8vo. volume ............. ..................................................................... $PRICE 6.00. -This is the Standard American Work on Slander and Libel. ( if exhaustive of the subject of which it treats. This fourth edition is over la years later than the previous edition. BAKER, YOORHIS Sc CO., LAW PUBLISHERS 66 Nassau St., NEW YORK. FOR SALE BY ALL LAW BOOKSELLERS. Rarry Burns Rutcbins, acting president of the dnivereity of Michigan, this booh is respectfully dedicated. mfocg. Managing Editor, Business Manager, Assistant Managing Editor, Secretary, THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW. EUGENE L. GEISMER. PRANK STANTON SIMONS. MARVIN WALTER TURNER. EVA JANE HILL, LOUISE PAULINE WEINMANN, ROBERT STECK, BARTLETT CHASE DICKINSON, JULIAN HARTWELL HARRIS, JOHN QUINCY ADAMS, SAMUEL BRUSH HASKIN, WILLIAM ELLIS STOWE. Tn College Days 771 | no one asks tbe " ttlbo " or " lUby " ; | Where no one dotb tbe sinner ply CUith bis embarrassment of guile; Where ' s ne ' er a frown but brings a smile Hmi cares are crimes, ' tis sin to sigb, " ' Cis wrong to let a jest go by, Jfnd bope is trutb, and life is nigb Cbe bourns of tbe Encbanted Tsle Tn college days. Cben raise tbe rosy goblet bigb, Cbe singer ' s cbalice, and belie Cbe tongues tbat trouble and defile, Tor we have yet a little wbile Co linger, you and Youth and T, Tn college days. H. M. B. Articles. Acting-President Hutchins, PROFESSOR JEROME C. KNOWLTON. The College Graduate in Politics A Symposium, Grover Cleveland, Garrett A. Hobart, Theodore Roosevelt, Nelson Dingley, J. W. Bailey, Richard P. Bland, Henry C. Lodge, Roger Q. Mills, David R. Francis, Hazen S. Pingree, John T. Rich, Justin R. Whiting. Sister Mary Prize Story, . KATHERINE H. BROWN. Illustrations by James A. Bardin. A Serenade Prize Poem, . C. FRED GAUSS. Getting Established in Practice, Professor FLOYD R. MECHEM. Two Egyptian Universities, . President JAMES B. ANGELL. A Going-in Party, . . . SARA SPENCER BROWNE. Illustrations by R. R. Latimer. Selection of a Location for the Practice of Law A Symposium. Lawyers ' Fees, . . . Honorable LEVI T. GRIFFIN. Acting-president fiutcbins. PROFESSOR JEROME C. KNOWLTON. JN the early seventies, at the University of Michigan, attendance at chapel was required of all students in the literary department. The exercises were held in the present law lecture room. After a reading- of Scripture and prayer by the President some member of the senior class delivered an oration of from five to ten minutes in length. This was an essential part of college training. In the fall of 1870 a timid and unsophisticated freshman sat in the rear part of the law lecture room and during chapel exercises listened to an oration by a " grave and reverend senior. " Seniors were graver then than now and more revered. The senior who delivered the oration on this occasion was none other than the Acting President of our University and the freshman who listened was the writer of this sketch. Harry Burns Hutchins came from the rock-ribbed hills of New England. Her sons and daughters have been powerful, during the past fifty years, in shaping the policy of the great Northwest. In the fall of 1867 he entered the University of Michigan as a candidate for the degree of Ph. B., which he received with the class of ' 71. During his under- graduate course his excellence in speaking and writing attracted the attention of the faculty and students. The senior class elected him class orator and managing editor of the Chronicle, then a weekly publication of great influence in our college life. He was also selected by the faculty to deliver a commencement oration. In fact, throughout his college career, whenever an occasional address was to be delivered by a student, he was one of the first of the men thought of. In 1872 Mr. Hutchins married Miss Mary L. Crocker, of Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Mrs. Hutchins is well known here. Society regretted her departure for Cornell, several years ago, and welcomed her return. Her careful attention to social and charitable obligations is of great assistance to her husband in the performance of his present duties and also of great value to our community. Mr. Hutchins was admitted to the bar in 1876 and commenced practice at Mt. Clemens and Detroit as a member of the firm of Crocker Hutchins. In 1884 the Regents of the University were looking for some one to succeed Judge Cooley, as Jay Professor of Law, he having resigned that position, to the regret of all interested, and after many years of invaluable service to the institution. At this time Mr. Hutchins had made his mark as a teacher, as a lawyer at the bar, and as a literary gentleman of rare attainments. He had also been presented before the people of the State as a candidate for the position of Regent of the University. He was unanimously called by the Regents to the Jay Professorship and entered upon his duties in the fall of 1884. There were no doubts as to his qualifications for this new field of work. His success as a teacher and as a leader of students in and out of the class room was assured as soon as he returned to the campus where he had previously studied and taught. In 1887 Cornell University decided to establish a law department. Her eye fell upon Michigan and Professor Hutchins was invited to under- take the work of building up a school of law at that institution. He accepted the call. Ten years have passed and through his efforts Cor- nell has in its buildings, its library and its faculty, one of the best law schools in this country. Intelligence in administration and executive force are essential in university work and few men possess these qualifications in a higher degree than Professor Hutchins. We may quote here the words of Professor Huff cut, of Cornell: " During the eight years that Professor Hutchins has guided the affairs of the school its growth in efficiency, reputation and material resources has been rapid and in some respects remarkable. The first faculty consisted of three members; it now numbers five resident professors and seven non-resident lecturers. The attendance of students has increased from 55 in the first year to 225 during the present year. It began life in the attic of an over-crowded building; it is now housed in a superb building erected to meet its special needs at a cost of over $100,000. Its library has grown from almost noth- ing to over 22,000 volumes. " In 1895 Professor Hutchins was called by the Regents to the position of Dean of the Law Department of the University of Michigan. On entering upon his duties here, he found confronting him the trouble- some question of a three years ' course in law. He met it and has settled it to the satisfaction of everyone. There was serious apprehension that the lengthening of the course would materially diminish the attendance of students. It was generally conceded that the change involved a sacrifice in numbers. What a surprise! The three years ' course has been in operation three years and we now have more students in attendance in the Department of Law than at any other time in its history. This result is due in no small degree to the administrative ability of Dean Hutchins. To advance the standard of admission to the bar in the West has been the ambition of every lawyer interested in the profession and in the cause of legal education. No one has been more influential along this line than Dean Hutchins. In 1892 he advocated, in an address before the New York Bar Association, the appointment of a State Commission for the examination of candidates for admission to the bar. The commission was soon raised and still exists. In February, 1895, at Kalamazoo, in this State, he delivered before the State Bar Association an address on " Legal Education and its Relation to the State, " in which changes were suggested regarding the appointment of a commission for the same pur- pose. His suggestions were adopted and the commission appointed is doing valuable service to the State. It is interesting to observe that the agitation which he has greatly assisted in promoting during the past few years, in favor of a higher standard in legal education, has had a marked influence upon the West. Law schools are adopting the three years ' course and legislatures are requiring three years of study for admission to the bar. A few years ago Professor Hutchins edited " Williams on Real Property, " and the work is now used in nearly all the law schools of this country. But he is not the writer of many books. To law journals he has made frequent contributions and his occasional addresses have helped to mould public sentiment along proper lines in his chosen profession. As a writer Professor Hutchins is a model in judgment and taste, and it is to be regretted that we have not received more from his pen; but the demands that have been made on his administrative ability have taken his time. Perhaps we have gained more on the one hand than we have lost on the other. A true leader in the field of facts is greater than a moulder of legal fictions. In 1897, the University of Michigan was honored by a call from President McKinley. He desired the services of our President Angell. There was trouble in Turkey. The call was answered in the affirmative, but some one was required to fill his place temporarily at the University. ' The Regents selected the Dean of our Law Department and made him Acting President of the University. This was a great honor and well deserved by the man who received it. The writer knows that this honor came unexpectedly and under embarrassing conditions. It is one thing to be dean of a law school and quite another thing to be held responsible for the conduct of 3,000 students and seven facu lties. It is easy to deal with students, but faculties sometimes give trouble, in administrative work. The president of a university, great or small, carries a heavy burden. Acting-President Hutchins has been so successful with all concerned that he may be congratulated. His good sense has kept him from sug- gesting any startling changes. He is not by nature a sensational man. Some things, however, that he has done during the past few months ought to be mentioned. In a quiet way an addition to the Law Building, costing some $50,000, has been provided for. Again, there has been for several years a feeling that the University was not in touch with the people. This is radically wrong. But Acting-President Hutchins saw an opportunity of righting this wrong and asked various professors of the University to talk at farmers ' institutes, upon subjects of interest. This was done and at the " round up " at Lansing, Acting-President Hutchins spoke. What he said at this time is not important, but the fact that he developed the idea of having University professors visit farmers ' institutes throughout the State is important. The idea is valuable and he is entitled to credit for it. The closer the University comes to the people the better for the University and the better for the people. In concluding we are justified in calling attention to the fact that the subject of this sketch is not old. He is in the prime of life and with great promise during the years to come. His personal characteristics are so good that it would be bad taste for me to mention them, knowing him so well. All are to be congratulated, however, upon the fact that he is an alumnus of the University of Michigan. We are proud of the fact. HARRY B. HUTCHINS, ACTING PRESIDENT. HON. WILLIAM J. COCKER, HON. CHARLES D. LAWTON, HON. ROGER W. BUTTERFIELD, HON. GEORGE A. FARR, HON. HERMAN KIEFER, HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER, HON. PETE R N. COOK, HON. HENRY S. DEAN, Adrian, Lawton, Grand Rapids, Grand Hrnwn. Mroit, Alpena. Corwnna, Ann Arbor. TERM EXPIRES. December 31, 1905 1905 1903 1903 1901 1901 1899 1899 JAMES H. WADE, SECRETARY AND STEWARD. HARRISON SOULE, TREASURER. HON. JASON E. HAMMOND, SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBI..IC INSTRUCTION. FACULTY: JAMES B. ANGELL, LL. D. , President. Born in Scituate, Rhode Island, 1829. A. B., Brown Uni- versity, 1849. Studied in Europe, 1850-53. Pro- fessor of Modern Languages and Literatures, Brown University, 1853. President of University of Vermont, 1866. LL. D., Brown University, 1869. President University of Michigan, 1871. United States Minister to China, 1880-81. Member of Fisheries Commission, 1887. Chairman Deep Waterway Commission, 1895. United States Min- ister to Turkey, 1897. V T. Absent on leave. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M. D., LL. D., Director of the Chemical Laboratory, Professor of Oroanic Chemistry, and Dean nf the School of Pharmacy. Born in Hastings, New York, December, 1831. M. D. , University of Michigan, 1864. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1865. Professor of Organic and Applied Chemis- try, 1870. Dean of School of Pharmacy, 1876. Director of the Chemical Laboratory, 1884. Pro- fessor of Organic Chemistry, University of Michi- gan, 1890. LL. D., University of Michigan, 1896. Jf. 734 South Ing-alls Street. REV. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, Ph. D., LL. D., ? - i- nf the Greek Lnnr iuif e ami f.iti ' riitnrc. Born in Zonnemaire, The Netherlands, July, LH40. A. B., University of Michigan, ixtii ' . Principal of Ann Arbor High School, IKti:. ' . Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, University of Michigan, lxf 7. Ph.D., University of Leipsic, 1H70. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, University of Michigan, 1870. Director of American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1H86. LL. D., Uni- versity of Michigan, 1889. ' ' ' r. 1 " 2a Washtenaw Avenue. CHARLES E. GREENE, A. M., C. E., 1 ' i-ofexmn- f Civil Kiiijitii ' criiif , find Di ' im f tin ' Deixirtniciit of Kiii iiH ' crini . Born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, February, 1842. A. B., Harvard University, 1862. B. S. , Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1868. Honorary Degree, C. E. , University of Michigan, 1882. Practiced Civil Engineering, 1 Mix -72. Chief Engineer of Toledo and Ann Arbor Railroad. Professor of Civil Engineering, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1871 " . 415 East William Street. iiiul JONATHAN TAFT, M. D., D. D. S., of tin ' I ' ri ici i i ' x iiinl 1 ' , ' iK-l ' , ' f i ' l I ' dtli Snrtffri anil Di ' im i if tin ' Col i ' ( i ' of l i ' ii (t D. D. S., Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1 . " ). Professor of Operative Dentistry, Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 18 " 4- 71. Professor of the Prin- ciples and Practice of Oral Pathology and Surgery, University of Michigan, 1H7 " . Dean of the Department of Dental Surgery, University of Michigan, 18 H. 2:-5:-5 Sout h Ingalls Street. WILLIAM H. PETTEE, A. M., ' (, r.,,,- ,.; ' Min- I ' l-dlot i , Kroiioniii- Genliiffi , nitl Mitihiy KiKjiin-i ' i-iiifj. Born ' in Newton, Massachusetts, January, 1HI-J8. A. B., Harvard University, 1K61. A. M., Harvard University, 1H64. Assistant Professor of Chem- istry, Harvard University, 1H4 65. Instructor in Mining, Harvard University, 1871. Professor of Mining Engineering, University of Michigan, L875. Professor of Mineralogy, Economic Geology, and Mining Engineering, University of Michigan, 554 Thompson Street. JOHN A. WATLING, D. D. S. , Professor of Opera- tive and Clinical Dent 1st r . Born in Woodstock-, Illinois, June 26, 1839. ' D. D. S., Ohio Dental College, Cincinnati, 1860. Professor of Operative Dentistry, Ohio Dental College, 1861-63. Prac- ticed Dentistry in Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1863-75. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry and Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, University of Michigan, 1875. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry, University of Michigan, 1S79. 121 North Huron Street, Ypsilanti. EDWARD L. WALTER, PH. D, Professor f Romance Laiujmnjes and Literatures. Born in Hillsdale County, Michigan, 1840. Prepared at Albion Seminary. Volunteer in Fourth Michigan Infantry, 1862. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1868. Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, 1868. Assistant Professor of Latin, 1869-78. Ph. D., University of Leipsic, 1875. Studied in Paris, 1878-1880. Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures, University of Michigan, 1879. ' ' r. 721 South State Street. ISAAC N. DEMMON, LL. D. Pntfessnr f Kitylixli and IHietoric. Born in Northlield, Ohio, August 19, 1842. A. B., University of Michigan, 1HK A. M., University of Michigan, 1871. LL. D., University of Nashville, 1896. Professor of Greek, Alliance College, 1868. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 187- ' " :!. Principal of Ann Arbor High School, 1873-76. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and History, 1876-79. Professor of English and Rhetoric, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1881. 1432 Washtenaw Avenue. WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry inn! Dental Metallurgy, Graduate of Albion Academy, 1854. D. D. S., University of Michigan, 1879. Attended Medical College of Chicago, 1879-80. Professor of Pros- thetic Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1881. J i ' J. 700 South Ing-alls Street. ALBKUT H. PATTENGILI,, A. M., Prnfetumr of Greek. Born in Otsego County, New York, ' 1 H42. A. B., University of Michigan, 1868. Principal of Ann Arbor High School, 1868. A. M., Uni- versity of Michigan, 1871. Assistant Professor of Greek and French, University of Michigan, 1879. Associate Professor of Greek, University of Mich- igan, 1881. Professor of Greek, University of Michigan, 1889. A A 4 . 1405 Hill Street. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M. E., Profrxxor of Mi-rim nil-ill Kntjhit ' vrhiy. Born in Canandagua, New York, March 28, 1855. Graduate of United States Naval Academy, 1878. Served on U. S. Steamers Quinnebaug and Alliance. Attached to Bureau of Steam Engineering, 1880. Detailed to Univer- sity of Michigan as Professor of Marine Engin- eering and Ship Building, 1881. Ordered to Pacilic Station, 1885. M. E., University of Michigan, 1884. Professor of Mechanical Engineering, University of Michigan, 1885. Z 4 . 727 South State Street. WILLIAM J. HEKDMAN, M. D., LL. D., Pro- ft ' xxor of Nervoux Dixt ' nxcx n n! Electrotherapeutics. Ph. D., Westminster College, 1866. Pursued Med- ical Studies in Paris and Berlin, 1866-75. M. D., University of Michigan, 1875. Demonstrator of Anatomy, University of Michigan, 1874. Lecturer on Pathological Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy, 1879. Assistant Professor of Anatomy, 1880. Professor of Anatomy, University of Michi- gan, 1882. Professor of Nervous Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, University of Michigan, 1882. A A 4 . 328 East Huron Street. WOOSTEK W. ' BKMAN, ' A. M., Profexxor of Math- 1 ' iii iiirx. Born in Southiugton, Connecticut, 1850. A. B., University of Michigan, 1870. Instructor in Greek and Mathematics, Kalamazoo College, 1870. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1871. A. ' M., University of Michigan, 1873. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1874. Associate Professor of Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1882. Professor of Mathematics, 1887. 813 East Kingsley Street. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph. D., Sc. D., M. D., Profexxor of Hygiene and Plii xiotot icitl C it ' niixtri , of the H ijijienii- lAtboriitni ' ij, nnil Ik ' im of tin- tent of Meilifiiif unl S urijerij. Born in Mt. Airy, Missouri, 1851. B. S., Mt. Pleasant College, 1872. M. S., University of Michigan, IS " . ' . Ph. D., 1878. M. D., 1878. Instructor in Physio- logical Chemistry, 1876. Sc. D., University of Western Pennsylvania, 1897. Association of American Physicians, German Chemical Society, French Society of Hygiene, Royal Hungarian Society. -V i - N, l X. 221 South State Street. THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL. D., Profexxor of ean Hixtonj mill donxtitutlomil Lair. Born in Attica, New York, 1824. Admitted to Michigan Bar, 1846. Jay Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1859-84. Judge of Michigan Su- preme Court, 1864-85. Professor of History and Medical Jurisprudence, University of Michigan, 1861-65. Professor of History and Constitu- tional Law, 1885. Chairman of First Board of the United States Interstate Commerce Commis- sion, 1886. Absent on leave since 1895. A A f, P A f. 534 South State Street. CHARLES S. DENISON, M. S., C. E., Pro- fexxor of Dexcri itive Geometry, mnl Dnur ! . Born in Gambier, Ohio, July 12, 1849. B. S., Univer- sity of Vermont, 1870. C. E., University of Ver- mont, 1871. M. S., University of Vermont, 1 74. Assistant Engineer of Milwaukee Northern Railroad, 1871-72. Instructor in Drawing and Civil Engineering, University of Michigan, 1 7-. Assistant Professor of Architecture, 1876. Pro- fessor of Descriptive Geometry, Stereotomy and Drawing, University of Michigan, 1884. -i " . 502 East Huron Street. HENRY S. CARHART, LL. D., I ' rofenxnr f I ' hijxicx mill Director of tin ' I ' ii x cn! Laoon tor . Born in Coeymans, New T York, March, 1844. A. B. , Wesleyan University, 1869. A. M., Wesleyan University, 1872. LL. D., Wesleyan University, 1873. Professor of Physics, Northwestern Uni- versity, 1873. Professor of Physics, University of Michigan, 1886. Member International Jury of Award at Paris, International Exposition of Electricity, 1881. President Board of Judges of Electricity, World ' s Columbian Exposition, 1893. vr,0H A ' . 521 Monroe Street. RAYMOND C. DAVIS, A. M., Lii,,- iri n,. Born in Gushing, Maine, 18iJ6. Graduate of New Hamp- ton Literary and Theological Institution, New Hampton, New Hampshire, IKi-i. Student at University of Michigan, IHo-i-oT. Assistant Li- brarian, University of Michigan, 18(58-72. Libra- rian, University of Michigan, 18 " 7. Honorary Degree, A. M., University of Michigan, 1881. J h K- : 21 Church Street. VOI.NKY M. SPALDIN ;, Pa. D., V ; Ks.so - ,,f liiiliunj. Horn in East Bloomfield, New York, January, 1845). A. B., University of Michigan, 1 .:{. Instructor in Zoology and Botany, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1876. Assistant Professor of Botany, University of Michigan, 187S). Acting- Professor of Botany, University of Michigan, 188. r ). Professor of Botany, University of Michi- gan, 1887. Ph. D., University of Leipsic, 1894. o48 Thompson Street. HKNRY C. ADAMS, Ph. D., l ' r f -x r ' ' ol t cn Kcinioniij uml j- ' iiiinii-i ' . Born in Davenport, Iowa, December 31, 1852. A. B., Iowa College, 1874. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1877. Fellow at Johns Hopkins University, 1879. Lecturer on Political Economy, Cornell University, 1879. Professor of Political Economy and Finance, University of Michigan, 1887. Statistician of Interstate Commerce Commission, 1888- 90. Chair- man of Transportation Department of Eleventh Census. President of American Economic Asso- ciation, 1896-97. Absent on leave. BURKE A. HINSDALK, LL. D., ' o i-.v.s-o - f in d tin ' Art f Ti ' iirhiiif . A. B. and A. M., Bethany and Williams College, 18(34. Ph. D. and LL. D., Ohio State University, 18H7. Presi- dent Hiram College, Ohio, 1870 82. Superintend- ent Cleveland Public Schools, 1882- -8(5. Professor of the Science and the Art of Teaching, Universi- ty of Michigan, 1888. 1414 Washtenaw Avenue. RICHARD HUDSON, A. M., Prof (-. f (Did Dean of tlic Department of Literature, Science, and the Aiix. Born in Gates Head, Newcastle- upon-Tyne, 1845. A. B. , University of Michigan, 1 71. A. M., University of Michigan, 1877. As- sistant Professor of History, University of Mich- igan, 1879. Professor of History, University of Michigan, 18H8. Dean of the Department of Lit- erature, Science, and the Arts, 1897. 1023 Oakland Avenue. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M. S. , LL. B., I ' rofefixor of Law. Born in Milford, Michigan, April 16, ' 1835. ' LL. B., University of Michigan, 1860. Practiced Law in East Saginaw, Michigan, 1860- 62. Captain of Seventh Michigan Volunteer Cav- alry, 1861 ' . Mustered out in 1865 as Brevet Colonel. City Attorney of East Saginaw, 1873. Mayor of East Saginaw, 1877. Circuit Judge of Tenth Ju- dicial Circuit, 1880. Jay Professor of Law, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1888. Mayor of Ann Arbor, 1893-95. A A ' I, $ J 4 . 539 East University Avenue. ALBERT A. STANLEY, A. M., Frofcxxoi- f Mu i . Born in Menville, Rhode Island, May 25, 1851. Studied at University of Leipsig, 1 71-75. In- structor in [Music, Ladies ' .College at Delaware, Ohio, 1875-88. Professor of Music, University of Michigan, 1888. A. M., University of Michi- gan, 1888. Director of the University School of Music. 325 Maynard Street. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, PH. D. , Frofexxor of the Lanfftiage and Literature. Born in 1858. A. B. , University of Rochester, 1880. A. M., University of Rochester, 1881. Ph. D., University of Roch- ester. Instructor and Professor of Latin, Lake Forest University, 1880-87. Professor of Latin, Albion College, 1887. Professor of the Latin Lan- guage and Literature, University of Michigan, 1889. V T. s2(i Tappan Street. . JEROME C. KNOWI.TON, A. B., LL. B., I ' rofcxxor of Law. Born in Canton, Michigan, De- cember 14, 18 " (). A. B., University of Michigan, 187f . LL. B., University of Michigan, 1878. Practiced Law in Ann Arbor, 1KT9 90. Postmas- ter of Ann Arbor, IKSI ' Hii. Assistant Professor of Law, University of Michigan, IKS " . Marsliall Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1HH7. Dean of the Law Department, University of Michigan, 1 91 lir . X ' I, ' I ' J ' " . Ui ' UHill Street. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A. M., M. D., I r f -x- 8pr of Swgery and CUnirtil Si rr cri hi tin ' Dc xir - inent of Mt ' ilii-iiH ' ui l HnrtjiTij. Born in Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania, 1847. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 18(39. M. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1883. A. B., University of Pennsylvania 1893. A. M., University of " Michigan, 1893. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1894. Pro- testant Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, In70- 9. Dartmouth Medical College, 1887. Professor of Surgery, University of Michigan, 18K9. N Z . 910 Cornwell Place. FLEMMING CAUKOW, M. D. , Professor of Opthal- niic nnl Aural Siiri ci ' i mid Clinical OptJialmttloffU in the f) - iiir iiiciit of Mi ' iiiriin- nini Snri n-i . Graduate West River Institute, Maryland, 18ti(i. Dickinson Semin ary, 1809. M. D., University of Michigan, 1874. Professor of Opthalmic and Aural Surgery and Clinical Opthalmology, University of Michi- gan, 1889. .V 1 .V. 345 East Huron Street. OTIS C. JOHNSON, PH. C., A. M., Vo w,w of A i l ' tl rfiniiixtri . A. B., Oberlin College, 18BH. A. M., Oberlin College, 1877. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1871. Assistant in Chemical Lab- oratory, University of Michigan, 1873. Assistant Professor of Applied Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1880. Professor of Applied Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1889. 730 South Thayer Street. PAUL C. FREER, PH. D., M. D., ' -o ;-.,,, ,, (li ' iicriil C ii ' iitixtri iniil Dirfrfor of tin- I.tiliurtilori of (ii ' iieriil Clii ' inixt rij. M. D., Rush Medical Collect ' , 1HHL Ph. D., University of Munich, Germany, 1HH7. Assistant in Chemistry, Owens College, England, 1 7. Instructor in Chemistry, Tut ' ts College, 1888. Professor of General Chemistry and Director of Laboratory of General Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1890. 1410 Hill Street. JAMES N. MARTIN, PH. M., M. D., Pnifcxxor of x mill IHxriixi-x of Won i-ii in t ic De inrtniciit of .] ,-iliriiii ' mill Siii-f i ' i-i . Ph. B. , Hillsdale Col- lege, Michigan, 1880. Ph. M. , University of Mich- igan, 1888. Postgraduate work in Berlin, London, and Vienna. Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, University of Michigan. J ' ' J. Absent on leave. NEI.VIL,T.,E S. HOFF, D. D. S. , I ' rofi: ,,,- nf Di-ntnl Mit i-riti Mi ' il rii mill Di-ntnl M -rli uiix n. Born in Elizabeth, Wirt County, Virginia, July, l ' s . " 4. D. D. S., Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1 7(5. Professor in Dentistry, Ohio College of Dental Surgery, 1 7(5. Practiced Dentistry in Toledo. 1876-88. Assistant Professor of Practical Dentis- try, University of Michigan, 1888. Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Dental Mechanism, University of Michigan, 1891. J J. 603 South State Street. GEORGE DOCK, M. D., rrofcxxor of tin- Tlii-ori mill Practice of Medicine and C inii-n Mcdicim; mnl of I ' litlioliKjn, ' " the Department cf ' Mediciiie and Surgery. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1884. A. M., (honorary) Harvard University, 1 9 " ). Professor of Pathology, Texas Medical School, Galveston, 1888-91. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, University of Michigan, 1891. A ' .T V. Cornwell Place. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL. B., Pro- fexxor of American Ilixtorij. Born in Beardstown, Illinois, February 14, 1861. A. B., University of Michigan, 1882. A. M., University of Michigan, 189 ). LL. B., University of Michigan, 1887. In- structor in Latin, University of Michigan, Insti. Instructor in History, University of Michigan, 1887. Assistant Professor of American History, 1889. Professor of American History, University of Michigan, 1891. A J ' " . 88fi Tappan Street. JOSEPH B. DAVIS, C. E., I ' rofeNxor f (Vm o and Snrrei iitf . Born in Westport, Massachusetts, July 81, 184; ' ). C. E., University of Michigan, 1868. Railroad Surveyor in Kansas, 1868-69. Railroad Explorations and Surveys in Michigan, 1870-71. Taught Civil Engineeringin Swarthmore College, Pennsylvania, 1871-72. Professor of Surveying and Geodesy, University of Michigan, 1 72. ' 781 South Ingalls Street. ASAPH HALL, Ju., Ph. D., I ' rofexxor nf Axtnin- it , ttttl Director of the Olwrrttfoi-i . Born in Cam- bridge, Massachusetts, October, 18. " 9. A. B., Harvard University, 1882. Graduate work at Yale. Ph. D., Yale University, 18H9. Assistant in Naval Observatory at Washington, 1 2. Assistant Astronomer, Yale Observatory, 1HH " . Astronomer in Naval Observatory at Washington, 1889. Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory, University of Michigan, 1892. Observatory. ISRAEL C. RUSSKLL, C. E., LL. D., ' i-ofcxxor of Geo ot i . Born in Garrattsville, Otsego County, New York, 1802. B. S. and C. E., University of the City of New York, 1872. M. S., University of the City of New York, 187 " ). Assistant Pro- fessor of Geology, Columbia School of Mines, 187f . Assistant Geologist on U. S. Geographical and Geological Survey, 1877. Geologist on U. S. Geo- logical Survey, 1880. Professor of Geology, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1892. LL. D. , University of the City of New York, 1897. 1708 Hill Street. WARREN P. LOMBARD, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology unit lfinfol yy. Born in. West New- ton, Massachusetts, May 29, 1855. A. B., Harvard University, 1878. M. D., Harvard University, 1881. Bellevue Hospital and Boston Lying-in Hospital, 1881-82. Student in Physiological Lab- oratory, Leipsic, 1882-85. Assistant Professor of Physiology, New York College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1886-88. Assistant Professor of Physi- ology, Clark " University, Worcester, Massachu- setts, 1888-91. Professor of Physiology, Univer- sity of Massachusetts, 1892. 80 " ) Oxford Street. FL.OYD R. MECHEM, A. M., ' ' ' ' " P of L nr. Born in Livingston County, New York, May 9, 1858. Taught School, 1875-79. Admitted to Michigan Bar, 1879. Practiced Law in Battle Creek, 1879-87. Practiced Law in Detroit, 1887-92. Tappan Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1892. Honorary Degree, A. M., University of Michigan, 1894. 4 J t . 1402 Hill Street. JACOB E. REIGHARD, Ph. B. , Profnwor of Zoology anil Director of tlir Xofilor ico Isihoriitorij. Born in LaPorte, Indiana, July ' 2, 1861. Ph. B., Universi- ty of Michigan, 1882. Teacher of Science, La. Porte High School, 1882-83. Student in Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, 1883-85. Instructor in Zoology, University of Michigan, 1886-87. Assistant Professor of Zoolo- gy, University of Michigan, 1887-92. Professor of Animal Morphology, University of Michigan, 1892-94. Professor of Zoology, " University of Michigan, 1894. J Y. 1227 Washtenaw Avenue. THOMAS C. TKUEBLOOD, A. M. , Professor of KliH-tifioii mid Omtoi-y. Born in Washington County, Indiana, April, 1856. A. B. , Earlham College, Richmond, Indiana, 1876. Graduate Illinois College, 1878. Pounded Fulton and True- blood School of Oratory, Kansas City, 1888. Pro- fessor of Oratory, University of Michigan, 1892. President and Director of the National Associa- tion of Elocutionists of America. 1024 Hill Street. JAMES A. CRAIG, Ph. D. , Proffaxw of Semitic Languages find Litei ' titum and Hellenistic (Ireek. Born in Ottawa, Canada. A. B. , McGill Univer- sity, Toronto, 1880. B. D., Yale University, 1883. A. ' M., McGill University, 1888. Ph. D., Leipsic, Germany, 1886. Instructor and Adjunct Professor of Biblical Languages, Lane Theological Semin- ary, Cincinnati, 1886. Acting Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament, Oberlin College, 1891. Studied in London and Berlin, 1892. Professor of Semitic Languages, University of Michigan, lH9f . 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. ALEXIS C. ANUELI,, A. B., LL. B., Professor of IAIIC. Born in Providence, Rhode Island, April 26, IH57. Removed to Ann Arbor 1H72. A. B. , Uni- versity of Michigan, 1878. LL. B. , University of Michigan, 1880. Practiced Law in Detroit, 1880--91. Lecturer in Law, University of Michi- gan, 1891. Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1893. A K E. 49 Watson Street, Detroit. OTTO KIRCHNEH, A. M., Professor of Law. Born in Frankfort-on-the-Oder, " Prussia, July 13, 1846. Came to United States in 1854. Studied Law in Canada. Admitted to Bar in 1865. Clerk of Judicial Committee, House of Representatives of Michigan, 1865. Attorney General of Michi- gan, 1876-78. Kent Professor of Law, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1885. Lecturer in Law, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1891. Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1893. [ J 0. Detroit. ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A. M., M. D., Pro.fe.x- XHI- of Mnieriti Medira and Therapeutics hi the Depart- ment of Medicine i 1 S invert . Born in Spey- mouth Maryshire, Scotland, 1866. A. M., Univer- sity of Aberdeen, Scotland, 1886. M. B., Univer- sity of Aberdeen, 1889. M. D., University of Aberdeen, 1891. Holder of Murray and Thomp- son Fellowships, University of Aberdeen. Assist- ant in Experimental Pharmacology, Strasburg, Germany, 1.H92. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, University of Michigan, 1893. M I N. 422 East Kings! ey Strt Street. f JOHN C. ROLFE, Ph. D., Professor of Lathi. Born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, October in, 1859. A. B., Harvard University, 1HH1. A. M., Cornell University, 1884. Ph. D., Cornell University, 1HK5. Instructor in Latin, Cornell University, 1883. In- structor in Latin, Harvard University, l- ' .i. Assistant Professor of Latin, University of Mich- igan, 1890. Acting 1 Professor of Latin, 1892. Junior Professor of Latin, 1893. Professor of Latin, University of Michigan, 1 94. 602 Monroe Street. J. PLAYFAIH McMtmuJUH, Ph. D. ' o r.r,, f A union ; . Born in Toronto, Canada, 1859. A. B., 1879, and A. M., 1882, University of Toronto. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1885. In- structor in Osteology and Anatomy, Johns Hop- kins University, 1884. Professor of Biology, " Haverford College, Pennsylvania, 1886. Assistant Professor of Animal Morphology, Clark Univer- sity, Worcester, Massachusetts, 1889. Professor of Biology, University of Cincinnati, 1891-94. Pro- fessor of Anatomy, University of Michigan, 1894. A ' r N. 1016 East Ann Street. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL. B., I ' l-ofemn- f Law in c Kirt i 1 f tin- Prm-tirc Court. Born in Ohio, May 14, 1852. ' Graduate Ohio State Normal School " , 1871. Taug-ht school, 1871-79. Admitted to Ohio Bar, 1879. Superintendent of Public Instruction of Marion County, Kansas, 1877-79. County At- torney of Marion County, 1879-83. LL. B. , Uni- versity of Michigan, 1888. Practiced Law in Ann Arbor, 1888-94. Professor of Law in charge of the Practice Court, University of Michigan, 1894. J 0. 1510 Hill Street. WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M. S., M. D., Pro- sor of tin 1 Theory mill I ' ruetii-e of Medicine, aittl inifiil Meilii-iiii ' , I i-iin of the lloiiueoniitliif .1 edici it ml Director of the I ' tiivei ' niti Hox iitn ). Born in Wadsworth, Ohio, 1851. M. S., Hiram College, 1875. M. D., Cleveland University of Medicine and Surgery. Professor of Materia Medica, Cleveland University of Medi- cine. Dean of the Homoeopathic Department, University of Michigan, 1895. Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, University of Michigan, 1896. 611 Forest Avenue. ROY S. COPELAND, M. D., l ' ri J ' , ' xn,,r f 0 i it tril- Illn llt l , ()tll l l l , mill I ' lt ' llollH IJ ill I If lllilllil ' n Mlt lii- Medical Culli ' f c. Attended Michigan State Normal School. M. D., University of Michigan, 1889. Practiced Medicine in Bay City, Michigan, 1 ' . ) ' .. " ). Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Paedology, University of Michigan, |H9f . Presi- dent of Saginaw Valley Homoeopathic Medical Association, 1K90. Secretary of Michigan State Homeopathic Medical Society, 1 ( .). . HlL East " Catherine Street. ROBERT M. WKNLEY, Sc. D., D. Phil., I ' mi ' i- ,,- of I ' ii iiso i i . Born in Edinburgh, Scotland, 1H 1. A. M., (First Class and University Medallist in Philosophy), Glasgow, 1 84. Sc. D., Edinburgh, I MI | . Ph. D. , Glasgow, 1K95. Fellow at Glasgow, Assistant Professor of Logic, Glasgow, Head of the Philosophical Department, Queen Margaret College, Glasgow, 1HH7. Lecturer on Metaphysics, Glasgow, 1 94. Professor of Philosophy, University of Michigan, 1H96. Fel- low Royal Society of Edinburgh and Royal Soci- ety of Literature. Vice-President Teachers ' Guild of Great Britain. f l A. 509 East Madison Street. ELI A M. MOSHER, M. D., I ' rofi ' xxn ,. ' iiinl WIIIIK ' II ' K Ih-dii hi tlic Iti ' iMirtiiH ' iif f Scinin . ,iii l In ' Art . M. D., University of Michi- gan, 1H75. Studied in Europe, 1879-80. Super- intendent of the Massachusetts Reformatory Prison for Women, 1HHO. Professor of Physiology. Vassar College, IHH4. Professor of Hygiene and Women ' s Dean. University of Michigan, 1H96. ll 1 !. " ) Volland Street. GEORGE A. HENCH, Ph. D., I ' mft xm- f r,v -- iiii inii cx ami Literati r ' x. Born in Center, Perry County, Pennsylvania, October 4, I Hit). A. B., Lafayette College, l " i. A. M., Lafayette College. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1 H9. Instructor in German, University of Michigan, 1H91. Assistant Professor of German, 1K9; " . Act- ing Professor of German, 1H9( . Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, University of Michigan, 1H97. 644 South Ingalls Street. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M. D. , v ; ' c.w ' f Muterin Mi ' ilit-ft din! T tcru H-utifx hi tin- iii i ' ti i ii - Mcrlicnl Cn li ' f c. Born in Middleburv, Vermont, October 2 " . 18f 8. Doctor of Medicine, New York Homoeo- pathic Medical College, 1880. House Surgeon of the Ward ' s Island Homeopathic Hospital, 1880. Professor of Anatomy at Hahnemann Hospital College, 1HH4. Professor of Materia Medica, IMHH. Professor of Materia Medica at Metropolitan Post- graduate School, New York, 1898. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Homoao- pathic Medical College, University of Michigan. l ' :!.-{ South iWalls Street. GEOKGE HEMPL, Ph. D. , Vi; w,-o;- ' Kmjlixli ' hilott ( i mill (IciK ' i-iil LiiHjitixtii-N. Born in White- water, Wisconsin, June t , 18f 9. A. B. , University of Michigan, 1879. Ph. D., Jena, 1HH9. Princi- pal of Saginaw High School, 1879- -82. Princij al of La Porte, Indiana, Hij-fh School, 1HH2-H4. In- structor in German, Johns Hoj kins University, 1HH4. Assistant Professor of English, University of Michigan, 1HH9. Junior Professor of English, University of Michigan, !H9ii. Professor of En- glish Philology and General Linguistics, Univer- sity of Michigan, 189 7. 1033 East University Avenue. VICTOR H. LANE, C. E., LL. B., h ' h-tHn-r Pro- fessor f LII.II: Born in Geneva, Ohio, May -7. 1 K. " )! ' . C. E. , University of Michigan, 1H74. LL. B. , University of Michigan, 1H7H. Practiced Law in Hudson, Michigan, 1 79-84. Practiced Law in Adrian, Michigan, 1884-87. Jud-eof First Judicial Circuit, 1887. Fletcher Professor of Law, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1897. 1223 Volland Street. JAMES H. BKEWSTKR, A. B., I ' rj ' xm i- f ' n- ri ' ijiuu ' inii. Born in New Haven, Connecticut, April () ' , I8: a A. B., Yale University, 1877. LL. B., Yale Law School, 1879. Admitted to New York Bar, 1881. Practiced Law in New York, 1881-83. Practiced Law in Detroit, Michigan, 1883- 97. Member of Board of Education of Detroit, I 96. Professor of Conveyancing, University of Michigan, 1897. 1421 Hill Street. HORACE L. Wiuii ' s, M. S., I ' mfi ' mm,- of Ltnr. Born in Miami Count} ' , Ohio, April 2, 1H " )9. B. S., Ohio State University, IK - ' . M. S., Ohio State University, IHHH. Instructor in Mathematics, Ohio State University, 1 711. Instructor in Physi- ology, Ohio State University, IKH Admitted to Oliio liar, 1HK4. Professor of Elementary Law, College of Law, Ohio State University, IHH? " Pro- fessor of Law, University of Michigan, I ' .) " ). ' .Mil North University Avenue. ELIAS P. JOHNSON, B. S., LL. M., I ' l-ofi-wr of Line, ami Si ' i ' i ' i ' turi of tin 1 F -nltij of l ic ! ' idii- ini ' iit f l.iii ' -. Born in Van Wert, Ohio, June ' 24, 1H61. ' B. S., National Normal University, Superintendent of Van Wert County Schools, H " ). Representative in Ohio State Legislature, 18H5-87. LL. B., University of Michigan, ! ' .)(). LL. M., University of Michigan, 1H91. Quiz- master in Law, University of Michigan, 1 H9 Pro- fessor of Law, University of Michigan, 1H!)4. 1017 North University Avenue. CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, B. S., M. E., ' of M( ' - i uiic il I ' l ' in-tii-i- iiinl SiiiK ' i-iiiti ' inli ' ii f S io ix. Born in Greenville, New Hampshire, June ' 27, lsr s. B. S., (M. E.), Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1HH1. Instructor in the Shops at the University of Michigan, 1HK-J. Superintendent of Shops, with rank of Instructor, 1KK . Assistant Profes- sor of Mechanical Practice, ! ). Professor of Mechanical Practice and Superintendent of Shops, 1897. ( ; j H. . " (Oi 1 Forest Avenue. ,,j CLAUDR-S B. KINYON, M. D., ' -, ).(, -x mill tii nii ' co of ij in tlu ' l oiiiii ' i, iti iir Mrilii-iil . Horn in Sharon, Wisconsin, iH ' il. M. D., Chicago Homccoi)athic Medical College, 1 7H. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homoeopathic Medical College, University of Michigan, 1M97. fc ' l East Jefferson Street. FREDERICK G. Now, Sc. D., M. U., ' i-iifi ' XNur of ( it ' iie innl Physiological M. D. , University of Michigan, 18K6. Assistant Instructor in Organic Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1HH6. Studied in Koch ' s Laboratory, Berlin, 1HHK. Delegate to Pan American Congress in 1M93. Studied in Prague, 1H94. Member of International Congress at Buda Pestli, 1H94. Junior Professor of Hygiene, University of Michi- gan, 1 96. .V 1 ' .V. H07 Lawrence Street. 1 EDWARD D. CAMPBELL, B. S., Jn iini- I ' l-ufrxx,,,- nf A niili tirdl ' ii ' in ixti-i . Born in Detroit, Michigan, September 9, IHfrl B. S., (Chem.), University of Michigan, IHHO. Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Metallurgy, University of Michigan, 1H90. Junior Professor of Analytical Chemistry, University of Michigan, l 9f . 1310 Hill Street. FRKD M. TAYLOR, Ph. D. , Jim or { ' nifcxxm- ,,j Political Krniiiniii innl ' ' tin nrc. Born in Northville, Michigan, July, IHrt ' i. A. B., Northwestern Uni- versity, 1N7( . Professor of History and Political Science, Albion College, 1M79. Ph. D., University of Michigan, IMHH. Assistant Professor of Politi- cal Economy, University of Michigan, lH9i Junior Professor of Political Economy and Fi- nance, University of Michigan, 1 94. . " .17 Church Street. JAMES B. FITZGERALD, M. D., Dircrtm- f tin- (lymnciKiHm. Born in Northern Massachusetts. M. D. , Tufts Medical College, Boston, 1H9L ' . Phys- ical Director at Hartford, Massachusetts, Fall River, Massachusetts, Utica, New York, and Boston, Massachusetts. Director of Gymnasium, University of Michigan, 1H94. 730 Soiith Thayer Street. FRED N. SCOTT, Ph. D., Junior Professor of Rhetoric. Born in Terre Haute, Indiana, 1860. A. B., University of Michigan, 1884. A. M., Uni- versity of Michigan, 1888. Ph. D. , University of Michigan, 1889. Assistant Librarian, University of Michigan, 1884-89. Instructor in Rhetoric, University of Michigan, 1889. Assistant Pro- fessor of Rhetoric, University of Michigan, 1890. Junior Professor of Rhetoric, University of Michigan, 1896. 1113 College Street. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C. E., Junior Profcsstn- of Mathematics. Born in Breslau, Germany, 1853. C. E., Karlsruhe, Germany, 1880. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1888. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1891. Junior Professor of Mathe- matics, University of Michigan, 1897. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A. M., B. S., Junior Profexxor of % ,svV ' .s. Born in Corning, New York, February 1, 1864. A. B., Yale University, 1884. B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technol- ogy, 1887. A. M., Yale University, 1891. Assist- ant in Mathematics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 18H7-8H. Instructor in Physics, Uni- versity of Michigan, 18K9-91. Assistant Professor of Physics, University of Michigan, 1891-97. Junior Professor of Physics, University of Mich- igan, 1897. 9 1 T. 814 South University Avenue. FREDERICK C. NEWCOMBE, B. S., Ph. D., Jun- ior Professor of Botany. Born in Flint, Michigan, 1858. Taught in School for Deaf at Flint, 1880-87. B. S., University of Michigan, 1890. Ph. D., University of Leipsic, 1893. Assistant Professor of Botany, University of Michigan, 1893. Junior Professor of Botany, University of Michigan, 1897. 1221 Willard Street. PAUL R. DE PONT, A. B., B. S., Assistant Pro- r of French, Registrar of the Department of Lit- erature, Science, and the Arts, and Registrar of tin- Department of Engineering. Born in Paris, France, 1840. A. B ' ., University of Paris, 1856. B. S., University of Paris, 1857. Instructor at Churchill Academy, Sing- Sing, New York, 1866. Instructor in French and Civil Engineering, University of Michigan, 1871. 509 East Jefferson Street. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A. B., Assistant Professor of Latin. Born in Lebanon, Ohio, May 18, I860. A. B., University of Michigan, 1885. Principal of Battle Creek High School, 1885-89. Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan, 1889-90. As- sistant Professor of Latin, University of Michi- gan, 1890. Studied abroad, 1890-92. Assistant Professor of Latin, University of Michigan, 1892. J r. 632 Forest Avenue. G. CARL HUBER, M. D., Assistant Professor of History and Secretary of the Facultij of the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. Born in Hoobli, India, August 30, 1865. M. D., University of Michigan, 1887. Assistant Demonstrator of An- atomy, University of Michigan, 1887. Instructor in Histology, University of Michigan, 1889. Studied abroad, 1891-92. Assistant Professor of Histology, University of Michigan, 1892. V S N. 302 East Ann Street. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph. C., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. Born in Tyrone, Michigan, June 15, 1853. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1875. Professor of Pharmacy, Detroit Medical College, 1884-86. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1887. X. 915 Oakland Avenue. BPB JOHN O. REED, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physics. Born in Newcastle, Indiana, December 31, 1856. Graduate Spiceland Academy, Indiana, 187H. Principal Newcastle High School, 1881-82. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1885. Ph. M., University of Michigan, 1893. Principal East Saginaw High School, 1885-91. Graduate Work at Harvard, 1891-92. Instructor in Physics, Uni- versity of Michigan, 1892. Assistant Professor of Physics, University of Michigan, 1894. Ph. D., Jena, 1897. 731 South Twelfth Street. DEAN C. WORCESTER, A. B. , Assistant Professor of ' .oology and Curator of Zoological Museum. Born in Thetfor d, Vermont, " October 1, 1866. A. B., University of Michigan, 1889. Visited Phillipine Islands on Scientific Expeditions, 1887-88 and 1890-93. Instructor in Zoology, University of Michigan, 1893. Assistant Professor of Zoology, University of Michigan, 1895. V Y. 525 Elm Street. JOSEPH L. MARKLEY, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Born in East Nautmeal, Penn- sylvania, October 6, 1859. B. S., Normal, West- Chester, Pennsylvania, 1883. A. B., Haveford College, 1885. A. M., Haveford College, 18HB. A. M., Harvard University, 1887. Ph. D., Har vard University, 1889. Assistant in the Astro- nomical Observatory, Harvard University, 1885. Instructor in Mathematics, Harvard University, 1H87. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1890. Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics, University of Michigan, 1895. 912 Forest Avenue. MAX WINKLEK, Ph. D., Assistant Professor } (, ' erntnn. Born in Austria, 1866. A. B., Harvard University, 1889. Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1892. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, University of Kansas, 1889-90. Instructor in Ger- man, University of Michigan, 1890-95. Assistant Professor of German, University of Michigan, 1895. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. MOUITZ LEVI, A. B., Assistant Professor of French. Born in the Principality of Waldeck, Germany, 1859. Attended German Schools of Waldeck. A. B., University of Michigan, 1887. Principal of Private School, Chicago, 1887-89. Taught at the Sarbonne in Paris, 1889-90. In- structor in French, University of Michigan, 1890. Assistant Professor of French, University of Michigan, 1896. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph. D., Assistant Profes- sor of Philosophy. Born in Montclair, New Jersey, 1869. A. B., Harvard University, 1886. A. M., Harvard University, 1888. Ph. D., Harvard Uni- versity, 1892. Taught in Phillips Andover Acad- emy, 1886-87. Instructor of Philosophy, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1891. Assistant Professor of Philosophy, University of Michigan, 1896. 1503 Washtenaw Avenue. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph. C., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany. Born in Ann Arbor, 1865. Practiced Pharmacy in Ann Arbor, 1881-86. Ph. C., University of Mich- igan, 1887. Practiced in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. Assistant in Pharmacognosy, University of Mich- igan, 1888. B. S., University of Michigan, 1891. Instructor in Pharmacognosy, University of Michi- gan, 1892. Ph. D. , University of Berne, Switzer- land, 1896. Assistant Professor of Pharmacog- nosy, University of Michigan, 1896. ,V. 345 South Division Street. AARON V. MCALVAY, A. B., LL. B., Acting Professor of Law.. Born in Ann Arbor, July 19, 1847. A. B. and LL. B. , University of Michigan. Circuit Judge, Nineteenth Circuit of Michigan, Term Ending January 1, 1879. Acting Professor of Equity Jurisprudence, University of Michigan, 1897. Z V. Manistee. WlLZJAM P. BREAKEY, M. D., Lecturer on Dermatology. Attended Medical College of Albany, New York, 1855-57. M. D., ' University of Michigan, 1859. Assistant Dean of Anatomy and Prosector of Surgery University of Michigan, 1868. Lecturer on Dermatology, 1890. 402 East Huron Street. ELMER A. LYMAN, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. Born in Man- chester, Vermont, 1861. A. B., University of Michigan, 1886. Principal Paola High School, 1886. Principal Troy High School, 1HH7. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1891. 325 East Liberty Street. GEORGE O. HIGLEY, M. S., Instructor hi General ( ' hem Mr; . Educated in Public Schools of New York and State Normal at Potsdam. B. S. , University of Michigan, 1890. M. S., University of Michigan, 1898. Instructor in General Chemistry, University of Michigan, 1894. 928 Olivia Place. DAVID M. LlCHTY, M. S., Instructor hi General Chemistry. M. S., Pennsylvania State Normal School, 1887. Instructor in General Chem- istry, University of Michigan, 1891. 922 Olivia Place. JOHN R. EFFINGER, JR., Ph. M., Instructor in French. Born in Keokuk, Iowa. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1891. Instructor in French, University of Michigan, 1893. Ph. M., University of Michigan, 1894. t K V, t J . 916 Monroe Street. ERNST H. MENSEL, Ph. D., Instructor in German. Educated at Royal Gymnasium, Husum, Germany. A. B., Carthage College, Carthage, Illinois. Professor at Carthage College, 1886-92. Instructor in German, University of Michigan, 1893. Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1896. 721 Monroe Street. EARLE W. Dow, A. B. , Instructor in History. Graduate of Belle- fontaine, Ohio, High School, 1886. A. B., University of Michigan, 1891. Teacher in Grand Rapids and Manistee High Schools, 1891-93. Instructor in History, University of Michigan, 1893. Studied at University of Paris, France, 1896. H II. Absent on leave. CLARENCE G. WRENTMORE, B. S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. B. S., Hiram College, Michigan, 1892. B. S., University of Michigan, 1893. Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing, University of Michigan, 1894. 917 Mary Street. KARL E. GUTHE, Ph. D., instructor in Physics. Educated at Hanover, Germany, Technical School, 1885-87. Marburg University, 1887-89. Ph. D., Strasburg, 1891. Instructor in Physics, University of Michigan, 1893. 904 South State Street. TOBIAS DIEKHOFF, A. B., Instructor in German. Graduate of Mount Morris College, Illinois, 1892. A. B., University of Michigan, 1893. In- structor in German, University of Michigan, 1895. Absent on leave. CLARENCE L. MEADER, A. B., Instructor in Latin. Educated at Battle Creek High School. A. B., University of Michigan, 1892. Holder of Elisha Jones Classical Fellowship, 1892. Instructor in Latin, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1893. J T. Absent on leave. ARTHUR G. HALL, B. S. , Instructor in . lnthrnmtics. B. S., University of Michigan, 1887. Instructor in Mathematics, La Porte, Indiana, and Grand Rapids, Michigan, 1888. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1892. 1036 Oakland Avenue. CHARLES H. COOLEY, Ph. D., Instructor in Sociology. A. B. , Univer- sity of Michigan, 1887. Studied in Europe in 1884 and 1891-92. Instruc- tor in Sociology, University of Michigan, 1893. J A E. 609 Hill Street. GEORGE REBEC, Ph. D., Instructor in I ' liiloKonluj. A. B. , University of Michigan, 1891. Teacher in East Saginaw Schools, 1887-89. Instructor in English, University of Michigan, 1891-93. Instructor in Philosophy, University of Michigan, 1894. a J -V. 922 South State Street. PRANK R. LILLIE, Ph., D. Instructor in Xofi of i . A. B., University of Toronto, 1891. Reader at University of Chicago, 1893-94. Instructor at .Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood ' s Hall, Massachusetts, 1893. Instructor in Zoology, University of Michigan, 1894. 711 South Twelfth Street. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, Ph. D., M. D., Instructor in rat io o; in the Department of Medicine and Surc eri . A. B., University of Indiana, 1888. M. A., University of Michigan, 1890. M. D,, University of Michigan, 1891. Ph. D. , University of Michigan, 1892. Demonstrator in Internal Medicine, University of Michigan, 1893. Demonstrator in Pathology, University of Michigan, 1895. Instructor in Pathology, 1897. 1 ' J. 908 South University Avenue. JOSEPH H. VANCE, LL. B., Assistant Librarian in ( ' Inirt e of tin- Lmr Library. LL. B., University of Michigan, 1861. Assistant Librarian in charge of the Law Library, University of Michigan, 1883. Ann Arbor Town. HAMILTON REEVE, Suiicrintfiidoit of Hi i lin s intl around . Educated at Brooklyn Public Schools. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, University of Michigan, 1894. 610 South State Street. JSon -Resident Lecturers on Special Subjects for 1897-98. JAMES L. HIGH, LL. D., Lecturer on Injunctions and Receivers. Born in Bellville, Ohio, October 6, 1844. -J V. Chicago, Illinois. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL. B., Lecturer on Miitimj Lair. Born in Cuba, Illinois, October 8, 1853. LL. B., University of Michigan, 1875. Attorney- General of the Territory of Montana, 1889. A X. Helena, Montana. MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, Ph. D. , Lecturer on Insurance. J Cambridg-e, Massachusetts. HENRY H. SWAN, A. M., Lecturer on Admiralty Law. Born in Detroit Michigan, December 2, 1840. A. B., University of ' Michigan, 1891. Assist- ant United States Attorney, 1870-77. United States District Judge, 1891. z ' If , (t " 664 Woodward Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. OSCAR R. LONG, M. D., Lecturer on Mental and Nervous DixeiiNc hi tin- Homoeopathic Medical College. Attended University of Michigan, 1871 7i . M. D., Detroit Homeopathic Medical College, 1873. Professor of Anatomy and Physiology, Detroit Medical College, 1874-76. Lecturer on Mental and Nervous Diseases, University of Michigan, 1898. Ionia, Michigan. FRANK P. REED, A. B., Lecturer on Copyright Law. Born in Monmouth, Illinois, August, 1857. A. B., University of Michigan, 1880. Lecturer on Trade Marks and Copyright, University of Michigan. Lecturer on Trade Marks, Chicago College of Law. A A 4 , t A t . Chicago, Illinois. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL. B., Lecturer on Patent Law. Born in Fairfax, Vermont, November, 1844. LL. B. Northwestern University, 1877. t J . Hartford, Connecticut. OSCAR LE SEURE,M. D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. Born in Danville, 111., 1851. Studied at the University of Michigan, and at Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New York. Surgeon to Grace Hospital, 1889. Member of Detroit Board of Health, 1895. Member of Homeopathic State Medical Society, and American Institute of Homoeopathy, 1895. Detroit, Michigan. Other Appointments for 1897-98. JAMES G. LYNDS, M. D., Acting Professor of Gyim-olot i it the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. Graduate of Provincial Normal School, New Brunswick, 1879. M. D., University of Michigan, 1888. Demon- strator of Obstetrics and Gynecology, University of Michigan, 1890. 227 South State Street. FRANK H. DIXON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1893, Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1895. Instructor " in History, University of Michigan, 1896. Acting Pro- fessor of Political Economy, University of Michigan, 1897. P A U. 325 Maynard Street. THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL. D. , Lecturer Interstate Commerce in the Department of Law. A A 4 , $ A Q. Absent on leave. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph. D., M. D., Sc. D., Lecturer on Toxicology in its Legal Relations in the Department of Law. N N, JT. 221 South State Street. HENRY C. ADAMS, Ph. D. , Lecturer on the Railroad Problem in the Department of Law. Absent on leave. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL. B. , Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Constitutional History in the Department of Law. A J 0. 836 Tappan Street. RICHARD HUDSON, A. M. , Lecturer on Comparative Constitutional Lair in the Department of Laiv. 1028 Oakland Avenue. CLARENCE L. HEADER, A. B,, Lecturer on Roman Law in the Depart- ment of Law. J T. Absent on leave. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M. D. , LL. D. , Lecturer on Neurology, Electrology, and Railway Injuries in the Department of Laic. A A 0. 328 East Huron Street. SIMON M. YtiTZY, M. D. , Instructor in Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy. Graduate of Pennsylvania State Normal School, 1885. Princi- pal Public Schools of Mount Joy, Pennsylvania, 1885-86. M. D., Univer- sity of Michigan, 1891. Instructor in Anatomy, University of Michigan, 1892. N S N. 326 South State Street. Louis P. HALL, D. D. S. , Instructor in Dental Anatomy, Operative Tccli- n it tie, and Clinical Operative Dentistry, D. D. S., University of Michigan, 1883. Instructor in Dental Anatomy, University of Michigan, 1889. A I A. 1502 Hill Hill Street. JOHN W. DWYER, LL. M. , Instructor in Laic. Born in New Lisbon, Wisconsin, 1865. LL. B., University of Michigan, 1892. LL. M., Univer- sity of Michigan, 1893. 721 East Kingsley Street. THOMAS W. HUGHES, LL. M., Instructor in Late. Born in Ontario, Canada. LL. B., University of Michigan, 1891. LL. M., University of Michigan, 1892. 209 South State Street. FRANK W. NAGLER, B. S. , Instructor in Electrotherapeutics. B. S., University of Michigan, 1892. Assistant in Physics, University of Michi- gan, 1890-91. Instructor in Electrotherapeutics, 1894. 708 South Twelfth Street. WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek, Latin, and Sanscrit. A. B., Northwestern University, 1879. Alleghany College, 1888. Profes- sor of Latin and German, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1883-90. Studied at Universities of Berlin and Bonn, 1893-94. Instructor in Greek, Latin, and Sanscrit, University of Michigan, 1894. R B n, $ B K. 904 Olivia Place. JAMES W. GLOVER, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. A. B., Univer- sity of Michigan, 1892, Morgan Fellow in Mathematics, Harvard Graduate School. A. B., A. M., and Ph. D., Harvard University. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1895. 1209 South University Avenue. Louis A. STRAUSS, Ph. M. , Instructor in English. 714 East University Avenue. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph. B., Instructor in Mathematics. 1308 Geddes Avenue. HERBERT J. GOULDING, B. S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. 917 Mary Street. VICTOR E. FRANCOIS, Instructor in French. 1735 Washtenaw Avenue. PERRY F. TROWBRIDGE, Ph. B., Instructor in Organic Cliemistry, and Accountant in Chemical Laboratory. 226 Observatory Street. PENOYER L. SHERMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in General Chemistry. 607 East Liberty Street. OTTO E. LESSING, A. B. , Instructor in German. 727 East King-sley Street. JOHN R. ALLEN, B. S., M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 226 South Ing-alls Street. HERBERT H. WAITE, A. B., Instructor in Bacteriology, and Dispensing Clerk in the Hygienic Laboratory. 4 X, N S N. 710 East Catherine Street. JOHN T. FAIG, M. E. , Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Appointed, 1896. 226 South Twelfth Street. CHARLES A. RABETHGE, M. D., Instructor in the Gymnasium. Ap- pointed, 1896. 611 Forest Avenue. SIDNEY D. TOWNLEY, Sc. D., Instructor in Astronomy. Appointed, 1896. 755 East University Avenue. THEODORE C. SMITH, Ph. D., Instructor in History. 624 South Ingalls Street. WARREN W. FLORER, Ph. D. , Instructor in German. j 7 ). 421 South Division Street. WALTER B. PILLSBURY, Ph. D., Instructor in Psychology. 725 South Twelfth Street. ALBERT J. FARRAH, LL. B., Instructor in Law. 510 East Ann Street. EDWIN C. ROEDDER, A. M. , Instructor in German. 109 North Thayer Street. ALFRED H. WHITE, A. B., Instructor in Chemical Technology. 413 East Liberty Street. WALTER DENNISON, A. M., Instructor in Latin. 1020 Michigan Avenue. LEWIS REICHLE, A. M. , Instructor in Latin. 709 Church Street. CARROLL D. JONES, B. S., E. E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 126 Packard Street. JOHN S. P. TATLOCK, A. M., Instructoi- in English. 306 North Division Street. FANNY E. LANGDON, M. S., Instructor in Botany. 331 East Jefferson Street. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc. D. , Instructor in Organic Chemistry. 1505 South University Avenue. EDGAR E. BRANDON, A. M., Instructor in French. 624 South Ingalls Street. JOHN E. LAUTNER, M. L. , Instructor in German. 311 Maynard Street. JOHN B. JOHNSTON, Ph. B., Instructor in Zoology. 1218 South University Avenue. ALICE G. SNYDER, Instructor in the Women ' s Gymnasium. A E I. 307 North State Street. WILBUR C. ABBOTT, B. Litt., Instructor in History. ' J H. 624 South Ing-alls Street. ALBERT J. ELLIOTT, M. D. , Instructor in Pathology in the Homoeopathic Medical College, and House Physician in the University Hospital (Homoeopathic). University Hospital (Homoeopathic). ALICE L. HUNT, Assistant in Drawing. 218 South Thayer Street. FRED P. JORDAN, A. B., Assistant in the General Library in charge of Catalogue. 923 Olivia Place. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M. D. , Demonstrator of Surgery and Lecturer on Minor Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Lec- turer on Oral Pathology and Surgery in the College of Dental, Surgery. N 1 ' ft. 620 East University Avenue. BYRON A. FINNEY, A. B., Assistant in the General Library in charge of Circulation. 849 Tappan Street. JAMES P. BRIGGS, Ph. C. , Pharmacist in the University Hospital. 712 East Catherine Street. JEANNE C. SOLIS, M. D. , Demonstrator of Nervous Diseases in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. 709 West Huron Street. CHARLES H. GRAY, M. L., Assistant in English. H A X. 922 South State Street. BURTON E. LIVINGSTON, Assistant in Botany. 507 Hill Street. NORMAN A. WOOD, Taxidermist. 1216 South University Avenue. HERMAN E. BROWN, B. S., Assistant in Qualitative Analysis. 223 South Ingalls Street. JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG, Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry. 621 South Twelfth Street. FRANK E. LOGAN, D. D. S. , Assistant in Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 345 South Division Street. D. MURRAY COWIE, M. D., Assistant to the Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 1525 West Huron Street. CASPER K. LAHUIS, M. D. , Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 324 South State Street. JULIAN T. MCCLYMONDS, M. D., Assistant in Hygiene. X A ' . 1227 Volland Street. ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL, Ph. B., Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry . 639 South Twelfth Street. AUGUST E. GUENTHEK, Assistant in Physiology. 507 Elm Street. CHARLES L. BLISS, B. S. , Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. 710 East Catherine Street- QUINCY A. TURNER, Sujjerintendent of the University Hospital (Homoeo- pathic). University Hospital (Homoeopathic). RUSSELL S. ROWLAND, Assistant in Zoology. 506 East Jefferson Street. HARRY W. CLARK, B. S. , Superintendent of the University Hospital. 1132 East Catherine Street. GEORGE B. WALLACE, M. D. , Assistant in Pharmacology in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. N I N. 1021 East Huron Street. JOHN S. JOHNSON, M. D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology and Otology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 711 East Ann Street. JAMES R. ARNEILL, A. B., M. D., Demo-nstrator of Clinical Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. N 1 ' N. 710 East Catherine Street. WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A. B., M. D., Assistant to the Professor of Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. V r, N 1 " N. 1227 Volland Street. ARTHUR S. ROGERS, Ph. C. , M. D., Assistant to the Professor of Ophthal- mic and Aural Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 121 West William ' Street. HARRY C. WATKINS, M. D. , Assistant to the Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine in the D epartment of Medicine and Surgery. 212 East William Street. RALPH N. GORDON, M. D. , House Surgeon in the University Hospital. N 1 N. University Hospital. CHARLES B. GAUSS, M. D. , House Physician in the University Hospital. University Hospital. WILLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B. L. , Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. IV 1 ' N. 506 East Liberty Street. WILLIAM S. DURAND, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 708 South Twelfth Street. LENA A. BENJAMIN, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 643 South Ingalls Street. ARTHUR H. BENEPIEL, Assistant in Botany. 324 East Jefferson Street. JOHN E. GRANRUD, Ph. D., Assistant in Latin. 123 North Thayer Street. WILLIAM H. HESS, Assistant in Organic Chemistry. 411 North Ingalls Street. FREDERICK A. LEAS, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry. J K E. 607 South University Avenue. JULIET M. BUTLER, B. S. , Assistant in Zoology. Sorosis, 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. JOHN H. McCLELLAN, A. B., Assistant in Zoology. 331 East Jefferson Street. ERNEST CLEVERDON, Assistant in Zoology. 509 Thompson Street. HIRAM W. ORR, Assistant in Histology. 538 Church Street. ORRIN H. PREELAND, M. D. , Assistant to the Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 324 South State Street. LOUISE BACORN, B. L., Assistant in English. 621 South Ingalls Street. HENRY O. SEVERANCE, A. B., Assistant in the General Library. 509 South Fifth Avenue. ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A. B., Assistant Demount rntoi ' of Anatomy. A 4 t , N I N. 114 North Division Street. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY, Disiienning Clerk in the Electrotherapeutical Laboratory. 924 East Ann Street. CHARLES A. CATTERMOLE, Assistant in Dermatology. 210 North Thayer Street. EDWARD J. ANDERSON, Assistant to the Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and to the Professor of Dented Mater ia Medica. 624 Packard Street. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph. C., M. D., Assistant to the Professor of Ner- vous Diseases and Electrotherapeutics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 526 South Ashley Stree t. Evi D. BENJAMIN, Ph. C., Assistant in Pharmacy. 1327 Wilmot Street. ERNEST E. RACE, A. M., Assistant in Botany. 711 East Catherine Street. HERBERT E. SARGENT, B. S., Assistant in the Museum. 64 Hastings Street, Detroit. GRANT H. DUNNING, B. S., Assistant to the Dean of the Department of Engineering. 523 East Washington Street. BERT W. PEET, B. S., Assistant in General Chemistry. 1317 Wilmot Street. Special Hssistants in the engineering laboratory. ROBERT A. WINSLOW, Foundry. 947 Wall Street. JOHN M. SMOOTS, Iron Room. 1120 Forest Avenue. HORACE T. PURPIELD, Wood and Pattern Room. 630 South Twelfth Street. WILLIAM R. MCDONALD, Forge Shop. 603 East University Avenue, Class of f MARY ELLA ABBEY, GEORGE HENRY ALLEN. A T, . MARY IRENE AMIDON, . A. B. A. B. B. L. JULIA MOREHOUSE ANGELL, A r, . Ph. B. Fruit and Flower Mission [2], Invitation Committee [4]. JOHN AUEK, . . Two years with ' 99. ' 99 Track Team [1], [2]. FREDERICK CLARK AVERILL, . Chairman Cane Committee [2]. Lois LE BARON AVERY, B. S. B. S. B. L. A. B. STANDISH BACKUS, T, Two years with ' 99. President ' 99 Banjo Club [1]. Chairman ' 99 Wrinkle Board [2]. Secretary and Treasurer Chess Club [1], THEODORE BACMEISTER, . . A. B. Executiv Committee, Oratorical Association [3|. NAOMI ASHLEY BAILEY, . . A. B. ANNA MARY BAKER, . . . B. L. Reception Committee Freshman Spread [2J. IDA LAVINIA BAKER, ... EDNA LENORE BALLARD. . . B. L. CAROLINE BARY, ... Ph. B. HARRIET ELIZABETH BEARD, n B , . Ph. B. Executive Board, Women ' s League [4]. Lowell. Grand Rapids. Cedar Rapids, la. Chicago, 111. Adrian. Perrysburg, O. Ann Arbor. Detroit. Class Executive Committee [1J. [2], [31. Toulon, 111. Port Huron. St. Louis, Mo. Woodville, O. Ann Arbor. Detroit. Detroit. WINIFRED ERNESTINE BEMAN, A. B. Ann Arbor Class Vice-President [1]. Chairman Executive Committee. Freshman Spread [!i|. Oracle Board f2]. Class Social Committee [3]. Executive Board, Women ' s League f4]. Reception Com- mittee |4 |. RUDOLPH BEST, ATA,. B . s . Davenport, la. Arrangements Committee, Sophomore Hop [a|. Invitation Committee. Junior Hop ||. LILLIAN MARION BIGHAM, . . A. B. IRENE MARTHA BLANCHARD, K A e, . A. B. EGBERT BOONE, . . . . A. B. A. B., Hope College. EVA BOTHE, . . . . B. L. CLARA LOUISK BOTSPORD, . . B. L. ALICE MAY BOUTELL, K K r, . Ph. B. Ann Arbor. Minonk, 111. Holland. West Bay City. Plainwell. Detroit. Finance Committee, Freshman Spread |2J. Executive Board, Women ' s League |3j. GERTRUDE ADELE BOYNTON, A r, BERT JOHN BRADNER, z , . . B. L. BERTHA BRAINERD, . . . . B. L. ESTHER BRALEY, r B, a +, . . A. B. Executive Committee, Freshman Spread [2]. KATHERTNE HOLLAND BROWN, . B. L. Invitation Committee [4J. JULIAN EUGENE BUCHANAN, . DELIA EDITH BULLOCK, . . Ph. B. CHARLES WILLIAM BURROWS, . A. B. CHARLES WARD BURTON, . . B. S. HARRIET EDWINA BUSHNELL. Invitation Committee f4]. JOHN EDWARD BUTLER. B. L. (Jrand Rapids. Plymouth. Kalamazoo. Saginaw. W. S. Quincy. 111. Sterling. ( ' olo. Howell. Ann Arbor. Detroit. Detroit. Ludington. ' 98 Baseball Team [1], [21. ' Varsity Baseball Team 111,181. Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team |4;. Invitation Committee 141. ALLEN CAMPBELL, . . A. B. . Detroit. Two years with ' 99. ' 99 Class President [I ]. Managing Editor Oracle 121. Editor V. of M. Daily [2], [31. Athletic Board (!]. Treasurer Athletic Association 12J. ' Varsity Track Manager (3). Vice-Presiden t Western Intercollegiate A. A. A. (31. Executive Committee Chess Club 111. President Chess Club (21. EDWARD FRANCIS CAREY, . . A. B. . . La Grange, 111. 98 Track Team [1]. WILLIAM RANSOM CARPENTER, ATA, Ph. B. . . Iron Mountain. HADLEY CLINTON CASE, . . . Ithaca, N. Y. EDWARD BDRNS CAULKINS, T, . B. L. . . Detroit. ' 98 Baseball Team [1], [3]. ' Varsity Tennis Manager [1], [2|. Athletic Board [I], [2J. ' 98 Track Team [I], [2], [3]. EDMUND CLAUDE CHAMPION, . . B. S. . . Three Rivers. LELIA MERILLA CHILDS, . . B. S. . . Ann Arbor. Reception Committee, Freshman Spread [2]. HAROLD DUNBAR CORBUSIER. AY.. . Ann Arbor. Three years with ' 97. Freshman Banquet Committee [1]. Manager ' 97 Banjo Club [1J, ' 97 Track Team [1], Annual Promenade Committee [3]. Fruit and Flower Mission [4]. GEORGE WILLIAM COTTRELL, Y, B. S. . . Detroit. ADRIEL ALANSON CRAWFORD, . Ph. B. . . Owosso. FRANK ELMER CREASEY, . . B. L. . Three Rivers. ROBERT SOUTHGATE DANPORTH, 2 X, A. B. . . Ann Arbor. Winner Doubles, Tennis [3J, [4J. Representative in Dual Tennis Meet with Chicago [3], [4]. Rep- resentative in Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association [3]. Secretary W. I. T. A. [4]. Director Athletic Asseciation [3], [4]. Arrangements Committee [4J. ALBERTUS DARNELL, . . . Ph. B. . . Hinckley, 111. RALPH BENEDICT DEAN, . . B. L. . . Ann Arbor. MARIE ELISE DEVENY, A r, i2 , . B. L. . . Chicago, 111 JULIAN GEORGE DICKINSON, . . Ph. B. . . Detroit. ' 98 Football Team [2], L3J, [4]. Captain Class Football Team [3J, [4]. FRED LESLIE DIVINE, B. S. . Sycamore, 111. CHARLES JACOB DOVEL, B6H, . Ph. B. . Manistee. Varsity Glee Club [8], [4|. Class Baseball Team [S]. ELIZABETH WEBSTER EATON, . . . Palmyra, N. Y. HOWARD EDWIN ENDERS, . . . . Elizabethsville, Pa. FREDERICK ENGELHARD, . . A. B. . . Ann Arbor. Treasurer Alpha Nu [2j, [3], [4]. Secretary Oratorical Association [3j. Director Oratorical Asso- ciation | ]. Treasurer Good Government Club [4J. Editor U. of M. Daily L4]. CHARLES HENRY FARRELL, . . Ph. B. . . Dexter. Assistant Managing Editor U. of M. Daily [2]. Oracle Board 1 2 1. President Philosophical Society [4]. Class Historian [4]. FANNIE JESSIE FELVER, Ph. B. Batavia, 111. REBECCA ELIZABETH FINCH, n B . . Three years with ' 9ti. Class Vice-President I A. B. . . Stanton. Executive Hoard Women ' s League |gj, GRACE SARAH FLAGG, A , U t, . A. B. Reception Committee, Freshman Spread [2], EMILIE AGNES FLINTERMANN, r t B, ph. B. Oracle Board [2]. Ann Arbor. Detroit. JACOB LINCOLN FREUD, B. L. Detroit. FRANK EVERETT FURST. B. L. Freeport, 111. ELIZA ELLEN FYAN, A. B. Port Huron. CHRISTIAN FREDERICK GAUSS, A. B. Ann Arbor. Class Poet [4]. HARRIET LOUISE GEORGE, Sorosis, Ph. B. Ypsilanti. Reception Committee [4]. JULIA EMMA GETTEMY, A , . Moline, 111. GRACE FANNY GOODMAN, r B, Ph. B. Kansas City. Mo. Executive Board, Women ' s League [31- ALICE MAY GRAHAM, . A. B. Sajfinaw, K. S. Executive Board, Women ' s League [3J. AUGUSTUS ERNEST GUENTHER, B. S. Sandusky, O. WALTER DAVID HADZSITS, A. B. Detroit. CLARENCE ROBERT HANES, A. B. Schoolcraft. OTTO HENRY HANS, Ph. B. South Bend, Ind. Class Treasurer UJ. Vice-President Aclelphi |_2J. Oratorical Board |2|, 14J. Julius Cajsar Troupe [2], Lightweight Wrestling [1J, t2J. Editor U.of M. Daily [2]. Business Manager 1 ' . of M. Daily [3J, [4J. ' 00 L. Football Team [4J. HANNA HANSEN, A. B. Elgin, 111. CHARLES LE ROY HARLAN, Ph. B. Atlantic, la. HARRIETTS ELLEN HARLAN, AT,. A. B. Washington, D. C. MATILDA AGNES HARRINGTON. K A e. Ph. B. . Dubuque, la. Memorial Committee |4j. JULIAN HARTWELL HARRIS, A A ) , . A. B. Detroit. Wrinkle Board |2J. General Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee |2|. MICHIOANENSIAS Board |4J. " The Friars. " WILLIAM BENSON HARRISON, Ph. B. . Imlay City. WILLIAM EVERETT HARTMAN, . B. S. . . Chicago, 111. MINNIE MAE HATHAWAY A. B. . . Lakeville, N. Y. MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, A T, A. B. . . Ann Arbor. Business Manager The Michigan Alumnus [4]. KATE HEALY . Ph. B. Fort Dodge, la. HENRY THOMAS HEALD, T, . Ph. B. . . Grand Rapids. Chairman Arrangements Committee, Freshman Banquet [Ij. Class Track Team [1J, [2], [3],. Class Track Manager [1], [2J. ' Varsity Track Team r 2], [3]. Captain ' Varsity Track Team [8], Class Football Team [3]. Assistant Manager, ' Varsity Football Team f3j. ' Varsity Football Manager-elect [4|. Arrangements Committee [4]. HARRY HELPMAN, . A. B. Detroit. Oracle Board 1 2]. Director Athletic Association fn]. Assistant Baseball Manager |8 " |. Recording Secretary, Athletic Board |4]. MAY CAROLINE HENDERSON . A. B. Flint. GEORGE DAVID KERR HENDRY, . B. S. . . Ann Arbor. WALTER DWIGHT HERRICK. T. . A. B. Oak Park, 111. Champion Tennis Singles, Fall |2|, [3], Spring 13); Doubles, Fall [2J, [3j. (4J. Spring |2]. Tennis Team, Dual Meet [3], Second Place, Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association [3], Tennis Manager [3]. Chairman Invitation Committee. Junior Hop [3]. Social Committee |4]. Presi- dent Chess Club [2]. Executive Committee, Chess Club [2], [31, [4 |. HENRY WILLIAM HESS, B. S. . Toledo, O. WILLIAM HUGH HESS, . . B. S. Ann Arbor. KRNEST GOTTHOLD HILDNER, A A t . Ph. B. . . Detroit. KVA JANE HILL, r i li. u +, . A. B. . . Chicago, 111. Toast Freshman Banquet [1 1. Freshman Spread Committee [2J. Social Committee |3J, [4J, MICH- IGANENSIAK Board [4]. MARY ETTA HIPPLE, . . . A. B. . . Elgin, 111. ALBERT McCLUSE HODGENS, . . Taylorstown, Pa. DORSEY RENO HOPPE, . B. L. . . Chelsea. WARD HUGHES, K , . . Oak Park, 111. Freshman Banquet Committee [1|. Freshman bocial Committee [1]. Sophmore Hop Committee [21. Director Athletic Association [1], [2j, [31. [4J. Treasurer Athletic Association [2] . Assistant Baseball Manager 1 2). Baseball Manager |3|. Football Manager [3]. [4). Treasurer Forty Club [4]. Member Board of Control of Athletics [31, [4|. Editor U. of M. Daily [11, [21, [3]. Athletic Editor, U. of M. Daily [2|. FRITZ C ' ARLETON HYDE. . B. S. Grand Rapids. Class President [1 1. Chairman Invitation Committee [4]. PAUL PHEPS INGHAM, SX, . . A. B. Hersey. ESTELLA LORRAINE JONES, . A. B. Petersburg. CARL SEARS KENNEDY, 2 x, . . B. S. . . Rockford, 111. Reception Committee, Junior Hop [;j|. Reserves Football Team [4|. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH KENNEDY, K K r, B. L. Au Sable. Executive Board Women ' s League [21. MACY KITCHEN, Sorosis, . A. B. . . Saglnaw, E. S. THAD JOHNSON KNAPP, . . Ph. B. . Northville. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. STUART EDWARD KNAPPEN, + T, . A.B. . . Grand Rapids. Manager Fteshman Banjo Club [1]. Editor U. of M. Daily [1 J, [2). Inlander Board [4]. Louis ALVIN KBEIS, 6 A X, . B. L. . Cincinnati, O. Reception Committee f4]. PRANK HEADY LAMB, B6 n. . . . Menominee. Entered from Miami University, fall of ' 97. STEPHEN HERBERT LANGDON, A. B. Ida. ROBERT YOUNG LARNED, Ph. B. Lansing. JOHN EDWARD LAWLESS. . . B. L. Des Moines, la. Freshman Glee Club [11. Wrinkle Board [8]. ERIE MAUDE LAYTON. K K r, . . A. B. Bay City. Refreshment Committee. Freshman Spread [21. BURTON EDWARD LIVINGSTON, B. S. Grand Rapids. Assistant in Botany [2|, [31. [4J. MABEL GERTRUDE LODER, . . B. S. Chairman Finance Committee, Freshman Spread [2]. Reception Committee f4J. HAKRY KIMBALL LOUD, A. B. Au Sable. Class Football Team [3J. [4], Class Baseball Team [2], [3J. Winner of Lightweight Wrestling f3]. GEORGE BRUCKNER LOWRIE, A e, N N, B. S. Freshman Banjo Club [1], Invitation Committee [4J. SUSANNE O. MACAULEY, K K r, Ph. B. Detroit. Ann Arbor. JESSIE MARION MACK, A , Q +, Ph. B. Ann Arbor. Class Social Committee [2]. Invitation Committee, Freshman Spread [2]. Secretary Women ' s League f3]. IRVING ALVIN MALTBY, A. B. HELENA MARQUARDT, . . B. L. ESTHER HARRIET MARSH, CARL EMIL MCALVAY, . . . Ph. B. Class Football Team [2], [3], [4]. LEWIS WILSON MOCANDLESS, z +, . A. B. Invitation Committee, Sophomore Hop [2]. EMILY MABEL McCuNE, NORMAN KING MC!NNIS, K s, . . A. B. ROBERT PARKER MCMASTER, . . Ph. B. GEORGE FRANKEN MEAD, . Ph. B. JAMES LEORARD MEE, B. S. Class Baseball Team [3], FANNY HARVEY MERRILL, GUY ALONZO MILLER, . . . A. B. Bay City. Mt. Clemens. Birmingham. Manistee. Prescott, Ariz. Detroit. Saginaw, E. S. Dowagiac. Detroit. Ann Arbor. Bay City. Detroit. ' Varsity Baseball Team [1J, [2J, [3], (41. Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team [3], Arrangements Com- mittee [4]. GENEVIEVE ELIZABETH MILLS, . A. B. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. MABEL AGNES MITTS, . . . B. L. Executive Board, Women ' s League [3]. VINCENT CUTHBERT MOONEY, . B. L. MINNIE MAY MOORE, . Ann Arbor. Saginaw, E. S. Chicago, 111. Rockford, la. WARREN PEARL MORRILL, . . Ph. B. Benton Harbor. Arrangements Committee, Annual Promenade [21. U. of M. Daily Hoard f3]. Class Football Team [4]. Arrangements Committee [4]. EARL HERBERT MORRIS, OSCAR REIPF MYERS, . Ph. B. ALICE NASH. Vice-President Alpha Nu [3|. RALPH EELLS NEWTON, EDLA MAUD NILES WALTON EDWARD NIMS. Ph. B. A. B. Bell Brook. O. New Enterprise. Pa. Detroit. Saginaw, B. S. Ann Arbor. Sand Beach. Class Football Team [3], [4] Membership Secretary S. C. A. [3|. S. C. A. Bulletin Editor [3], [4], ALBERT NOORDEWIER, . B. S. .Jenison. SCHUYLER SEAGER OLDS, JR., Z +. Ph. B. Lansing. Decoration Committee. Junior Hop ( " 3]. ALBERT OSCAR OLSON. . . B. L. Chicago, 111. Class Football Team [1J, [2J. |8], |4). Captain Class Football Team [21. Secretary Philosophical Society [3]. ABRAHAM LINCOLN OSGOOD, . A. B. President Adelphi [41. HENRY HALL PARKE, . B. L. JOHN LEON PARKER. . B. S. JOHN MARSHALL PARKER. Ben, . B. L. Two years with ' !) " . SUSAN FRANCES PATTERSON, K A e, . A. B. ROY ELTON PETTIT, . B. L. Class Baseball Team [2], |3]. Captain Class Baseball Team |3J. MARGARET VAN NESS PHELPS, PAUL MONROE PILCHER. ' I. . B. S. FLORENCE HELEN POMEROY, . Entered from Adrian College. Secretary S. C. A. |4|. Class Prophetess [41. GRACE TROWBRIDUE POTTER, . A. B. Pittsfield, N. H. Sycamore, 111. Charles City, la. Ann Arbor. Detroit. Ithaca. Ann Arbor. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ann Arbor. LK-troit. NATHAN S. POTTER, JR., + T, B. S. Jackson. Freshman Banjo Club [11. Class Football Team [3], [4 ' . JOSEPHINE PERRY POWELL, A A . . Ph. B. Marquette. FLORA PROWDLEY, B. L. . Constantine. MATTHEW QUINLAN. . Ph. B. . . Chicago, 111. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, . A. B. . Detroit. CHARLES FISH KATHFON, X +, B. S. Port Huron. General Chairman Junior Hop P3J. KATHERINE REED. ... . Chicago, ill. CHARLES JACOB RICE, . . . B. S, . Columbia. Class Football Team [1], |2|, (31, |4J. Auditing Committee [4]. EDITH LOUISE RICE, K A 6, . . A. B. . Ventura. Cal. FLORENCE LORING RICHARDS, n B t . Ph. B. . Ann Arbor. Representative on Pronouncing Contest f(l|. Refreshment Committee, Freshman Spread [2], J. DE FOREST RICHARDS. 2 t , . . . Douglas, Wyo. ' Varsity Football Team [1], [2J, [3], [4J. Assistant Football Manager [21- Football Manager [3 " |. Director Athletic Association [1], [2]. Financial Secretary Athletic Association [3]. President Athletic Association [3], [41. Member Board of Control of Athletics [21, [3], [4]. Freshman Banquet Committee [11. Chairman Reception Committee, Junior Hop [2]. Arrangements Committee [41. President Forty Club [4]. NELLIE EVELYN RICKERT. . B. L. Elgin, 111. HARRY CHARLES ROBINSON. . A. B. Detroit. CORA ADELL ROBINSON. . B. S. . Ann Arbor. AUGUSTIN ROUSSEAU, . A. B. . Peoria, 111. RUSSELL STURGIS ROWLAND, B. S. . . Grand Rapids. CLARENCE D. ROWLEY, . . Ph. B. . . Mt. Morris, N. Y. HERMAN RUSSELL. . . . B. S. . . Manistee. Dual Tennis Meet with Chicago |3]. Class Baseball Team [3J. Class Football Team [41. LELAND HOWARD SABIN, . . . Centreville. WILLIAM SANGEH, . . Ph. B. . . Toledo, O. First place. Alpha Nu Webster Debate [3|. President Alpha Nu [3J, [4J. Treasurer Sumiier Club [41. Class Football Team [4|. First place Literary Department Finals, Michigan- Chicago Debate [4]. GERTRUDE SAVAGE. A , a t, . ph. B. . ( ' asopolis. Social Committee [4J. CHRIST ABEL HORTENSE SAWYER, . Ph. B. . Cadillac. THERON MALCOLM SAWYER, . B. S. Luding-ton. ' Varsity Baseball Team [8|. BODA SELLECK. A. B. Bay City. IDA ELLEN SHAW. B. S. ciurksvilk-. la. LUCILE ABIGAIL SHELLEY, A A .i, A. B. Cedar Etapids. la. BERNATH PARDEE SHERW(X)I), H. L. Alleyan. GEORGE CURTISS SHIRTS, A A . ph. B. Grand Rapids. Freshman Glee Club [1 j . Managing Editor Oracle [2]. Business Manager ' Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [3]. Chairman Social Committee [4]. " The Friars. " FLORA ANN SIGEL, n K t. . ph. B. . . Mercesburg. Pa. CHARLES SIMONS, . B. L. . Detroit. Class Representative Oratorical Contest 12), [3], Second Honor anil Alternate to Northern Leagm ' Contest [31. Oratorical Board [4 1 . Class Orator [4]. PRANK STANTON SIMONS. . . A. B. . Detroit. Class Football Team [2), [3J Editor V. of M. Daily [ij, |3J. Director Athletic Association |4|. Campus Editor Michigan Alumnus [4|. Assistant Managing Editor MICHUIANF.NSIAN [4]. Class President [4]. ARCHIBALD WHITTIER SMALLEY, i T. A. H. . . chU-ajfo. 111. Class Football Team |2|. Literary Vice-l ' resident S. C. A. |:i|. Treasuici S. C. A. |4 |. Memorial Commiuee [4]. ANGUS SMITH. A K K, . Ph. M. Detroit. Ai rangeim-nts ( " oinmittee |4|. ( ' HAiii.Es STEVKNS SMITH. . U.S. liattle Cn-ok. Class Football Team |3|. |4|. JEANNETTK SMITH. A !. . . B. L. ( ' hehoyifan. IXNIFRED SMITH. A ! . u t. . A. B. Cassopolis. Reception CiMninittei- |4). HARRY MONTREVILLE SNOW, . A. B. 1 ' aw I ' aw. Entered from Ohio Wesleyan. DERK STEGENGA, B. S. New Holland. HERBERT PHILIP STELLWAGEN. . B. S. . . Vayne. KARL I RENKELL STEVENS. KATHRINE MITCHELL STEWART. B. S. Saginaw, E. S. Lake Linden. LOUISE BURNETT STICKNEY. . . B. L. . . Grand Haven. Executive Board, Women ' s League [2], [3J, [4]. President Women ' s League [2]. Class Vice- President [4]. GEORGE CHICKERING STONE, z , Reception Committee [4]. OSCAR STRAUSS, Memorial Committee [4|. ANDREW LESTER SWINTON, B. L. Ph. B. B. S. Saginaw, E. S. Des Molnes, la. Calumet. JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS. . Ph. B. . . Saugatuck. Varsity Track Team [2 1, [3J, [4j. Class Kelay Team [1J, [2J, (3J. Class Football Team [2], 18]. Reserve Football Team [4]. Captain ' Varsity Track Team [4], LOUISE S. THOMPSON. . . . A. B. . Ann Arbor. Freshman Spreid Committee [2J. Executive Board, Women ' s League [3 . Fruit and Flower Mission [3J. Cap and Gown Committee |4]. CHARLES ERNEST TOMPKINS. . B. S. President University Y. M. C. A. f |. JEFFERSON GAGE THURBER. . Ph. B. Benton Harbor. Detroit. Die HECTOR TROWBRIDGE, . . B. S. . . Ann Arbor. Oracle Board [2], Class Secretary [3J. Arrangements Committee, Junior Hop [31. Invitation Committee [4 " |. Class Football Team [41. MARVIN WALTER TURNER. . . B. L. Chairman Auditing Committee -1 Secretary MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4 | NELLIE MAY TURNER. . . Ph. B. ROBERT BRAINERD VAILE. . . B. S. CONDIT BREWER VAN ARSDALL. . B. S. LAWRENCE HOFFMAN VAN DEN BERG. B. L. President Knickerbocker Society [4|. JAC-OB G. VAN DEN BOSCH. . A. B. A. B., Hope College. ARTHUR HENRY VAN HORN. . A. B. JOHN F. VAN SLOOTEN. A. B. A. B., Hope College. Grand Haven. Monroe. Oak Park. 111. Harrodsburg-. Ky. Grand Haven. Zeeland. Charlotte. Holland. JAMES GEERIT VAN ZWALUWENBERG. Assistant in Chemistry [3]. [4]. PAUL WARREN VOORHIES. Chairman Memorial Committee [4J. CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN, i T. Arrangements Committee Junior Hop [3|. MATTHEW JOHN WALSH. SAMUEL HILLS WARRINER, A T. Chairman Social Committee [2]. WINNIK CAROLINE WARRING. JOHN CLINTON WATSON. LOUISE PAULINE WEINMANN. B. L. A. B. A. B. A. B. 15. L. Ph. B. A. B. Holland. Ann Arbor. Grand Rapids. Grand R apids. Sajfinaw. K. S. KJkhart. Ind. Breckenridge. Ann Arbor. Executive Committee Freshman Spread |;J|. Memorial Committee [4J. MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4], HARRY ISAAC WEINSTEIN. . B. S. ' -. . I ' hillipstniry. Mont. Chairman Social Committee [ 1J. Reception Committee Freshman Haiuguet [1]. Manager I ' . of M. ComedyClub [3], [41. Secretary Junior Hop L3J. Executive Committee Republican Club [1], [2], [3]. Executive Committee Good Government Club [3], [4]. Director Athletic Association [1], [3]. Financial Secretary Athletic Association (3J. Treasurer Athletic Association [4 1. Member Board of Control of Athletics [4]. Senior Reception Committee [4J. HARRIET WELOHLI. B. S. WILLIAM MACKKY WHERRY. JR.. B. S. Secretary and Treasurer Philosophical Society |4]. CHARLES GROSVENOR WHITK. BUM. B. L. HERBERT WILLIAM WHITTEN. MONTHS LYONS WIEHS. A. B. NINA ALLEN WILBER, A. B. Memorial Committee [4J. ELIZABETH LEE WILCOX. A. B. HENRY KLMORE WILKINSON, e A . . B. L. Bay City. Helena. Mont. Davis. Howell. Nefjaunee. Austin. Tex. Class Baseball Team [2|. Winner Broad Jump. ' Varsity Field Day [SI. Class Football Team [4J. ARLO RAY WILLIAMS. B. S. Ann Arbor. IDA ETHELWYN WING, B. L. Ludington. BERTHA HELEN WISE, B. L. Cedar Falls, la. THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW. Ben. . A. B. Ann Arbor. Freshman Glee Club L ' j. University Glee Club [3J, [4j. Reception Committee Junior Hop [3]. Editor U. of M. Daily |3], [4]. Executive Committee Musical Clubs [4]. Chairman Senior Reception Committee [4j. Managing Editor MICHIGANF.NS!AN J4J. ARTHUR ROY WREN, 2 x. B. S. . Muskejj ' on. Freshman Banjo Club [1]. ' Varsity Banjo Club (4]. Class Treasurer [4|. BLANCHE MARTHA YOUNG. A .i. MARY ESTELLE YOUNG, r B, a r. A. B. Marquette. Danville. 111. Reception Committee [4j. Treasurer Wninans ' Gymnasium Coininittee [4j. CHARLES WILEY BAGGOTT. B. S. (C. E. ) BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY. . B. S. (E. 10. Detroit. Class Track Team [1]. ' Varsity Track Team |2J. Tech Mandolin Club ]:)]. Assistant tu Dr. Herdman [4j. WILLIAM PORTER BAKER, , B. S. (E. 10.) Woodville, O. Class Football Team (!]. Reserve Football Team [2J. ' Varsity Football Team [8J, [4J. Tech Mandolin Club [4J. FREDERIC CROSSGROVE BARK, B. S. (E. E.) Tech Mandolin Club (31, [41. FREDERICK PAUL BEACH, B. S. (E. E.) Entered with ' 97. JOHN WALTER F. BENNETT, K , . B. S. (C. E. ) Ann Arbor. Lexing ' ton. Austin, 111. Class Track Team [11. [21. Class Football Team [2] . ' Varsity Track Team [21, [3]. ' Varsity Football Team [3], [41. Won Hammer Throw, ' Varsity Field Day [21, [3]. Chairman Decora- tion Committee, Junior Hop [31 . Director Athletic Board [3]. Won Hammer Throw, Michi- gan-Chicago Field Meet [3]. Ch airman Arrangements Committee [41 . Captain-elect ' Varsity Football Team [41. Right End, All Western Football Team [4]. MURRAY BLANCHARD, . Librarian Engineering Society [8]. FREDERICK KING BOOMHOWER, FREDERICK CHITTENDEN BORST, Secretary Students ' Lecture Association [31 . THOMAS ALFRED BRAGG, IRVING J. BROWN, ROY WILCOX BROWN, . B. S. (C. E.) Peru. 111. B. S. (E. E.) Chateaugay, N. Y. B. S. (M. E.) Denver, Col. B. S. (M. E.) Grand Rapids. B. S. (E. E.) Niles. B. S. (E. E.) Geneseo, 111. JOHN WINFORD BYERS. B. S. (E. E.) . Grand Rapids. GEORGE MOSELY CHANDLER, Ben.. B. S. (E. E.) . Chicago. 111. Two years with ' 97 Literary Class. Freshman Banqnet Committee [1] . CHARLES OLNEY COOK. B. S. |M. E.I IE. E.) Detroit. Two years with ' 97 Literary Class. Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee [1], Social Commit- tee [21- Oracle Board [2]. Director Athletic Board [3]. Vice-president Athletic Association [3]. Assistant Football Manager [41. Financial Secretary Athletic Association [41. Class Social Committee [41 . KDWARD BLISS COOLIDGE, . . B. S. (E E.I Detroit. Class Baseball Team [H, [21, [31. Manager Class Baseball Team [3). Manager Tech Mandolin Club [21. Class Social Committee [31. SOLLACE BURROUGHS COOLIDGE. . B. S. (E. E.) Detroit. Toast at Freshman Banquet [11. Oracle Board [21 . Tech Glee Club [3). (41 . Manager Tech Glee Club [41. LEONARD POETER COULTER. . . B. S. (E. E. i . Ann Arbor. Vice-President Engineering Society [21. Technic Board [31. Chairman Technic Board [41. JOHN SHEPHERD COWGILL. . . B. S. (E. E.) Three Rivers. Tech Mandolin Club [4]. FAUST FRANKLIN ( ' HAMPTON, . B. S. (E. E.) Monroe. HENRY WINTER DANIELS. . B. S. (C. E.) Onsted. ISAAC DE YOUNG. . B. S. (C. E.) Chicago. 111. BARTLETT CHASE DICKINSON. K , B. S. 1C. E.) Kalamazoo. -Oracle Board [2]. MICHIGANF.NSIAN Board [41. JOHN ADRIAN ELENBAAS. . B. S. (M. E. ) Holland. AMOS FLOYD EVERETT. . B. S. ic. E. i Lansing. Vice-President Engineering Society [31 . PHILIP HENRY FALTER, B. S. (C. E.I Chicago. 111. HOWARD FELVER, . . B. S. (M. E.) Batavia. 111. Class Football Team [II, [21. ' Varsity Football Team [3], [4], Class Relay Team [8]. Manager Class Track Team [4]. Arrangements Committee [4]. ROBERT MYRON Fox. . B. S. (C. E. i Detroit. Treasurer Engineering Society [3], Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society [4], FRANK ANTON FUCIK. . B. S. (M. E. ) . Chicago. 111. Editor I ' , of M. Daily [21, [31. FRANCIS FAIR GILLEN, B. S. 1C. E.) Grand Haven. LEON GOLDSMITH. B. g. (E. E.) Omaha. Neb. Class Football Team y], [41. ERNEST P. GOODRICH. . H. s. (C. E.) Ypsilanti. Tech Glee Club [8]. FRED MAY GREEN, B. S. IM. E.) charlevoix. Formerly with ' 07. FREDERICK CYRIL HANNAN. . . B. S. 1C. E.) Chicago. 111. Class Baseball Team HI. [21. Class Football Team [II. [21. Reserve Football Team [31. ' Varsity Football Team [41. HARRY ELI HARRINGTON. . I?. S. (E. E.j Grand Rapids. Memorial Committee [41. ARCHIE LEE HARRIS. . H. S. (C. E. i Orange. Mass. LE ROY MORTON HARVEY, t r. B. S. (E. E.i Oak Park. 111. Freshman Glee Club [1 1 . Class Track Team [II, [ ' J]. First in Hammer Throw, Freshman -Sopho- more Field Day [1], [21. Second in Hammer Throw, ' Varsity Field Day |2]. First in second- class Tennis Singles [2]. Second in first-class Tennis Doubles (21 Champion in Tennis Doubles [3|. ' Varsity Tennis Team |3]. Class Secretary [41. PERCY MELVIN HOLDSWORTH. B. S. (M. E. ) . Traverse City. Two years with ' !?. FREDERICK EWBANK LEEFE. . B. S. (C. E.) Sault Ste. Marie. Class Baseball Team fl], [2J, [3|. Class Relay Team (21. . GEORGE EDWARD MC-KANA. . . B. S. I E. E. I Bay City. EDWARD POTTER MARSH. B. S. (M. E.) Oak Park. 111. Class Football Team [1], |2], [3], [41. Arrangements Committee [1. WILLIAM JONATHAN MARSH. . B. S. (E. E.I Pittsford. N. Y. Tech Mandolin Club [41 HOWARD B. MERRICK. . B. S. 1C. E.I . Wrijrhtstown. Pa. Entered with ' 97 Literary Class. Auditing Committee [41. HERBERT ALBION MOODY. . B. S. (M. E.i Beddeford. Me. FRED WEBSTER NEWELL. . B. S. ic. E. i Thetford. A. M. Bates College. CLAUDE GEORGE NEWTON. . B. S. (C. E.) Ann Arbor. Class Football Team [81, [41. JOSEPH HERMAN PETTERSCH. B. S. iM. E.i Grand Rapids. OTTO PRUESSMAN. B. S. IE. E.) . Chicago. 111. KDWARD HAWKS RAVENSCROFT. . B. S. (C. E.) . Ravenswood, 111. CLARENCE WEBSTER RAYNOR, A e, B. S. (C. E.) . Adrian. ARD EZRA RICHARDSON. 2 X. . .. B. S. (M. E. ) . Saginaw. Class Football Team [21, [3]. Second in Senate Trophy Cup Contest [2]. Winner of Senate Trophy Cup [3] . Reserve Football Team [4] . EUGENE ALBERT RUMMLER, . . B. S. (M. E.) . Detroit. Two years with ' 96. HERBERT LAFAYETTE RUSSELL, . B. S. (C. E.) . Ann Arbor. Class Football Team [11. FRANK NOBLE SAVAGE, e A x. . B. S. (C. E.) Chicago. 111. Class Football Team [I], [21. Reserve Football Team [31, [4]. JAMES THORPE ST. GLAIR, -. . B. S. (E. E.) . Ann Arbor. Tech Glee Club [31. Leader Tech Glee Club [4]. LLOYD B. SMITH, . . . B. S. (C. E.) . Paola, Kas. Engineering Society Library Committee [41 . CLARENCE WILLIAM SQUIER, . . B. S. (E. E.) Grand Rapids. LloBERT STECK, . . , . B. S. (E. E.) . Chicago. 111. Engineering Society Programme Committee [31 . MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]. JOHN FREDERICK STREIB. . . B. S. (C. E.) . Bucyrus, O. Three years with ' 97. Class Baseball Team [1], [21, [3]. CLAUDIUS HORATIO THOMAS. . . B. S. (M. E.) . Detroit. HOWARD PLATT TREADWAY. A 0. . B. S. (C. E. I . Grand Rapids. Oracle Board [2]. ' Varsity Glee Club [31, [4]. Chairman Class Social Committee [31. Arrange- ments Committee [41 . SUTTON VAN PELT, " . . . B. S. 1C. E.) La Porte, Ind. Technic Board [31, [4]. Vice-Hresident Engineering Society (31. Business Manager Technic [41. ALBERT ANDREW WEBER. . . B. S. (M. E.) Jackson. Class Baseball Team [21. Class Football Team [3], [4] . Manager Class Football Team [41. Re- cording Secretary Students ' Lecture Association [41. MOREY ALDRICH WOOD. 2 X. . B. S. IM. E.) Battle Creek. FAY WOODMANSEE. . .. . B. S. IE. K.i . Ann Arbor. Formerly with ' 97. MERRIE HOOVER ABBOTT, . Location undecided. Class Historian [3] . Ann Arbor. CHARLES WALLACE ADAMS. . . . Ann Arbor. Age 25. Prepared at University of Michigan; A. B. ' 94, A. M. ' 97. Location undecided. EARL BELMONT ADAMS, . . . . Decatur, Ind. Age 21. Prepared at Decatur High School. Location undecided. Class Sergeaut-at-Arms [3]. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS. . Ann Arbor. Age 26. Received degree of B. L. University of Michigan, ' 94. Location undecided. Assistant Business Manager S. C. A. Bulletin [2]. President Alpha Nu [2]. Debater on Final Univer- sity Debate [2]. Editor MICHIGANENSIAN [3]. Treasurer Republican Club [3]. Chairman Students ' Christian Association Canvassing Committee [31. Vice-President Toastmasters ' Club [3] . HARVEY FRANCIS AKE. A T u. . Canton. o. Age 26. Received B. S. degree from Mount Union College, ' 115. Intended location, Indianapolis. Indiana . Class Treasurer [2] . PAUL YOUNG ALBRIGHT. . . Philadelphia, Pa. Expected location. Denver, Colorado. Represented University, Michigan-Chicago Debate [1]. President Webster Society [2]. Toastmaster Webster Banquet [2]. Class Prophet [:!l. FRANK DALE ALLEN. . . Spokane. Wash. Age 23. Prepared at Spokane High School and Lelaud Stanford University. Expected location, Seattle, Washington. Louis CARL ANDERSON. Age 21. Prepared at Plaimvell High School. Location undecided. Plainwell. MARK SEELEY ANDREWS, . Coldwater. Age 27. Prepared at Fulton Academy and Michigan .State Normal School. Expected location, Coldwater. DUANE D ARROW ARNOLD. A X. Age 21 . Location undecided . Three Rivers. ALATAN LEONARD CHARLES ATKINSON, 2 fr, . Honolulu. Hawaii. Age 27. Expected location, Honolulu. " Varsity Track Team (!]. Director Athletic Board [21, [3]. ' Varsity Baseball Manager [2]. Board of Control [2]. JAMES F. BAILEY. . . Detroit. Age 24. Expected location, Lexington. Kentucky. KLISHA AVERY BAKER, . . . Clayton. Age 24. Prepared at Adrian, High School. Location undecided. GEORGE EDWARD BALL. T. . . Marquette. Age 24. Prepared at Marquette High School. Location undecided. Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [I], [2]. GEORGE F. BARR, . . . Ing-ersoll. Ontario. Age 24. Prepared at Ingersoll Collegiate Institute. Expected location, Michigan or Ohio. CHARLES K. BARROW. . . . Rock Port, Mo. Age 44. Prepared at National Normal University, Ohio. Expected location, Rock Port. MICHAEL JOHN BARRY. . . Cheyenne, Wyo. Age 22. Prepared at Cheyenne High School. Expected location, Cheyenne. KDWIN SOUTH WORTH BARTLETT. . . Brockton. Mass. Age 26. Two years University of Michigan Literary Department. Expected location, Brockton. Class Football Team [1], [2]. GEORGE HERBERT BATCHELER. . . . Buchanan. Age 21. Prepared " at Buchanan High School. Location undecided. Ciass Football Team [21. JAMES J. BELL. JR.. . . . Shenandoah. Pa. Age 21. Prepared at Villamwa College, Pennsylvania. Expected location, Shenandoah. EMANUEL T. BERGER. .... Detroit. Age 21. Prepared at Detroit High School and Detroit College of Law, I . L. B. Expected loca- tion, Detroit or New York. WILLIAM ROMINE BLACKBURN. AX. . . Danville. 111. Age . Prepared at Danville High School. Expected location, Danville. Director Students ' Lecture Association Board [21. Treasurer Northern Oratorical League [31 . Vice-President Good Government Club [3l. JACOB MOORE BLAKE. X. . Spokane, Wash. Age 2 ' 2. Prepared at De Pauw I ' niversity. Expected location, Dawson City, Northwest Territory. Vice-President Benton Society [3]. OZRO SETH BLANCHARD. . . Council Bluffs. la. Age 2. Prepared at Council Bluffs High School. Expected location, Council Bluffs. Delegate to National Republican Convention at St. Louis [11. Vice-President Oratorical Association [2] . Class Football Team [2]. Captain Class Football Team [3]. PETER JACOB BLOSSER, . . Chillicothe O Age 27. Prepared at Chillicothe High School and Eastman College. Expected location. Ohio. Executive Committee Republican Club [1], [21. HENRY HERMAN BODENSTAH. Milwaukee. Win Age 23. Prepared at Oshkosh. Wisconsin, Normal School. Expected location. Milwaukee. CLAYTON SWEET BOICE. . Decorah. la. Age 37. Prepared at Decorah High School. Eipected localioti, Decorah. President Lincoln Society [31 . NORMAN TRENHOLME BOURLAND. Peoria, 111 Age 24. Prepareil at University of Michigan, H. L. ' 95. Expected location, Peoria. RALPH RAYMOND BOWDLE. x . . Ann Arbor. Age 23. Prepared at Dakota University and Lehigh University. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. JAMES ROY BOYD. . L a p or t e . Ind. Age 23. Prepared at Notre Dame University and University of Michigan, Literary Department. Expected location. La Porte. rCLmu HARRY BOYNTON. ... St. ' lair. Age 23. Prepared at St. Clair High School. Expected location, Chicago. Illinois. SAMUEL (i. BRAUDY. ... . (Jrand Rapids. Age 22. Prepared at Gntnd Rapids High School. Expected location. Grand Rapids. CKOKGE CLEMENT BROWN. Dennison. Age2ti. Prepared at Northern Indiana I ' niversity, A. H. Expected location, Detroit, Michigan. LEO LA SALLE BRUNHILD. Chicago. 111. Age 22. Prepared at Chicago High School. Expected location. Chicago. KDMUND DAVID BURKE. . Buffalo. 111. Age 21. Prepared at Qnincy College. Illinois. .Expected location, Springtield. Illinois. KDWARD ERNEST BURKHARDT, . Sidney. O. Prepared at Miami College. Expected location. Dayton. Ohio. FRANCIS MARION BYAM. . . Manistee. Prepared at Ferris Industrial School. Expected location. Chicago, Illinois. Editor S. C. A. Bul- letin [2J. President Good Government Club [31. GRACE HAYNE CARLETON. . Sault Ste. Mario. Location undecided. Class First Vice-President [31. CHARLES AUSTIN CARTER. . Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Potsdam, New York, Normal School. Expected location, New York City. JAMES HENRY CASSELMAN. South Finch. Can. Age 31. Prepared at various schools iu Canada. Expected location, Washington. JOHN CAYWOOD, . . Miles City, Mon. Age 25. Prepared at National Normal University, B. S. Columbian University, Washington, District of Columbia., LL. B. Expected location. Helena. Montana. FRANKLIN WHITMORE CHADBOURNE, . . . Fond du Lac, Wis. Age ' 2i. Prepared at Fond du Lac High School. Expected location. Fond du Lac. JAMES FRANKLIN CHARLES, .... Marion. Tnd. Age 25. Prepared at Marion High School. Expected location. Marion. JAMES FERSON CLARK, .... . Rantoul, 111. Age 21 . Prepared at Rantoul High School. Location undecided. Class Baseball Team [2], WILLIAM JOHN COLLUM, ...... Saline. Age 29. Prepared ai Saline High School. Location undecided. AUGUSTUS FRANCIS CONNOLLY, ..... Wakeman, O. Age 25. Prepared at Oberlin Business College. Expected location. Ohio. Vice-President Webster Society [21- Class Treasurer [3] . CHARLES GOLDSMITH COOK, B n. 4 A t , . . Detroit. Age 25. Prepared at Detroit High School and University of Michigan, A. B. 96. Location undecided. ARTHUR MELVIN Cox. . - . . . . Cynthiana. Ky. Age 29. Prepared at Kentucky State College, A. B., ' %. Expected location, Cynthiana. ARNOLD LYMAN DAVIS. . . . Watertown.S. Dak. Age 24. Prepared at University of South Dakota and University of Michigan, A. M., ' 98. Ex- pected location, Chicago, Illinois. Delegate to National Conventions of American Republican College League t], [21, |_3l . President University Republican Club [2] . Vice-President Graduate Club [21. Secretary Good Government Club [2], President Graduate Club FH|. President National League of College Republican Clubs (31. HUGO EDGAR DIETERICHS, ... .St. Louis. Mo. Age 22. Prepared at St. Louis High School. Expected location. St. Louis. MORTIMER ADOLPH DITTENHOEFER, .... Mansfield. . Age 24. Prepared at Mansfield High School. Expected location. Mansfield. JAMES SYLVESTER DOYLE. . . Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit College. A. B., ' 95. Expected location, California. CHARLES ENGELHARD. t . Risings. Xeb. Age 27. Prepared at University of Nebraska.. Expected location. Omaha. Nebraska. JOSEPH HYRUM ERICKSON, . Elsinore. Utah. Age 33. Prepared at Brigham Young Academy. Expected location, Richfield, Utah. A. BURDETTE EVANS, , .... Detroit. Age 22. Prepared at Wyandotte, Michigan, High School. Expected location, Detroit. WILLIAM HENRY FEINDT, JR., A x. . Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago. GEORGE NICHOLAS FELL, . . Toledo O Age 27. Expected location, Toledo. GEORGE CALVIN FINPROCK, Detroit. Age 25. Prepared at Linn. Kansas, Normal School. Expected location, Detroit. GEORGE FOREST FIRESTONE, ATA, . Akron, o. Location undecided. Reserve Football Team [2]. FREDERICK FISCHER. . . Shenandoah. la. ARC 27. Prepared at Western Normal College. Expected location. Iowa. DANIEL WEBSTEK FISHELL, AX.. . . Chicago, Jll. . Age 21. Prepared at Armour Institute. Expected location, Chicago. NEVILLE CHARLES FISHER. ..... Paris. Kv. Prepared at Georgetown College. A. M., ' 95. Expected location. Paris. President Southern Club [It] Louis JESSE FLETCHER, . . ... Sugar Grove. 111. Age 21. Prepared at Aurora, Illinois. High School. Location undecided. University Band [2], [3]. Freshman Glee Club [1], Reserve Football Team [2] . CHRISTOPHER C. POUCH, JR.. ... . Gladwin. Age 22. Prepared at Gladwin High School. Expected location. Boise City. Idaho. GEORGE ROY Fox. K 2. . ... Bay City. Prepared at Albion College. Location undecided. Captain Class Baseball Team [1], [2]. FREDERICK JOSEPH FRENCH, ..... Union City. Age 24. Prepared at L ' nion City High School. Expected location, Circle City. Alaska. EUGENE PAUL GAILEY. . . . Ashland. 111. Age 20. Prepared at Ashland High School. Expected location. Port Arthur, Texas. EUGENE L. GEISMKK. . . . . . Ann Arbor. Age 21. Prepared at Sturgis. Michigan, High School, and University of Michigan, Literaiy Depart- ment. Expected location. Cleveland. Ohio. Assistant Business Manager V. of M. Daily [11. Assistant Managing Editor U. of M. Daily [21. Business Manager MICHIGANKNSIAN [31. Debater on Final University Debate [3]. Alternate Michigan-Chicago Debate [3], Won MICHIGANKNSIAN Prize Story Contest [21, THOMAS HENRY GEORGE. . Port Huron. Age 27. Location undecided. EDWARD ELLIS GILBERT. . . Petoskey. Age 30. Prepared at Ferris Industrial School. Expected location. Petoskey. Judge Michigan Club Court [21 . Secretary Benton Society [21 . HARRY RALPH GOLDMAN, . . Chicago, ill. Age 21. Prepared at Rockford, Illinois, High School. Expected location, Illinois. LYMAN WEBSTER GOODENOUGH. A . . . Ludington. Age26. Prepared at University of Michigan, B. L. ' %. Expected location, Chicago. EDWARD HOWARD GORDON. K 2, . . Byner. N. Dak. Age 26. Prepared at Macalester College, A. B, ' !)5. Location undecided. Reserve Football Team [I], [2], [3], GEORGE BUDD GOULD. . . Aspen. Col. Age 37. Location undecided. ZIBA KENT GRAHAM. X t. . . . . Detroit. One year University of Michigan Literary Department. Location undecided. FRED WARREN GREEN. ...... Ypsilanti. Prepared at Michigan Stare Normal School. Expected location, Ypsilanti. Class Athletic Manager [31 . CHARLES EDWARD GREENWALD. ... . Whiting, hid. Age 22. Prepared at South Chicago High School. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. Cbiss Baseball Team [ ' . 1. BOONE GROSS, B e ll. .... Chicago, ill. Age 23. Two years University of Michigan Literary Department. Expected location, Chicago. University Glee Cluh [11, [21, [31. President ' Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clnbs [21. Leader ' Varsity Glee Club [3]. EUGENE EDGAR GRUMBINE. ... Chicago. 111. Age 24. Prepared at Chicago High School. Location undecided. Class Baseball Team [21- Class Football Team [21 . EPHRAIM HANSON. . . Kphraim. Utah. Age 25. Prepared at University of Utah. Expected location. Ephraim. GEORGE C. HANSEN. . . . Custar. O. Age 29. Prepared at Ohio Normal University. Expected location, Cleveland. GEORGE ROSCOE HARPER. r A, . . Goshen. Ind. Age 25. Prepared at Goshen High School. Expected location, Gosheu. Secretary Republican Club [2] . HUGH HUSE HART. AX,. . st. ( ' lair. Prepared at St. Clair High School. Expected location, St. Clair. SAMUEL BRUSH HASKIN. . . Sw .- _-t Springs. Mo. Age 25. Prepared at BaKer University, Kansas, A. M. Expected location, Matshall. Missouri. MICHIGANENSIAN Board [31 . LEWIS HUNTER HAYS. . Peoria. 111. Age 23. Prepared at Peoria High School Location undecided. Class Second Yice-President [11. ROBERT HEALY. . . Fort Dodgre. la. Age 25. Prepared at Notre Dame University. Location undecided. Class Valedictorian [31 WILLIAM BRIGGS HICE, K S, New Albany. Ind. Age 22. Prepared at Louisville, Kentucky, High School. Expected location, Houston, Texas. BYRON P HICKS, ..... Fenton. Age24. Prepared at Fenton " Normal School. Location undecided. Secretary Silver Club [II. WILLIAM BOUGHTON HILE. . Ransom. Age 26. Prepared at Ransom High School. Location undecided. JAMES HENRY HILL. . . . Kdinbur . [11. Age 22. Prepared at Kdinhnrg High School . Kxpected location, Springfield, Illinois. Class Base- ball Team [11, [21, [31. KDWARD EVERETT HINDMAN. . Grand Rapids. Age 23. Prepared at University of Indiana, A. B. ' ! . Expected location. Grand Rapids. RUPERT HOLLAND, . . . Siney, ). Age27. Prepared at Michigan State Normal. Location undecided. WILLIAM ANDREW HOLZHEIMER. . . . Sag-maw. Age 28. Prepared at Saginaw High School. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. Executive Committee Republican Club [1], WILLIAM TRUMAN HOSNEK. . Romeo. A ge 7. Prepared al Romeo High School. Expected location, Romeo, Michigan . Delegate to Na- tional Convention of Republican College Clubs [2], Director Students ' Lecture Association L21. KUGENE PATRICK HOURIHANE. .... San Luis Obispo.Cal. Age 25. Prepared at Arroyo Grande, California, High School. Expected location, California. Poet Laureate Webster Society. HOBART BIRNEY HOYT, AT,. . Grand Rapids. Age 24. Prepared at Grand Rapids High School and University of Michigan, A. B. ' 96. Location undecided. Palladium Board [1 1 Business Manager S. C. A. Bulletin [21, [31. Correspond- ing Secretary Students ' Lecture Association [11. JOHN R. HUDSON. .... . Eureka. Cal. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit College of Law, L L. B. ' irr. Expected location. Eureka. OTIS HUFF. . Volinia. Age 22. Expected location, Cassopolis, Michigan. Vice-President Jeftersonian Society [21. STEPHEN JOHNSON HUMESTON, . Eaton Rapids. Age 22. Prepared at Eaton Rapids High School. Location undecided. WALTER GUTHRIE KURD. . . . Dubuque. la. Age 22. Prepared at Dubuque High School. Location undecided. WILBUR EDSON HURLBUT. . St. Albans. Vt. Age 30. Prepared at Norwich University, B. S., ' !t. ' i, M. S.. ' 9fi. Location undecided. KDWAHD FRANKLIN IRWIN. Pleasant Plains. 111. Age 24. Prepared at Pleasant Plains High School. Expected location, Springfield. Illinois. Class Second Vice-President [3]. THEO T. JACOBS. . ..... Sturgis. Age 23. Prepared at Sturgis High School and one year in University of Michigan, Literary Depart- ment. Location undecided. Winner of Governor Pingree ' s Prize Contest on " Dead and Obsolete Laws ' ' BENJAMIN JACOBSON. ...... Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Saginaw and Charlotte High Schools. Expected location, Detroit. President Jeffersonian Society [2]. Oratorical Association Board [2]. JAMES DALY JEROME, . . Detroit. Age22. Prepared at Detroit High School. Expected Incation, Detroit. KOBERT NELSON JOHNSON, .... Fort Madison, la. Age ' 23.. Prepared at Johnson ' s Commercial Training School. Expected location, Fort Madison. GEORGE WILLIAM JONES, JR., . ... Pittsburgh Pa. Age 21. Prepared at Pittshurg Academy. Expected location, Pittsburg. WILLIAM KASPAR. JR., . . . . Chicago, III. Age 20. Prepared at Chicago Manual Training School. Expected location, Chicago. Captain Reserve Football Team [31. CORNELIUS FRANCIS KELLEY, ..... Butte City. Mon. Age 23. Prepared at Butie City High School. Expected location, Butte City. Class Recording Secretary [2]. President Oratorical Association [3]. ALFRED SILVERTHORN KEPNER. .... Chicago, 111. Age 24. Prepared at Lenqx, Iowa, High School. Expected location, Chicago. President of Jeffer- sonian Society [2], Oratorical Association Board [2]. WILLIAM THOMAS KIDD. . . . Ann Arbor. Age 43. Prepared at Michigan State Normal School. Location undecided. WILLIAM DUNCAN KILPATRICK. ..... Owosso. Age 24. Prepared at Olivet College. Expected location, Michigan. THOMAS ROSCOE KING. ... . Lorain. O. Age 20. Prepared at Lorain High School. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio, GEORGE KINGSLEY. JR. ...... Paola. Kas. Age 21. Prepared at Kansas University. Expected location, Kansas City, Missouri. Assistant Treasurer Students ' Lecture Association [3]. ISAAC NEWTON KINNEY. ..... West Bay City. Age 26. Prepared at St. Louis, Michigan, School. Location undecided . President Benton Society [2]. BENJAMIN VOLCAN KOHOUT. . . . . . Wilber, Neb. Age28. Prepared at Wilber High School. Expected location. Omaha or Chicago. Champion University Heavyweight Wrestler [2], ARTHUR JAY LACY, ..... Nirvana. Age 21. Prepared at Northern Indiana College of Law, LL. B. Location undecided. Vice-Presi- dent Jeffersonian Society [2]. President Jeffersonian Society [3]. Representative on Webster- Jeffersonian Debate [3]. JAMES OLIVER LAING. . . . Leavenworth. Kas. Age 23. Prepared at Leavenworth High School and University of Heidelberg, Germany. Expected location. New York City. WALTER NAPOLEON LANGELL, . St ( ' lair Age as. Prepared at St. Clair High School. Expected location. Toledo, Ohio. JAMES THOMAS LAWLER, . . Bay City. Age 2. Prepared at St. James School. Expected location, Hay City. Class Secretary [3j. Louis LEE LEGG, . ... Doddsville. 111. Age 27. Prepared at Bushnell, Illinois, Schools. Expected location, Chicago. CHARLES CLINTON LONES. . . . Park. . Age 31. Prepared at Ml. Union College, Ph. B.. ' 95. Kxpected location, Cleveland, Ohio. ARCHER FREDERICK LOWE, .... London, N. H. Age 25. Prepared at Kinibal! Union Academy, Meriden, New Hampshire. Expected location, Concord, New Hampshire. OLIVER ALLEN LUDLOW, K A. A . . . . La Porte, Ind. Prepared at Notre Dame and Hohart College. Location undecided . ' Varsity Baseball Team [2]. ANDREW J. LYND. ... ... Saginaw. Age 38. Prepared at Michigan State Normal School. Expected location, Saginaw. East Side. President Webster Society [21. President Benton Society [3]. Treasurer Sumner Society [3]. GLENN SHARP MACK, .... . Madison. Age 23. Prepared at Howell, Michigan, High School. Location undecided. Class Baseball Team 1.2] . LESTER ELMER MAHER, u o n. 4- A 4-, . Chicago, 111. Age 23. Prepared three years at University of Michigan, Literary Department. Kxpected location, Chicago. Treasurer of Forty Club [! " ]. Secretary and Treasurer Twentieth Annual Ball [1|. ' 97 Class Baseball Team [1]. Chairman Arrangements Committee [2]. Class Social Commit- tee [21. President of Forty Club [21. WILLIAM HENRY MARTIN, . . Sag-maw. Age 21. Prepared at Saginaw High School. Kxpected location. Saginaw. University Band [21, [31. FRANK GRAY MASON, AX.. . . Kmporia. Kas. Age 23. Expected location, New York City. Oratorical Association Board [11. THOMAS GILBERT MAYS. . Ann Arbor. Age 27. Prepared at Galena, Kansas, High School. Expected location, Kansas City, Missouri. THOMAS EDWARD MCBRIDE. . Oak Park. ill. Age 22. Prepared at Niagara University. Expected location, Chicago. GEORGE PERCY MCCALLUM. Thompson. Age 26. Prepared at Albion College. Expected location, Deadwood. South Dakota. President Republican Club [3]. President Masonic Club [31. WILLIAM STERLING MCLUSKEY. ftlenwood, la. Age 23. Location undecided. JAMES GUILFORD MCCONKEY. .... Salem, Va. Age 27. Prepared at Virginia Military Institute. Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri. HUGH L. MCELDERRY, . . . . Talledeg-a, Ala. Age 38. Prepared at Emory and Henry College. Expected location. Birmingham, Ala. GIFFORD BROWN MCKAY. K l ' . . . Saglnaw. Age 22. Prepared at tipper Canada College. Expected location, Saginaw. ARTHUR HORACE MCL.AIN. . . Cando, N. Dak. Age 31. Prepared at Newton, Kansas, High School and read law in office. Location undecided. Delegate to College Republican Clubs ' Convention [2]. Board of Directors Masonic Club [3]. President Webster Society [3]. Toastmister Webster Banquet [3 |. FRED WINCHESTER HEARS, ..... Newton Ctr., Mass. Age ' 24. Prepared at Brown University, A. H. Location undecided. Vice-president Webster Society [2]. Managing Editor S. C. A. Bulletin [3]. JAMES ALEXANDER MELVILLE, ..... Fillmore, Utah. Age 27. Prepared at University of Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. HARRY J. MERCERY ...... Ventura, Gal. Age ' 2, Prepared at Ventura High School. Expected location, Los Angeles, California. Law Vice- president Students ' Christian Association [3 " ]. CONRAD MILLER, . . . . . . . McKeesport. Pa. Age 22. Prepared at MrKeesport High School. Expected location. Pittsbnrg, Pennsylvania. CRAIG CARLTON MILLER. X t, . . . . Marshall. Age 27. Prepared at Williams College, A. M. ' J5. Expected location, Marshall. Member Junior Hop Committee [! " ]. WADE MILLIS, . . . . . . . - Addison. Age L 9. Prepared at Addison High School. Expected location. Michigan. GEORGE ARTHUR MITCHELL, ..... York. Age 25. Prepared at Calumet, Michigan, High School, and one year University of Michigan, Liter, ary Department. Expected location. Michigan. HERBERT ALLEN MOORE, . . . Elmira. Age 25. Prepared at Chelsea, Michigan, School. Expected location, Michigan. Member of Executive Committee Washington ' s Birthday Celebration [2]. JOHN NICHOLAS MURPHY. .... . Lapeer. Age 22. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College. Expected location, Lapeer. EDWARD KAY NADELHOFFEK. . . . Joliet. 111. Age 23. Prepared at Joliet High School Expected location, Joliet. SAMUEL FREDERICK NICHOLS. .... Beatrice. Neb. Age 23. Prepared at Beatrice High School and Columbia College. Expected location, Chicago. JOHN HENRY NOTLEY, . Vicksburg. Age 23. Prepared at Vicksburg High School. Expected location. Deadwood, South Dakota. LEWIS ALLEN NUCKOLS, . Versailles, Ky. Age 23. Prepared at Kentucky University, H. S. Expected location. Versailles. MICHAEL HUBERT O ' BRIEN. 2 i . . Detroit. Age 19. Prepared at Detroit College. A B. ' a5; Detroit College uf Law. LL. B. ' 7. Expected location, Detroit. CHARLES JERRY O ' C ' ONOR. . . . Cn-enville. o. Age 22. Prepared at Greenville High School. Expected location. Chicago. PATRICK HENRY O ' DONNELL. . ... Btlvidere. 111. Age26. Prepared at University of Illinois. Location undecided. Class Athletic Manager [2]. CHARLES MARK OWEN. . . . Newark. O. Age 23. Prepared at Newark High School. Location undecided. WALTER EWING OXTOBY, . . . . . . Ionia. Age 22. Prepared at Ionia High School. Expected location, Detroit. LAWRENCE SHERMAN PAGE. . . . Marshall. Age 22. Prepared at Olivet College. Expected location, Marshall. DANIEL FREDERICK PAGELSEN, . ' . (irand Haven. Age 24. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College. Expected location, Grand Haven. Reserve Football Team [X] . ALLEN BROOKS PARKER, . West Acton. Mass. Prepared at Vermont Academy. Location undecided. KARL PETERS. .... . . Pleasanton, la. Age 24. Prepared at Leon High School. Expected location, Iowa. Recording Secretary Jefter- sonian Society [2 " ]. Treasurer Jeflersonian Society [31. MATTHIAS BOVEE PITTMAN. JR., z x, . Boscobel, Wis. Age 22. Prepared at University of Wisconsin. Expected location, Chicago. Vice-President Republican Club [1]. HARRY A. POUNDS, . . Klyria. o. Age 25. Prepared at Elyria High School. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. RUFUS PERCIVAL RANNEY, A K E. l A 4 , Cleveland, O. Age 23. Prepared at Western Reserve University. Location undecided. Class Football Team [21. ALEXANDER Mct ' ALL REA, . . Pontiac. Age 21. Prepared at Pontiac High School. Expected location, Pontiac. JOHN FRANCIS RICE, . Stevens Point, Wis. Age22. Location undecided. FRANK PRATHER SADLER, . . Grove City, 111. Age 25. Prepared at University of Michigan. A. B. ' 96. Expected location, Chicago. Repre- sented University at Union League, Chicago, on Washington ' s Birthday [1]. Senior Literary Class Day Orator [1]. Castalian Editor [11. President Students Lecture Association [31. HARRY FREDERICK SALOT. . . . Dubuque. la. Age 23. Prepared at Dubuque High School. Expected location, Dubuque. .1. STERLING ST. JOHN, AX. ... Ann Arbor. Age 25. Prepared at University of Michigan, B. I.. ' 9 i. Expected location. New York City. Class Baseball Team |21. FRANK K. SANDERS. ..... Uuchanan. Age 22. Location undecided. Class Baseball Team [1 | . THOMAS PHILIP SCHMIDT. . . . Cleveland, O. Age 23. Prepared at Cleveland High School. Expected location, Cleveland. OTTO JOHN SCHULTZ. ...... Chicago. 111. Age 21 . Prepared at Chicago High School. Expected location, Chicago. WALLACE DUTTON SCOTT. K 2, . Detroit. Age 24. Expected location. Texas. ' Varsity Baseball Team [1]. WILLIAM ADAM SEEG-MILLER. . . . Petoskey. Age 25. Prepared at Petoskey High School. Location undecided. Class Baseball Team [1]. Class Vice-President [2]. President Benton Society [2]. JEREMIAH TIMOTHY SHEA. Lostant. 111. Age 28. Prepared at Lostant High School. Expected location, Los Angeles, California. Class Football Team [2 " | . Class Sergeant-at-Arms [21. EDWIN KUCHER SHEETZ. Ben. . Chillicothe. Mo. Age 23. Prepared at University of Missouri. Location undecided. SAMUEL LEROY SHEETZ. . ... Chillicothe. Mo. Age 20. Prepared at University of Missouri. Location undecided. DWIGHT CUTLER SHELDON. . . (irand Haven. Age 24. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College and one year University of Michigan, Literary Department. Location undecided. HOWARD ION SHEPHERD. AX.. . . Charlotte. Age 23. Prepared at Olivet College. Expected location, Chicago. TRUMAN WILLIAM SHIELDS. .... Saunemin. 111. Age 2:i. Prepared at Kankakee, Illinois, High School. Expected location, Seattle. Washington. DAVID EMANUEL SITES. .... . Lancaster. O. Age 23. Prepared at Lancaster High School and Academy. Expected location. Lancaster. HARRY BOWNE SKILLMAN. . . . South Bend, Ind. -Age2i. Prepared at South Bend High School. Expected location, South Bend. Editor U. of M. Daily [1]. Athletic Editor U. of M. Daily [2], [8]. Class Relay Team [I]. Chairman Com- mittee on Speaker Washington ' s Birthday Celebration [:il . LOGAN A. SNOOK, . ..... Oakwoocl. (). Age 27. Prepared at Yanlue, Ohio, High School. Expected location, Sanduskv, Ohio. ERHOL HENRY YERINGTON SPICER. A . . . Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit High School and two years University of Michigan, Literary Depart- ment. Expected location, Detroit. FRANCIS EDWARD STEVENS. A , . . Columbus. Ind. Age 21. Prepared at Columbus High School and Notre Dame University. Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri, or Indianapolis, Indiana. Comedy Club [3]. EVA STEVENSON. . . Ann Arbor . Location undecided. ALEXANDER H. STEWART. .... Detroit. Age 21. Prepared at Detroit College of Law, LL. U. Expected location, Detroit. EDWIN H. STINEMEYER. . ... Canon City. Col. Age 21 Prepared at Canon City and Denver schools. Expected location, Cripple Creek, Colorado. JOHN B. STOCKDALE. . . . Wayland. Location undecided. FREDERICK WILLIAM STOLZ, . . Saginaw. Age 24. Expected location. Detroit. CARL THEODORE STORM ... . Kirksville. Mo. Age 23. Prepared at Kirksville Business College. Expected location, Indiana. WILLIAM ELLIS STOWE, ... . Omaha, Neb. Age 27. Prepared at Omaha High School and Wayland Academy. Expected location, Chicago. Class Football Team [11, [2]. Class Track Team [1]. Chairman Executive Committee Wash- ington ' s Birthday [2]. GEORGE Louis SUTTER. . . Beaver Falls. Pa. Age 23. Prepared at Geneva College, B. S. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. Secre- tary Webster Society [11. President Webster Society [21. Oratorical Association Board [3], EDWARD THOMAS TAGGART, . . . ' . Portland, Ore. Age 29. Prepared at Oregon schools. Expected location, Portland. STEWART LAWRENCE TATUM. Denver. Col. Age 26. Prepared at Earlham College. Expected location. Denver. President Northern Oratorical League [3]. Class Representative Oratorical Contest [2]. President Lin coln Society [4], CHARLES EDWARD THEOBALD. . Bennett, Pa. Age 25. Prepared at Allegheny City High School. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. Oratorical Association Board [2]. Treasurer Webster Society [2]. LEWIS THOMPSON. . Allegan. Age 25. Prepared at Albion College and read law in office. Expected location, Allegan. Class President [31. Class Baseball Team [2]. EDWARD JOSEPH TISDALK. Tillbury, Ont. Age 24. Prepared at Chatham, Ontario. High School. Location undecided. WELLINGTON SAMUEL TOWNER. . El " ;in, 111. Age 23. Prepared at Elgin Academy. Expected location, Chicago. 1) WIGHT JOSEPH TURNER, x t. -J A l . Bay City. Age 21. Prepared at Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts. Location undecided. " The Friars. " ROBERT BRADFORD UPHAM. Ben, Chicago, 111. Age 20. Prepared at Hyde Park High School. Expected location, Chicago. ' Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Club [1], [2], [3]. AUGUST JOHN WAFFEN, ...... Iron Mountain. Age 22. Prepared at Iron Mountain High School. Expected location, Iron Mountain. THOMAS JOHN WEADOCK, X -fr. . . . Bay City. Prepared at I ' niversity of Michigan. Expected location. Detroit, Michigan. Chairman Reception Committee Washington ' s Birthday [2]. President Comedy Club [31. RUFUS LEE WEAVER, . . . Frazer, Ky. Prepared at Kentucky State College, B. S. Location undecided. Treasurer Webster Society [21- President Democratic Club [21, [31. Class President [21. PERRY WEBSTER. . , . . Carthage. Mo. Age 22. Prepared at Carthage High School. Location undecided. WELLINGTON JAY WKTHERBEE, ..... Friendship, N. Y. Age 24. Prepared at Friendship High School. Expected location, New York State. ARCHIBALD KING WHEELER. . . . Newberry. Age 32. Expected location. Detroit. Michigan. Class Football Team [1]. Class Baseball Team [11. [2]. LLOYD CHARLES WHITMAN, z t. . . . Ann Arbor. Age 22. Prepared at University of Michigan, A. B. ' %. Expected location, Chicago. Palladium Board [11. Treasurer Oratorical Association [3]. Represented I ' niversity in Michigan- Chicago Debate [3]. WILLIAM WILKE. ....... Dowaglac. Age 22. Prepared at Law Department I ' niversity of Minnesota. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minnesota. GEORGE HENRY WILKES. . . . . . Lebanon. Ore. Age 31. Prepared at University of Oregon. Location undecided. President Webster Society [31. JOHN LLEWELLYN WILLOUGHBY. Mandaumin. Out. Age 28. Prepared at Sarnia. Ontario, schools. Location undecided. RALPH EMERSON WISNER. Ben.. . . . Detroit. Age 22. Prepared at Detroit High School. Expected location, Detroit. Business Manager ' US Oracle [1], ORESTES HUMPHREY WRIGHT, A A . A 4 , . . . Freeport. 111. Prepared at University of Michigan, Literary Department. Director Athletic Association [11, [2]. Manager ' Varsity Track Team [11. Vice-President Athletic Association [21. " The Friars. " WESLEY JOHN WUERFEL, r A, . . . . Toledo. O. Prepared at Toledo High School and Literary Department University of Michigan two years. Ex- pected location, Toledo. BAYARD WYMAN, .... . Saginaw. Age 24. Prepared at Perry, Ohio, High School. Expected location, Saginaw. EDWARD WILLIAM YOUNG. . . . Marshallton. E 3 a. Age 24. Prepared at Pennsylvania Slate Normal School, Expected location, Gettysburg. Penn- sylvania. Htbletic Board of Control. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, Chairman. PROF. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, PROF. J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICH, DR. JAMES B. FITZGERALD, J. DEFOREST RICHARDS, ' 98, HARRY I. WEINSTEIN, 98, ALBERT H. KEITH. ' 99, HENRY T. HEALD. ' 98. Hdvisory Board. ACTING-PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PROF. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, PROF. WARREN P. LOMBARD, PROF. FRED M. TAYLOR. JAMES A. LEROY, JAMES H. PRENTISS. ROGER SHERMAN. Officers. President, Vice-President, . . Recording Secretary, Treasurer, Financial Secretary, Football Manager. Baseball Manager, Track Manager, Tennis Manager, Assistant Football Manager. Assistant Baseball Manager. J. DEFOREST RICHARDS, ' 98. CHARLES T. TRYON, ' 99. HARRY HELFMAN, ' 98. HARRY I. WEINSTEIN, ' 98. HARRY B. POTTER. ' 99. WARD W. HUGHES. ' 98. ALBERT H. KEITH. ' 99. ALLAN CAMPBELL, ' 98. WALTER D. HERRICK, ' 98. HENRY T. HEALD. ' 98. HAROLD H. EMMONS. ' 99 L. Board of Directors. FRANK S. SIMONS, ' 98. J. W. F. BENNETT, ' 98, ROBERT S. DANFORTH, ' 98, A. L. C. ATKINSON, ' 98 L.. ALBERT D. STEVENS. ' 99 L., HARRISON S. SMALLEY, ' 00, HARRY S. VERNON, ' 00 M., FORRIS D. STEVENS. ' 01. CARL M. GREEN, ' 99, football Season of 1897. CAPTAIN HOGG comparative success. ATE last fall, in the afternoon of September 16th, thirteen hardy young men, loaded down with odd looking- bundles, left Ann Arbor via the Ann Arbor Railroad for Whitmore Lake, their object being- ultimately the privilege of wearing a ' Varsity " M. " This trip two weeks before College opened was for early fall training, and formed the first event in Michigan ' s football season of ' 97-8. From that afternoon until the season closed with the Thanksgiving day game in Chicago nothing short of the hardest and most severe kind of work was indulged in by players, coaches and trainers. For the sake and glory of their team and the institution it represents, over fifty loyal hearted students adhered to the strict rules of training, that grow more and more wearisome as the season advances The result cannot but speak for itself; only one insti- tution, and that an Eastern College, has surpassed our record, in the attempt to build up a victorious winning team out of green material. When one looks back on the situation it seems indeed remarkable that the outcome was not entirely and wholly a disastrous failure instead of a Not an old player was in his regular position, and nothing but untried, undeveloped material was to be had to fill the vacancies. A loss of but two games is a highly credita- ble record. The chief events of the season, with its disap- pointments, surprises and successes, everyone knows. The Ohio Wesleyan, Oberlin, Alumni and Chicago games brought out, one by one, material, knowledge and experi- ence that will sooner or later place us above our rivals. Among the new ventures instituted and adopted this year, the training quarters, our Alumni game, and the system of home coaching are all moves along the right line. Another change is bound to come the abandon- ment of our present system of control to one involving a permanent graduate manager, who shall have entire charge of all branches of athletics. Next year success or failure ? Who will prophesy? At the head of affairs stand two good men, the captain and the manager, both competent and capable. Behind them is the ' Varsity, the student body, with its true College spirit, and the Alumni. Whatever comes, our best wishes are theirs. CAPTAIN-ELECT BENNETT o I o z m 0) o c o I o o Varsttv football Ceam. Officers. Manager, Assistant Manager, Captain, . Trainer, ,. WARD HUGHES. ' 9 H. T. HEALD, ' 98. .T. B. HOGG, ' 99 L. TOM Cox. Coaches. G. H. FERBERT, ' 97. J. R. DUFFY, ' 91, A. STEVENSON, ' 97 L., F. W. HENNINGER, ' 97, Center, Guards, Tackles, W. C. MALLEY, ' 92. R. S. FREUND. T. S. FARNHAM, ' 97, JAMES BAIRD. ' 96. Ceam. W. R. CUNNINGHAM, ' 99 M. M. B. SNOW. ' 99, J. E. EGAN, ' 99 L, W. H. CALEY, ' 99 L, H. E. LEHR, ' 98 D. f W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M. ! W. P. BAKER, ' 98. I R. S. LOCKWOOD, ' 01. ( C. F. JUTTNER, ' 00 L. Ends, Quarterbacks. Halfbacks. Fullbacks. J. W. F. BENNETT. ' 98. C. C. TEETZEL. ' 00 L. N. B. AYERS, ' 99. HOWARD FELVER. ' 98, J. D. RICHARDS. ' 98. J. R. HOGG, ' 99 L, G. D. STEWART, ' 01. H. S. PINGREE. ' 00. C. A. BARABEE. ' 01. F. C. HANNAN. ' 98. S. KEEN A. ' 01. Reserves. Centers, Guards Tackles, Ends, . W. D. KASPER, ' 98 L, Captain. Quarterbacks, SAVAGE, ) HAMPTON. ALLEN, WELZ, MOORE. MARKS, SYMONS, ANDERSON. Halfbacks, i RICHARDSON, Fullbacks, 4 GANSHAW, PELL. i KASPKR. - TALCOTT. ' ARMSTRONG. I THOMAS. i MCLEAN, i BAIN. I GORDON. (. PAGELSON. I WlCKES, I KENNEDY, 1 HENRY, I HODGMAN. o a z a s u s football Ceam. Manager, Captain, Center, . Guards, Tackles, . ; Ends, Quarterback, Halfbacks. Fullback, . Officers. A. A. WEBBER. J. G. DICKINSON. Ceam. NEWTON. MCALVAY, SMITH. BICE, MARSH. ! POTTER, NlMS, WILKINSON. OLSON. GOLDSMITH. ( DICKINSON, HOVEY, (. TROWBRIDGE. LOUD. football Ccam. Ceam. Center, Guards, Tackles, Ends, Quarterback, Halfbacks, Fullback, HANNAN NlLES. t JONES, ' t WHITE. i WISTRAND, " ( KENT. ( NEAL, " ( PELL. STUCK, Capt. ( MCKEE, 4 STEIN, LOVELL. FORWARD. ' FELVER g a a: EC .B fl H a a 2 5 i Manager, Captain. ' 98 T ave football Ceanv Officers. Ceam. BAKER Halfbacks. Fullback, FRED W. GREEN. GEORGE D. ROBBINS. CONNOLLY. WHEELER, SHEA. KOHOUT. SCHULTZ. RANNEY. PAGELSON. Fox. ROBBINS. i BLANCHAHD, - BARTLETT. ' KEPNER. STOWE. f OO football Ccam. Manager, Captain, Center Guards, Tackles, Ends, Quarterback, Halfbacks, Fullback, Officers. Ceam. RALPH C. APTED. FRANK A. HATCH. LARSON. PLUM. PITKIN. WALSER. WILSON. j THOMPSON, ( GROESBECK. HATCH. MCLEAN, ) BALDWIN. DAVTS. Ol ' NNINdHAM O 03 35 a O 2 se s x o I a o ag i S r z 5 d TEETZEL football Ceam Officers. Manager, Captain, Center, Guards, Tackles, Ends, Quarterback. Halfbacks, Fullback, AIRMAN ARMSTRONG. GILES NICHOLS. Ceam. MARSTON. I MESKRVEY, j ELBERT. j BACH, ( HOYT, ( M. BEAGLE, I BAKER. NICHOLS. j WHITCOMB, " j NEAL. L. BEAGLE. 00 Medical football Ceam. Manager, Captain, Officers. Ccam. ISADORE HILL. J. B. FREUND. Centers, Guards, Tackles, . Ends, Quarter-back, Halfbacks, Full-back, CARR, ( DURRENT. JC IS CASPER, STOUGHTON. ( COYLE, j REDNER. CHAPMAN, 1 SLOAT. GRIM. ( HlCKEY, I DEN BLEYKER, 1 FREUND, [ WEBSTER. PIERCE. ' Varsity football Records. Scores. 1894. teams. 12 Michigan Military Academy 12 NAME, POSITION. AGE. WT HIGHT. ft. 10 in. 7 11 10 104 1 10! 6 74 11 84 5 10 5 7 6 2 5 11 6 3 5 9 5 104 5 8 5 9 5 8 5 84 5 8 5 8 ' 5 11 5 11 6 4 5 11 5 104 5 4 5 9 5 11 5 11 6 . 15 4 . 21 . 46 5 26 Albion College . .10 SENTER Left End J 156 48 Olivet Colle ge . . . VILLA Left Tackle 1 184 40 Orchard Lake 6 CAKR Left Guard - 3 19 r 46 Adrian College ... SMITH Center 21 ' ' " o 18 Case School 8 HENNINGER R Guard ' l 177 Cornell University .22 HADDEN Rigt Tackle 20 176 22 University of Kansas 12 PRICE, Kight End 23 140 14 Oberlin College 6 BAIRD Quarterback 20 141 12 Cornell University 4 FERBERT L Halfback - 147 6 Universitv of Chicago 4 DYER Right Halfback -) 4 1 7 Total score for Michigan. . Total score for opponents. . College games won 7, lost. .- 34 Michigan Military Academy. .244 BLOOMlNGSTOl Fullb ' k. l Iti4 . 84 YONT, Substitute. . 1 1895. SENTER, Left End 23 156 42 Detroit Athletic Club VILLA Left Tackle 2 190 64 Adalbert HOOPER Left Guard 23 198 40 Lake Forest CARR, Center . 24 195 42 Oberlin HALL Right Guard 23 212 Harvard 4 HENNINGER, R Tackle 22 187 12 Purdue 10 FARNHAM Right End 21 165 20 Minnesota ... ... RICHARDS, Quarterb ' k 21 152 12 University of Chicago HOLLISTER, L. Half b ' k 23 160 Total score for Michigan. . Total score for opponents. . College games won 6, lost. . 18 Michigan Military Academy 44 Grand Rapids .266 FERBERT. R. Halfback..21 148 . 14 BLOOMiNGSTON,Fullb ' k..22 166 . 1 1896. GREENLEAF, Left End. .22 140 ... VILLA, Left Tackle 23 190 28 College of Physicians and Sui 66 Lake Forest geons CARR Left Guard 25 205 WOMBACHER, Center. . .23 213 16 Purdue . . BENNETT, Right Guard. 21 190 40 Lehigh. HENNINGER, R. Tackle .23 184 6 Minnesota . 4 FARNHAM, Right End,.. 22 165 10 Oberlin FERBERT. Quarterback.. 22 150 28 Wittenberg PINGREE, L. Halfback. . 19 152 6 University of Chicago 7 CALEY, R. Halfback 22 165 Total score for Michigan. . Total score of opponents. . College games won 7, lost. . Oct. 2, at Ann Arbor, Oct. 9, at Ann Arbor, . Oct. 16, at Ann Arbor, Oct. 23, at Ann Arbor, Oct. 30, at Ann Arbor, Nov. 6. at Ann Arbor. Nov. 13, at Detroit, Nov. 20, at Ann Arbor, Nov. 25, at Chicago, Total Score for Michigan, Average per game, 262 HOGG, Fullback 21 152 . 11 DRUMHELLER, Substitute. . 1 1897. Michigan, 24 Normals, Michigan, Ohio Wesleyan, Michigan, 36 Ohio State, Michigan, 16 Oberlin, Michigan, Alumni Michigan, 34 Purdue, Michigan, 14 Minnesota . Michigan, 32 Wittenberg, Michigan, 12 Chicago, 168 Total Score for Opponents, 18 Average per game, ' Varsity Baseball Cearn. Pitchers, Oflkere. A. L. C. ATKINSON, ' 98 L, Manager. HARBY HELFMAN, ' 98, Assistant Manager. GUY A. MILLER, ' 98, Captain. CHARLES F. WATKINS, ' 00 M., Coach. Ceam. GUY A. MILLER, ' 98, " ( T. A. SAWYER, ' 98. ai, 4. c F. MO-MURRAY, ' 99 M. Short btop. -, w p WoLFi . 99 L Patrhe 3 W. LUNN, 99, rs ' ' I U.S. McGEE, ' 00. First Base, . F. C. CONDON, ' 99. Second Base, } % f; n r R v Q M- Ri ht Field J - E " BUTLEB - ' 98 - Substitutes. Third Base, W. E.SULLIVAN, ' 98 Ph. Left Field, O. A. LUDLOW, ' 98 L. Center Field, J. A. SHEEHAN, ' 97. E L _ CoOLEYi W. M. DEAN, ' 98. A. H. KEITH, ' 99. C. B. ANDERSON, ' 99 L. a 2 r 1 o B fe 2 a I I 8 Q H P 2 a a L a x M s EE H Pitchers, Catcher. First Base. Second Base. ' 98 Baseball Ceatn. Manager, Captain, MILLER, SAWYER, WILKINSON. LAZENBY. CAULKINS. MEE. BUTLER. ' ( PETTIT. Officers. Ceam. E. B. COOLIDGE, JR. R. PETTIT. Third Base, RUSSELL. " ( DOVEL. Left Field, LEEFE. Center Field. LOUD. Right Field. ( COOLIDGE, BIGGS. Pitcher. Catcher, First Base. Second Base, Third Base, 99 Baseball Ceam. Officers. Manager, Captain, GEORGE D. WHEELER. M. M. JOYCE. Ceam. KEITH. HAMMOND. JOYCE COOLEY. BISHOP. Short Stop, Left Field, Center Field, . Right Fie Id, . Right Field, . BANNON. JONES. MCKAY. POTTER. LEAS. Pitcher. Catcher. First Base, Second Base, Third Base, freshman Baseball Ceam, Officers. Manager. Captain. L. D. VERDIER. E. C. MULRONEY. Ceam. CALHOUN. FOLSOM. SEDGWICK. MULRONEY. COKBUSIER. Short Stop, Left Field. Center Field, Right Field, GOODYEAR. DAVIS. STRAY. BENSON. s a 2 r I a 1 M B ' 98 J ave Baseball Ceatru GEOKGE R. Fox, Captain. Pitcher, Catcher, First Base, Second Base, Third Base. WHEELER. THOMPSON. Fox. GRUMBINE. HILL. Short Stop, Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, ST. JOHN. CLARKE. MACK. GREENWALD. ' 98 Dental Baseball Ceam. ALEXANDER H. KINMOND, Captain. Pitcher, Catcher, First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, LEHR. KINMOND. PL ATT. PLATT. MCMILLAN. Third Base, Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, DUFFY. HAMILTON. SNOW. HAMILTON. ' 99 ]Medic Baseball Ceam. Pitcher, Catcher, First Base, Second Base, Third Base, Winners of Inter-Class Championship, 1897. CLARENCE W. MEHLHOP, Captain. MEHLHOP. WEHRLE. MATCHETT. WARD. WILSON. Short Stop, Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, CANOVAN. MCEWAN. HtJTCHINS. REYNOLDS. c G I a s p ' Varsit? Baseball Records, 1896. April 4, at Ann Arbor. April 8, at Ann Arbor, April 13, at Toledo, April 14, at Columbus. April 15, at Springfield, April 16, at Indianapolis, April 17. at Bloomington. April 18, at Champaign. May 2, at Ann Arbor. May 7, at Ann Arbor. May 9, at Chicago. May 11, at Madison, May 13, at Chicago, May l(i. at Ann Arbor, May 20. at Ann Arbor, May 2:t. at Oak Park. May 25, at Ann Arbor, .luni ' 4. at Ann Arbor, June ( . at Ann Arbor. June 10. at Ann Arbor, June 11, at Ann Arbor, June 31. at Oberlin. April 11. at Ann Arbor. April 14. at Ann Arbor. April 29, at Ann Arbor. May 6. at Ann Arbor. May 8, at Chicago. May 10. at Madison. May 12. at Chicago. May 18. at Ann Arbor. May 22, at Ithaca, May 26. at Ann Arbor, May 29, at Detroit, June 2. at Ann Arbor, June 8, at Ann Arbor, June 12. at Ann Arbor. M. A. ( ' .. li MICHIGAN. 20 ALBION, 5 MICHIGAN, 25 TOLEDO, 5 MICHIGAN. 11 OHIO STATE, 8 MICHIGAN, 20 WITTENBERG, . 10 MICHIGAN. 13 INDIANAPOLIS (League). 18 MICHIGAN, 11 INDIANA. MICHIGAN, 9 ILLINOIS, 3 MICHIGAN. 5 OBERLIN, 1 MICHIGAN. 15 OHIO STATE, i MICHIGAN, 16 CHICAGO, - MICHIGAN. 3 WISCONSIN. 3 MICHIGAN, 7 CHICAGO, MICHIGAN. 6 WISCONSIN. 2 MICHIGAN. 7 CHICAGO. 2 MICHIGAN. 9 OAK PARK. MICHIGAN. !i I LLINOIS, 3 MICHIGAN. 20 CHICAGO. 1 MICHIGAN. 4 TORONTO, 8 MICHIGAN. 13 DETROIT (League). 11 MICHIGAN. 11 ( ' HICAGO, 10 MICHIGAN. . " OBERLIN, 8 MICHIGAN. 9 1897. ALUMNI. 3 MICHIGAN. 3 ALUMNI, I MICHIGAN. 7 ALL CHICAGO HIGH SCHOOL. 11 MICHIGAN, 26 OHIO STATE. 4 MICHIGAN. 11 CHICAGO. 5 MICHIGAN, 3 WISCONSIN, 15 MICHIGAN. 5 CHICAGO, 4 MICHIGAN. 1 D. A. C., 9 MICHIGAN. 13 ( ' ORNELL. 14 MICHIGAN. 2 ILLINOIS, 3 MICHIGAN, CHICAGO, 3 MICHIGAN, 5 WISCONSIN, 15 MICHIGAN. 14 CHICAGO. 24 MICHIGAN, 3 CORNELL. 8 MICHIGAN, 1 Cracfc Season of 1897. JONSIDERING the subject of athletics simply from the standpoint of victories won, we must look to the record of the 1897 track team for the brightest page of that portion of Michigan ' s athletic history which the volume covers. Our baseball and football teams went down in defeat before our rivals from Chicago, but the track team won a splendid victor} ' over the wearers of the maroon at the dual meet in Detroit. Beginning the season with a comparatively new set of can. didates, many of whom had yet to show that they had the right stuff in them to represent Michigan on the track and Held, the track men went to work early in the spring of 1897 with a will. Scarcely had the frost left the ground before the spiked shoos were Hying down the cinder path. The entering class contained a wealth of good material and to the freshmen must belong much of the credit for the successful season. Three new Mich- igan records were made during the season, the honor in each case falling upon the members of the first year classes. Junius B. Wood started out on that memorable ' Varsity field day last spring by breaking the mile record of 4 minutes and 51 seconds held by Paul Smits, and reduced the time to 4 min- utes and 38 2-5 seconds. Then the hurdlers took their turn at the; business. John F. McLean ran t he high hurdles in 1 2-5 seconds, breaking Stuart ' s record of 17 seconds, and Albert M. Webster ran the high hurdles in 2(i :!-5 seconds, thus breaking the record of 2ti 4-5 seconds, also held by Stuart. A short resume of the season ' s work will be worth read- ing. The schedule of meets was made harder by the reappearance of Michigan in the Western Intercollegiate Athletic Association. After the brilliant field day in Ann Arbor, of which mention has already been made, came the dual meet with Chicago on the handsome field of the Detroit Athletic Club. Chicago came with the determination to win, but was defeated by the decisive score of 1)4 to 4ii points. At the intercollegiate meet in Chicago, Wisconsin ' s CAPTAIN THOMAS veteran trio, Maybury, Richards and Kraenzlein. was too much for Michigan, whose plucky fight was nevertheless rewarded by second place. Great things are expected from the track team this year, and every effort will be made to win in the intercollegiate meet. EX-CAPTAIN HEALD Var6itT Cracfc Ceam. Season of 1897. Officers. Manager. Captain, Coach, Trainer, ISADORE L. HILL. HENRY T. HEALD. JAMES A. LERov. DR. CHAS. A. RABETHGE. Ceam. THOMAS. ' 98 Sprints. Relay MCLEAN, ' 00 Hurdles WOOD, ' 00, Mile Run CHUBB, ' 97 Hurdles TRYON. ' 99, . . Walk. Pole Vault TURNER, ' 00, Bicycle YORK, ' 00, Bicycle BUSH, ' 00, Bicycle VERNOR-. ' 97 Jumps RUNNELLS. ' 99 Broad Jump ELBEL, ' 00. Sprints. Relay KING, ' 99 D Half Mile ANDERSON. ' 99 L, .... Half Mile LEHR, ' 98 D. . . BENNETT, ' 98 E. . THOMSON. ' 99, HEALD, ' 98, BATTERMAN, ' 00. AYERS, ' 99 E, WEBSTER. ' 00 M. Shot Put Hammer Throw Sprints, Relay Quarter Mile Quarter, Relay . Hurdles Hurdles OLIVER, ' 99. L. Shot Put. Hammer Throw ADAMS. ' 99, ... . . Pole Vault FLOURNOY. ' 00 M. . . . High Jump COBB. ' 00, . ... Quarter Mile WOODRUFF, ' 00 Walk WHITCOMB, ' 00 Mile Run ' Varsity field JVIeet 22, 1897. 100 YARDS DASH Thomas. ' 98. first: Heald. ' 98. second: Elbel. ' 00, third. Time, 10 1-5 seconds. 220 YARDS DASH Thomas. ' 98. first: Klbel. ' 00. second: Thompson. ' 99. third. Time. 22 3-5 seconds. 440 YARDS DASH Heald. ' 98. first: C ' obb. ' IK), second. Time, 53 seconds. 880 YARDS RUN King. ' 99 D.. first: Anderson. ' 99 L.. second. Time. 2:09 3-5. MILE RUN Wood. ' 00. first: Hodgman. ' 00. second: Whitcomb. ' 00. third. Time. 4:38 2-5. 120 YARDS HURDLES McLean. ' 00. first: Webster, ' 00 M, second: Ayers, ' 99, third. Time. Hi 2-5 seconds. 220 YARDS HURDLES Webster. ' 00 M. first: Chubb. ' 97. second: McLean. " 00, third. Time. 2ti 3-5 seconds. MILE WALK Tryon. ' 99. first: Woodruff. ' 00. second. Time, 8:04 2-5. RUNNING HIGH JUMP Vernor, ' 97, first: Plournoy . ' 00 M. , second. Hight. 5 feet 8 inches. RUNNING BROAD JUMP. -Wilkinson. ' 98. first: Vernor. ' 97. second. Distance, 20 feet 11 inches. PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT Oliver, ' 99, first: Lehr. ' 98, second. Distance, 37 feet 2 inches. THROWING 16-LB. HAMMER Bennett, ' 98. first: Juttner, ' 00, second, Distance, 104 feet 5 inches. POLE VAULT. Tryon, ' 99, first: Adams, ' 99, second. Hight, 9 feet 9 inches. RELAY RACE 330 YARDS Thomas. ' 98: Thompson. ' 99: C ' obb. ' 00. Time, 33 4-5 seconds. ]VncbigatvCbicaao Cracfc JMcct Jt Summary. UM) YARDS DASH Burroughs (C), first: Thomas M . second: Patterson (U), third. 10 1-5 seconds. 220 VABDS DASH Thomas (Ml. first: Burroughs. K ' ). second. Thompson (Ml. third. 22 2-5 seconds. 440 YARDS DASH White (C), first: Batterman (M), second: Fair (C). third. 02 3-5 seconds. HALF MILE RUN. White (C!), first: Barton (C), second; Kinj, r (M). third. Two minutes and 7 seconds. MILE RUN Wood (M). first: Smith (C), second: Burns (C), third. Four minutes. UK 2-5 seconds. 120 YAKDS HURDLES McLean (M). first: Calhoun (C). second: Ayers (M), third. l(i 3-5 seconds. 220 YARDS HURDLES Chubb (M). first: McLean (M) second: Calhoun (M) third: 27 2-5 seconds. MILE WALK Tryon (M). first: Woodruff (M) second: Brown (C) third. Ki ht minutes 4 4-5 seconds. QUARTER MILE BICYCLE Turner (M). first: York (M). second: Bush (M) third. Thirty- six seconds. MILE BICYCLE Turner (M) first: Brown (C). second: York (M) third. Two minutes 37 seconds. RUNNING HIGH JUMP Vernor (M), first: Flournoy (M) second: Herschberger. (C) third. Five feet 94 inches. RUNNING BROAD JUMP Runnells (M), first: Vernor (M). second, Bond (C). third. Twenty-one feet. PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT Lehr (M). first: Herschberyer (C). second: Oliver (M). third. Thirty-six feet 2 inches. THROWING 16-LB. HAMMER Bennett (M), first: Oliver (M), second: Herschberjrer (C), third. One hundred and four feet 6i inches. POLE VAULT Herschberjjer (C) first: Tryon and Adams (M) second. Nine feet !l inches. RELAY RACE ONE-HALF MILE Thomas. FJbel. Thompson. Batterman (Ml won. 1:35 1-5. Score by points. MICHIGAN, .... 94 CHICAGO, .... 4 ' Varsity Indoor ]YTeet Waterman Gymnasium, Inarch 19, 1848. 40 YAKDS DASH - McLean, ' 00, first: Klbel, ' (H . second; Johnson, ' 01. third: 4 4-5 seconds. 40 YARDS HURDLES McLean. ' 00, first: Webster, ' 00 M, second: Ayers, ' 99, third: 5 1-5 seconds. HALF MILE WALK Tryon, -99, first: Woodruff, ' 00 K. second: Brookfield, ' 01, third: 3:37 1-2. SIX-FOURTEENTHS MILE RUN Hayes, ' 01. first: Lamb, ' 00, second: Danforth. ' 99 L, third: 1:50 1-2. POLE VAULT Adams, ' 99, first: Tryon, ' 99. and Baker, ' 01, tied for second: higlit, 9 feet 4 inches. PUTTING I-LB. SHOT Lehr, ' 98 D, first: Dye. ' 99 L. second: Barabee. ' 01 E. third: distance, 38 feet 4 inches. RUNNING HIGH JUMP -A K E Prize Cup Tryon, ' 99, first: Armstrong-. ' 01. second: Flour- noy, ' 00 M, third: hight. 5 feet 8 1-2 inches. RELAY RACES Four laps ' 00 Laws beat ' 00 Dents: 57 1-5 seconds: ' 00 Lits beat ' 99Lits: 53 1-5 seconds. HEAVYWEIGHT WRESTLING Won by Hicks, ' (X) L. MIDDLEWEIGHT WRESTLING Won by Hicks, ' 01) L, by default. FEATHERWEIGHT WRESTLING Won by Richardson, ' 98. LIGHTWEIGHT WRESTLING Won by Douglas. HEAVYWEIGHT BOXING Won by Hicks, ' 00 L. MIDDLEWEIGHT BOXING Won by Hicks, ' 00 L. FEATHERWEIGHT BOXING Won by Cox, ' 00 L. FENCING Won by Clarke, ' 00. ]Vortbwstern Intercollegiate ]Mee Chicago, lune 3, 1893. MICHIGAN, " ' - points. WISCONSIN. 4r I int - NORTHWESTERN, . ' ' P ointM - Dual JVkets veitb Chicago. MICHIGAN. MICHIGAN. Marshall field, Chicago, lune 13, 1896. 07 CHICAGO, . D. H. C. Grounds, Detroit, Nay 29, 1897. 94 CHICAGO. 50 {flestern Intercollegiate JMeet WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA. CHICAGO, Chicago, ' June 5, 1897. 47 STANFORD, 19 ILLINOIS. . 14 LAKE FOREST, 13 11 GRINNELL, . 3 11 DE PAUW, . 3 5 NORTHWESTERN. . 1 . of ]VL Records. Corrected and Hpproved to Spring of 1898. 100 Yards Dash. . 220 Yards Dash. . 440 Yards Run. . 880 Yards Run. . One Mile Run, . One Mile Walk. . 120 Yards, High Hurdles, 220 Yards Low Hurdles Running High Jump. Running Broad Jump. . Pole Vault, Throwing 16-lb. Hammer. Putting 16-lb. Shot. ' . One Mile Bicycle, Drop-Kick, Football. I F. N. BONINE, ' 88, lS,S(i. , - G. H. CHAPMAN. ' 96. i89:t. Id I-. ' ) It. W. BAUGHMAN. ' us. IS!).-,. j G. H. CHAPMAN, ' %. I89:i. O_ j ( J. M. THOMAS. ' 98. 1897. t ' W. E. HODGMAN, ' 95 L. 189r . 50 3-5 M. E. SMITH. Special. 1893. 2 rain. 8 3-4 J. B. WOOD, ' IK). 1897. 4 min. 38 2-5 D. C. WORCESTER. ' 8(i. 1885. 7 min. 15 .1. V. MCLEAN. ' 00. 1897. Hi 2-5 A. M. WKHSTKK. ' (Hi M. 1S97. 2(i 3-5 P. H. VERNOK. ' 97. 189(i. 5 fei-t 10 J. A. LEltov. ' 9( . 1S9:). 22 feet 7 1-2 C. T. TRYON,, ' 99. 1891). 10 feet 3 C. E. MCCONKEY, ' 9(i L, 18%, lOti feet ti 1-2 F. M. HALL. ' 96 L. 1895. 44 feet 3-4 V. E. BUSH, ' 00, 1897. 2 min. 36 1-5 J. E. DUFFY. ' 90. 1890. 1( 8 feet 7 1-2 L H. H. Records. Corrected up to Spring of 1898. 100 YARDS DASH J. H. Maybury, Wisconsin, 220 YAKDS DASH J. H. Maybury, Wisconsin, 440 YARDS RUN Hodgman, Michigan, . 880 YARDS RUN Palmer, University of Iowa, MILE RUN Cragin, Lake Forest, MILE WALK Bunnell, Minnesota. 120 YARDS HIGH HURDLES Richards, Wisconsin, 220 YARDS Low HURDLES Kraenzlein, Wisconsin, WTTXTxrrxrn Wrr-H Trrvro I Clark, Illinois, ) RUNNING HIGH JUMP, . - Kraenzleitl! Wi8con8ini f RUNNING BROAD JUMP LeRoy, Michigan, POLE VAULT Culver. Northwestern. THROWING 16-lb. HAMMER Edgren, California, PUTTING 16-lb. SHOT Hall, Michigan, . ONE MILE BICYCLE Burton, Minnesota, 94-5 214-5 503-5 1:59 4-5 4:33 7:26 154-5 253-5 5: 9 22: 7 1-2 11 123: 9 1-2 443-4 2:25 American Intercollegiate Records, from the Hmerlcan College Booh. 100 YARDS DASH, J. H. Maybury, Wisconsin, I Wefers, Georgetown. 220 YARDS DASH Wefers, Georgeton, 440 YARDS RUN Shattuck, Amherst, 880 YARDS RUN Hollister, Harvard, ONE MILE RUN Orton, Pennsylvania, ONE MILE WALK Borcherling, Princeton, 190 VAj?n TTTPH TTiTRnr Williams, Yale, .DLES, . - ( chase, Dartmouth. 220 YARDS Low HURDLES Bremer, Harvard. RUNNING HIGH JUMP Winsor, Pennsylvania. RUNNING BROAD JUMP Mapes, Columbia. POT F VATII T Buchholz, Pennsylvania, OLE VAULT, . - ( Hoyt! Harvard! THROWING 16-lb. HAMMER Hickok, Yale, PUTTING 16-lb SHOT Hickok, Yale, 1897 1896 f 1896 1892 1896 1895 1893 1891 I 1895 f 1895 1896 1891 1895 ( 1895 f 1895 1895 94-5 21 1-5 49 1-2 . 1:56 4-5 . 4:23 2-5 . 6:52 4-5 154-5 24 3-5 . 6:01 . 22:111-4 . 11:023-4 135:07 1-2 . 44:11 1-2 Slorld ' s Hmateur Records. He furnished by Caspar Cdhltney. 100 Yards Dash, 220 Yards Dash, 440 Yards Run, 880. Yards Run. One Mile Run, One Mile Walk. 120 Yards High Hurdles, 9 4-5 230 Yards Low Hurdles, 21 1-5 Running High Jump, 48:1-2 Running Broad Jump, 1:53 2-5 Pole Vault. 4:15 3-5 Throwing 16-lb. Hammer, 6:29 3-5 Putting 16-lb. Shot, . 15 2-5 Drop Kick, Football, 24: 3-5 6:55-8 23:6 1-2 11:9 147 47 168:7 1-2 Singles, Doubles, Doubles, Cennis Ceam. W. D. HERRICK, ' 98, B. S. DANFOKTH, ' 98, BUTLER LAMB, ' 00, H. L. RUSSELL, ' 98. W. D. HERRICK, L. M. HARVEY. R. S. DANFORTH, BUTLER LAMB. Western Intercollegiate Cournament. Beld at Chicago, Tune 4 and 5 Chicago, Northwestern, OTteconstn, and Michigan, Competing. SINGLES PIN ALS : BOND (C) defeated HERRICK (M) . . DOUBLES FINALS: BOND and RAND (C) defeated DANKORTH and LAMB (M) . 6-3, ft-1, 6-2 6-1, : , 6-3 HERRICK DANFORTH HARVEY RUSSELL LAMB Cenms Championships. 1887 Fall, 1888 Spring, 1889 Pall, 1890 Fall, 1891 Spring. 1891 Fall, 1892 Fall, 1893 Spring, 1893 Fall, 1894 Spring, 1894 Fall, 1895 Spring, 1895 Fall, 1896 Spring, 1896 Fall, 1897 Spring, 1897 Fall, first. J. R. ANGELL J. R. ANGELL J. R. ANGELL V. ELTING L. H. PADDOCK L. H. PADDOCK L. P. JOCELYN W. D. MCKENZIE W. D. MCKENZIE L. P. JOCELYN W. D. HERRICK C. W. SEABURY W. D. HERRICK W. D. HERRICK W. D. HERRICK Second. T. R. PAGE W. F. SLOCUM H. W. SUYDAM H. W. SUYDAM W. D. MCKENZIE L. F. JOCELYN J. R. PRESCOTT W. D. HERRICK K. B. ALEXANDER R. S. DANFORTH BUTLER LAMB R. S. DANFORTH R. S. DANFORTH Doubles. GALE and MILLER ANGELL and CODD ANGELL and CODD SLOCUM and PAGE SLOCUM and PAGE BROWN and SHAW PADDOCK and DODGE PADDOCK and SUYDAM CHICKERING and MCKENZIE CHICKERING and MCKENZIE CHICKERING and MCKENZIE JOCELYN and CHICKERING Not decided. SEABURY and HERRICK HERRICK and HARVEY DANFORTH and LAMB CAMPUS VIEWS. Che College Graduate in politics, A SYMPOSIUM. 4- 4- From Han. Grover Cleveland, Ex- President of the United fitatex. WESTLAND, PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY. Evidence is constantly accumulating ' that at no point can the college graduate do more vitally useful work than in the field of politics. The fact that this word, signifying the science of government and the adminis- tration of public affairs, is associated in the common mind with sharp manipulation and smooth deceit, plainly shows how badly it has been " soiled with all ignoble use. " The contempt with which self-seeking candidacy and party subserviency speaks of disinterested citizens organ- ized to secure good government, as " a modern school of doctrinaires, " startlingly illustrates how confidently arrogant partisanship dares to insult thoughtful and intelligent citizenship. Since our hope of the perpetual endurance of our government, as the source of priceless benefit to the American people, and as proof of man ' s right and fitness to govern himself, must rest upon the people ' s intelligence, this should be carefully protected against malign ag-encies which continually attempt to undermine it. It should be constantly supported and re-enforced by the thoughtful educated men of the land. The most munificent results of our institutions can not be gained if the best intelligence among- our people either refuse to enter the field of poli- tics, or allow themselves to be driven from it. Yours very truly, From Hon. Garrett A. Hobart, Vice- President of the United States. THE VICE-PRESIDENT ' S CHAMBER, WASHINGTON, D. C. Other things being equal, there is no reason why the training which a man receives in college should not be of great advantage to him in a public or political career. Among- all civilized peoples, the man of educa- tion, culture and refinement has been best equipped for the warfare of life, and ever since our government was fashioned into its present form, the college man has been a tremendous and important factor in the policies of the Nation. Your own gifted President is an admirable example of the high position of the college man in public and political life, and he is a type of hundreds of other college graduates who have done effective work in the establishment and perpetuation of our government. Very sincerely, From Hon. Theocbsre Roosevelt, Assistant Secretary of the Navy. NAVY DEPARTMENT, WASHINGTON, D. C. I feel very strongly that every college man should enter politics. I don ' t mean by this that he should strive for political position, for I don ' t think it wise for a man to try to make politics his sole career unless he possesses ample means; in which case I should strongly advocate his going into public life, staying in as long as he conscientiously can, and going out with cheerful philosophy whenever he finds he cannot, consist- ently with his own self-respect, stay in always remembering, however, that he must not mistake mortified vanity, or the pet projects either of himself or of a small clique of friends who are unused to politics, for the demands of self-respect. Other college men should, of course, work either in the primaries or independently and with both disinterestedness and common sense for decent politics. I venture to refer you to my article on the college man in politics in the little book called American Ideals, which I have just published, for my further views in the matter. Yours truly, From Hon. Nelson Dingle y, Representative from Maine. COMMITTEE ON WAYS AND MEANS, HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, WASHINGTON, D. C. In reply to your request I have to say that in my judgment the liberally educated citizen in " popular government like ours is under even greater obligations than others to take an active interest in politics, by which I mean public affairs. The great peril to free institutions lies in the tendency of men of cultivated and therefore usually broad and well equipped minds to leave the management of parties and of state and nation to uncultivated and narrow men incapable of dealing with intricate questions of state policy on statesmanlike lines, when their wise solution requires the best scholarship and the best training. This is particularly the case in dealing with the monetary and financial problems which now face us. The celebrated Swedish Chancellor who sent his son abroad to see with how little wisdom the world is governed would have looked with astonishment on such monetary theories as were seriously advocated in the last presidential election by men whose sincerity there is no need of questioning, but whose ideas of finance were evolved by sentiment and prejudice intensified by the pinch of " hard times, " rather than by thought- ful study and investigation subjected to the stern requirements of logic. The MICHIGANENSIAN will do a good service if it can aid in impress- ing on liberally educated young men the conviction that they are under special obligations, not to be selfseekers in politics, but to make their influence felt on the scholarly and statesmanlike side of all public ques- tions, not only in the political organizations through which the citizen finds it necessary to act in order to make his vote and opinions most effective, but also in the wider forms of the press, the platform and the pulpit. Very truly yours, From Hon. J. W. Bailey, Representative from Texas. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, WASHINGTON, D. C. I have received your letter of the 8th inst. asking me for a brief statement of my views on the " College Man in Politics. " As such, the college man has no place in American politics, but as a public servant who has enjoyed the benefit of a collegiate education, he possesses a great advantage over his associates who have not. Of course, we all know that men of character, industry, and natural ability can overcome the defects of their early training; but all who have taken part in public life will join me in saying that the more college men we have in politics the better it will be for the public service. Very truly yours, From Hon. Richard P. Bland, Representative from Missouri. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, WASHINGTON, D. C. Yon ask me for my views on the " College Graduate in Politics. " I cannot separate the college graduate in relation to politics, or other matters, from the generality of our people, except to say that a collegiate education, undoubtedly, gives an advantage to the one possessing it, whether he enters the domain of politics or other avocations in life. This is an advantage that may or may not be available, depending on the energy, courage and industry of the one possessing it, for after all, to be successful in life, whether that life be in public as a politician so-called, or in private life, depends largely upon the determination of the individual to succeed. If your question means, would I advise the college graduate to enter into politics as a calling, I would answer no, but it must be understood that in this country under our constitution, there is no such thing as inheriting position or authority or public office. There is no class of our people to whom either by law or custom, public offices belong. They are open to all alike, and since our government is one resting upon all the people, it is a duty we owe to our republican institutions to qualify our- selves to vote intell igently and to be prepared to assume the duties of public trust when called upon by the people. The college graduate should be pre-eminently fitted for these duties, and should he desire to enter upon them, or should he be called upon to serve the people in an official capacity, there are many reasons why he should succeed in a greater degree than others less fortunate in their preparation. Yours very truly, From Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, United States Senator from Massachusettx. UNITED STATES SENATE, WASHINGTON, D. C. I have received your letter of the loth. I believe it to be the duty of every American citizen to take an active part in the government and politics of his country. I think this duty is especially incumbent on those who have been fortunate enough to receive a college education, because, as their opportunies have been larger so are their responsibilities greater. Very truly yours, From Hon. Roger Q. Mills, United States Senator from Texas . UNITED STATES SENATE, WASHINGTON, D. C. Your letter of the 26th of February asking me to say something for the MICHIGANENSIAN upon the " College Graduate in Politics " is at hand. In reply allow me to say that the subject is one upon which I am afraid I may not be qualified to speak. So far as I am personally concerned I had not the slightest vestige of a college education. What little elementary education I received was at the " old field schools " in Kentucky before I was 17 years old. We have had many men in political life in this country who have been conspicuous for their greatness, men like Andrew Jackson and Abraham Lincoln, who had no collegiate advantages. At the same time I believe in the higher education afforded by our colleges and would be glad to see the facilities for college courses placed within the reach of the greatest possible number of our young men. Yours very truly, From Hon. David R. Francis, Ex-Secretary of tfie Interior. ROOM 60 LACLEDE BUILDING, 4TH AND OLIVE, ST. Louis, Mo. I am in receipt of yours asking my view on the ' ' College Graduate in Politics, " or what I " consider to be the real position of the college graduate relative to his entering actively into political life. " If by political life you mean taking an active interest in the nom- ination and election of candidates for public office, it is in my opinion the duty of every citizen, whether a college graduate or not, to enter actively thereinto. College training renders a man better equipped for any pur- suit, commercial or professional. We hear many complaints to the effect that the best men are not chosen to administer executive offices in municipal or state governments, or to represent the people in our legis- lative bodies. This is the result of indifference to political affairs on the part of many of our best citizens. The college graduate if he has taken advantage of his opportuni- ties is better acquainted with the science of government and the principles of political economy than the average man, and to that extent is his duty the more imperative to work for the welfare of his country and of society. I do not think that any man, whether a college graduate or not, should take an active interest in political life in the sense that he should be a constant applicant for place. It is an honor to be chosen by one ' s fellows for a public trust and a commendable ambition to aspire thereto, but when so honored, a man should not feel a sense of proprietorship of public office; he is tne better citizen who retires gracefully therefrom to private life while continuing to take an active interest in public affairs and to give an earnest support to those who succeed him. Rotation in office is one of the fundamental principles of our form of government; the building up and the perpetuity of a class of office-holders is dangerous and undemocratic. Very respectfully, From Hon. Hazen S. Pingree, Governor of Michigan. COMMONWEALTH OF MICHIGAN, EXECUTIVE OFFICE, LANSING. Replying to your letter of January 17, asking my views on the college man in politics, I would say that in my opinion a graduate of any college should never receive his diploma if it was understood that he was never to have anything to do with politics; I do not believe he would be capable of being a good citizen under such circumstances. I would sug- gest that it would be much better that it should be distinctly written in his diploma that he was to take an active part in the political questions of the day. Let me say further that politics is government, and it never can mean good government, as it should, until every intelligent citizen takes part, as it is his duty to do. No State should go to the expense of running schools to educate people who are not going to take part in the government. Yery respectfully, From Hon. John T. Rich, Ex- Governor of Michigan. 508 HAMMOND BUILDING, DETROIT, MICH. Replying to your letter of the 14th, would say that I think it is the duty of every student, whether a voter or otherwise, to be a politician to the extent that he take an interest in these matters and to see that correct principles and good men are the rule in office. Next, I think that he is more than ordinarily responsible. Ordin- arily the students, of the University especially, are the picked young men of any generation; they have the advantages of a university education, which makes the gap still wider. Now, I think it is their duty to take part in politics and not only study it from the standpoint of an educated man or university man, but that they should give attention to what are the real wants and real needs of the great mass of people, not only the laborers, but of merchants, mechanics and farmers, and lend their best efforts to the advancement of the condition of all these classes. So far as I know, the University men who have become interested in politics at all, have been rather liberal on these lines; but with the advantages they have they are liable to forget the rights and needs of the great mass of people who have not had the advantages of a liberal education, but who do now and must always form the great bulk of our population and upon whose action must depend the weal or woefof ' this country in the future. Respectfully yours, From Hon. Justin R. Whiting. ST. GLAIR, MICHIGAN. Your request for my views on " The College Graduate in Political Life " is at hand. While not a graduate of the University, I spent two years at Ann Arbor, finishing- my sophomore year in the classical course. This short experience, just half the course, has been a source of profit and pleasure to me through each succeeding year. When I left the University I had no taste for public life, but my observation of existing conditions assured me of the importance of individual conviction and personal activity in public matters. It is as true now as at any period in the world ' s history that " eternal vigilance is the price of liberty. " Justice Story said: " If ever the day shall arrive in which the best talents and the best virtues shall be driven from office by intrigue or corruption, by the ostracism of the press, or the still more unrelenting persecution of party, legislation will cease to be national. It will be wise by accident and bad by system. " I hold that every good citizen capable of understanding the obliga- tion of an American freeman should by his talents and by his best services enter actively into political life, always faithful at the primaries and ever ready not only to preserve the rights and liberties of the people but to provide greater individual opportunities, the only basis of a higher civilization. No man who has had the advantages of a university educa- tion should passively repose his faith, his birthplace and his opportunities upon the opinions of others. The intelligence and virtue resulting from a well spent university course must add to the councils of those who are called upon to serve the State. Thanking you for your courtesy, I am, respectfully yours, tV UJHi A J , H Serenade. [FRIZE 1 ' OKM. ] Jt J Jt C. FRED GAUSS. 4- 4 ' OW homeward wing the mated birds, The muffled low of tired herds Comes overfields to me; The purple flowers their heads have bowed, In nodding bells no longer loud The honey-heavy bee. The low, carressing mountain-mist, That first the dim, blue pines hath kissed, With lull the valley fills; His snow-soft, moist, embracing arms Enfold the town from all alarms, A silence holds the hills. A wisp of cloud is in the west, A fainting star upon its breast Shines, dimly-burning, through; The tired jonquils dream and drowse, The elm ' s low-bending branches rouse A longing, love, for you. Beneath thy lattice, love, I stand, And tread thy closure ' s fairy-land Here in the cool, sweet night; A tender scent fills all the air, Thy garden, true, is wondrous fair, But yields me small delight. Ah truly ' tis a paradise Where flower-cups lift languid eyes For wooing winds to kiss; Here roses are and lilies, too, Sweet violets and bells of blue, But love, ' tis thee I miss! The moon will soon be bright above, Care not if thy light feet, my love, Tread down the flowerets; Trip quickly through thy garden-close, For thou art more than any rose, And love, than violets. Sister JMary. [PRIKK 8TOBT.] Jt J Jt KATHERINE H. BROWN. -f HE room was long and low, quaint and cozy, with its raftered ceiling- and rough white walls. An open fireplace took up nearly all of one end of it; the blaze from the heap of glowing hick- ory logs lit up even the shadowy corners, and brought the pictures, crowded on the walls, into vivid relief. Rothermel ' s cot, covered with an Apache blanket and heaped with cushions, was drawn close to the fireplace, and on it lay Rothermel himself, worn out by a long day ' s surveying up the mountain. Prom time to time he felt his eyelids falling shut, and his head seemed glued to the pillow; but he resolutely forced himself sufficiently awake to play the interested host, and to answer King ' s questions, which were numerous and exacting. King had turned up that afternoon in his usual serene and unex- pected way. Rothermel and he had been intimate friends at college during their senior year. When they said good-bye to each other on Commencement Day it had been with the best of intentions towards keeping up a regular correspondence, and seeing each other as often as possible, " Once in six months anyway, old man, " King had said, and Rothermel had heartily agreed. But Rothermel went to South America that summer, to struggle with mosquitoes, and fever, and the " Buenos Ayres and Panama Limited, ' ' while King bicycled through England, and dined at Leblanche ' s, and sketched nonchalent peasant girls on the sands at Trouville. This butterfly existence had come to an end, " when I got to the lining of my pocket, " as the young gentleman cheerfully remarked, and for nearly a year he had led a sober business life in his father ' s Chicago office. Meantime, the correspondence sank and faded quite away. But when King heard of Rothermel ' s sudden change from Brazil to Wyo- ming, and realized that his friend was within two days ' instead of two weeks ' travel from him, he promptly decided that the paternal accounts might keep themselves for a week or so. " Just while I should take a look at you, you know, " King said, for the third time, pausing in his nervous tramp about the room to give Roth- ermel a fraternal slap. " Weren ' t you dazzled at seeing me out here on this primeval snowbank, in your sacred bachelor shack? But you ' ve fixed yourself mighty comfortable, for such a wilderness. Sure, and you hang on to college joys, don ' t you? " as he stopped before a group of photo- graphs, mounted on birch bark and framed by a ' Varsity banner. " Here ' s a whole lot of men I know, or ought to. There ' s Vernon, and Hall, and Phelps, all your chapter, and who ' s this little kid? Curly hair and juvenile countenance? " Rothermel woke up. suddenly. " Don ' t you remember Dicky Smith, King? Little Dick, ' brought up at Eton, nourished on cologne, ' they used to call him. He was a first- rate fellow, all the same. ' ' " Sure enough. He had all but his last two years abroad, didn ' t he? Piles of money, and a pretty Spanish mother? " " .That ' s the one. Sjjeaking of his mother, did you ever hear of the experience the frat had with his sister? " " No. You always knew the sisters, didn ' t you, you old sinner? Go on and tell about it; I havn ' t heard any reminiscences in a year. " And King dropped into a deep chair and fumbled for his cigarette case. Rothermel did not commence at once. He lay gazing at the ceiling for some moments, an odd series of expressions flitting over his dark face. Finally, an impatient " Well? " from King aroused him, and he sat up and began his tale. " Maybe you remember hearing some of the men talk about Miss Smith, King. She ' s she was a dazzling beauty and a remarkable girl all around, I reckon. The mother insisted on her being educated abroad, they kept her bottled up in a French convent from the time she was ten years old till she was ready to make her debut; and you know what those convent girls are when they finally make their escape. American college girls and even boarding-school products are well, they ' re just 7x; but Miss Smith my, she was a star! " She wasn ' t just an ordinary society girl, either; she was a good musician and a splendid linguist, and her dramatic ability was something amazing. Dicky used to tell the greatest tales of things she could do. One time, when they were on short rations at the convent as punishment for some special mischief, she stole some of the nun ' s clothing-, the black robes, and coifs and things, and dressed herself and one or two kindred spirits in them, and then these minxes swung themselves down from the window by a rope made of sheets, climbed the convent wall, and went through the village begging alms. They got quite a respectable pocketful, invested it in candy and such stuff, carried it back to the convent, and marched boldly in under the gatekeeper ' s nose, owing to Miss Smith ' s admirable success in playing the part of the stewardess. Oh, she was a good one! An- other time here in America she dressed herself very plainly, made up a trifle, went down to her uncle ' s office, and interviewed him, in the guise of a female reporter. She played her part so well that the old gentleman never suspected a thing. Then she went to the expense of having some stuff printed that he was supposed to have told the reporter con- cerning the income tax decision, a state secret at that time. But of course Judge Smith ' was in on the ground floor. She worked it all up beautifully, and made a terrible family commotion. My, but the old chap was wild ! That escapade was just a week or so before she made us her famous visit, and Dicky hadn ' t gotten over bragging about it when the letter came, saying we might expect her for a couple of days ' stay. " Well, we were all wild, I can tell you. She was reported then to be engaged to Count von Helmstedt of the German Legation, but that didn ' t worry us especially. We planned a dance for her the night she should come, and Mrs. Professor Hunter invited her to stay at their house, and we talked nothing but ' Miss Smith ' from early morn on. Not a man of us that didn ' t go up and spend a lot of time staring at Dick ' s pictures of her. He had only two, though, both in fancy dress, one in a ball gown, where she stood holding a little black mask up to her face, and laughing at you over the top of it, and the other in a nun ' s costume, her hands clasped over a rosary, and the most saintly expression, you wouldn ' t have dreamed it was the same girl. Characteristic, those pictures. Under " I ' M SISTER MARY JONES. " the ang-elic one she had scrawled, ' Dick, from " Sister Mary. ' " Her name was Marian, you know. " Well, the morning she was to come, Dick had a despatch from her, saying she would be in from Chicago on the afternoon train. Everything was lovely; but, along about one o ' clock, another wire came for him, from Detroit. His uncle, old Colonel Smith, was dreadfully ill, and Dick must come at once. " Poor little chap, he was all broken up about it. But there was nothing to do but make the- best of a bad matter; so he wired his sister about his change of plans, and rushed off on the 2 o ' clock train, after giving us all kinds of explicit directicms about meeting her. Stewart and I were appointed to the honor, and we felt set up, but shaky. " ' I ' ll be in on the 9 o ' clock train, if possible, ' were Dick ' s last words. ' I know you fellows will make it as pleasant as you can for her, but just remember one thing, she ' s all ready for mischief of any sort, so don ' t show surprise at anything she may say or do. She wrote me she was going to astonish me this time, so you may expect her to make her appearance in any kind of a wild rig. Don ' t let her take you in; and as to recognizing her, well, you ' ll know her all right by her pictures; and anyhow, just keep your eyes open for the prettiest girl you ever saw, with black eyes and curly hair, and you can ' t miss her. So long ! ' and the train pulled out. " Well, we were on time for that 5 o ' clock train, you may be sure. Miss Smith was the first one to step off the car, too. Stewart and I gave each other one eloquent glance as we ran up to greet her. She looked as if she had just stepped out of the nun picture in Dick ' s room, only that she was all in gray, with a little Shaker bonnet set back on her curls and shading those beautiful black eyes. " ' Thee ' s one of the brethren sent to meet me? ' she said, looking up at Stewart with a glance that would have vanquished a wooden Indian. " ' Y-yes, ' spluttered Stewart, completely upset by the situation. We had been on the lookout for a joke, but we had scarcely expected any- thing so daring as this. ' Dick wired you, then? And you are Miss Mary Smith: " " ' I am Sister Mary Jones, not Mary Smith, ' she returned, calmly. ' The names are so alike, I do not wonder thee confused them. And what is thy name: " " ' I ' am Roger Stewart, very much at your service, and this is Mr. Rothermel, another of Dick ' s friends, ' said Stewart. " ' I am pleased to greet thee, Friend Roger, ' said she. ' And thee also, Friend Friend " ' Henry, ' I suggested. " ' Friend Henry. Are there none of the sisters with thee ? ' ' The sisters will greet thee this evening, ' answered Stewart. You should have seen how the old boy took her cue. ' Meanwhile, thee must be weary and hungry. Shall we take thee to Friend Hunter ' s? ' " ' Friend Hunter ' s? Is that where thee boards? ' " DONT YOU REMEMBER DICKY SMITH, KING? " " I exploded at that. Stewart held in. " ' No, but thee was invited there. I told them that thou " ' If it seems well to thee, Friend Roger. I will go at once to our common meeting place, rather than trouble a stranger. ' " That settled Stewart. He gathered up her parcels in silence, and we put her into a carriage, and started for the fraternity house. She was full of the most engaging curiosity about Ann Arbor, and asked no end of well-arranged questions, that kept us fairly writhing in our seats. ' Is this so ungodly a place, does thee think? ' she said to me. ' I have heard in times past, students were k nown to waste much time in wicked amuse- ments, even in playing of cards. ' " ' It is sometimes done, ' I said. " ' Are there many of our people here? ' was the next question, addressed to Stewart. ' And do they worship in secret, or do they fellow- ship with those of other faith? ' " ' There are all kinds of us, ' responded Stewart, boldly. ' " A large following? ' Her eyes grew bigger and blacker. " ' Biggest church in town, and best choir. ' " She looked out of the carriage window then, and I could swear I saw the corner of her mouth twitch. " I ' m sorry your brother couldn ' t meet you, " I said, by way of making talk. She looked adorably wondering for a second; then she smiled at me in a seraphic way, and repeated that text, you know, about ' One is your Master, and all ye are brethren. ' " Well, that finished us off. There wasn ' t anything so wrong in it, I suppose; but it seemed carrying things a bit too far for a nice girl to make a joke of a sacred subject, in that way. We rather froze up, after that. " The fellows were in a fever of curiosity when we drove up; but the fun was to see their faces when we lifted out that demure little Quakeress, and introduced her, in her own speech and manner, as ' Sister Mary Jones. ' They behaved nobly, though. She was as calm as a May morning. " She went to Dick ' s room to lay off her bonnet and cape, and came down looking like a princess out of a story book, with a white lace hand- kerchief tied around her neck, over the cunning little gray dress. " ' I must not delay thy meal, ' she said, as she slid into the chair the waiter held for her; and then she dropped her curly head for silent grace. " That capped the climax. We all looked at her in petrified amaze- ment for a minute, then everybody burst into shouts of undisguised laugh- ter. She looked up as though one of us had stabbed her, and a queer suspicion came into my head as I saw the flash in her eyes. " ' Brethren, ' she began, her lips beginning to quiver. And just then there came a loud ring at the front bell, and the door swung open, and a man ' s voice sang out: ' Here, one of you gentlemen, come and see what ' s the trouble, Here ' s a young lady says she ' s hunting her brother, what lives at the Psi Beta House, and he didn ' t meet her and she ' s frightened to death. ' " Every man of us dropped his napkin and rushed into the hall. There stood the prettiest girl you ever saw in your life, muffled up in a big fur coat, and surrounded with grips and bundles. She was pretty badly scared, sure enough; her eyes were full of tears, and she kept a tight grip on the door handle as she talked, but she was as dignified as a duchess. " ' Can you ' tell me where to find my brother, Richard Pomfret Smith? ' she asked. ' He was to have met me on the 5 o ' clock train, this afternoon. Just for a foolish joke, I came up on the Wabash supposing I would reach here while he was meeting the other train, ' and I only got here a few moments ago, on the Detroit train. Is he here? ' She looked straight at me as she spoke, and it dawned on me that xhe was the one who had stepped out of the picture, not the little pretender in the dining-room. " We all began to explain and protest and welcome in one voice, when another cab rattled up, and out jumped Dick. " ' Why, I thought you ' d have been here an hour ago! ' he shouted. ' Why, Marian Smith, you old angel! ' " Marian didn ' t fall into his arms, as one would expect. " ' Didn ' t you expect me, Dick? ' said she. " SISTER MARY. " ,, , of course I did, and I wired back to you about going to Detroit. Uncle Rob was foolishly frightened about himself, so I came right back on the Detroit train. Didn ' t the boys meet you? ' " ' N-no, ' the blood came into her cheeks. ' But, Dick, I was on that Detroit train, too. I came up the other way,- to astonish you, as I promised. ' " The situation was beginning to untangle itself. But we heard a step behind, and turned to see little Sister Mary Jones, white as her collar. We had forgotten her for the moment. " ' Who are you? ' began Stewart, hesitatingly. " ' Who am I? ' she gasped. ' I am Sister Mary Jones, as I told thee, Come here to study, as thee knows, that I may teach our children at home. Why should thee ask? Why did thee bring me here? I feel I know it is not a right place for me. Oh, dear ' and she put her poor little hands over h er face and dropped right back against the wall. " Miss Smith went straight up and put her arms around her. " ' You poor little soul! ' she cried. ' It ' s all a mistake, dear, don ' t you worry. They met you instead of me, that ' s all. Now don ' t cry, but tell me where it is you wanted to go. ' Did you ever see anything like that insight? " Well, the men all sneaked back to the dining room, except Dick and Stewart and myself. We wanted to hear the murder out. " It was simple enough, when you once saw through it. The poor child ' s name was Mary Jones, sure enough. She was a member of a little Quaker sect down in Illinois, and was sent here to study. She knew no one here, so her friends had written to the head of a little branch sect up here, asking them to send some one to meet her, and well, we did it for them. That was all. And when you got those two girls together they weren ' t a bit alike. Miss Smith was tall, with hair as curly as Dick ' s, and yellow as corn silk. Sister Mary was little and dimpled, with hair as black as jet. Yet they both had big dark eyes and a saintly expression, so perhaps we weren ' t so stupid, after all. Well, we hunted up Sister Mary ' s friends, and handed her over to them, and begged their pardon, and then we all went on our knees and begged Miss Smith ' s pardon Heaven knows what for and at last peace was restored. But Miss Smith was so annoyed by the appalling success of her very small joke that she didn ' t indulge in any more during her whole stay. ' " " Well, is that all the story? " asked King, who had listened with intense interest. " Yes. " " No sequel? " Rothermel did not answer. " Rothermel, I say, answer a fellow. Sure there isn ' t a string tied to that story? " Rothermel raised himself on his elbow, a queer sparkle came into his eyes, and there was a flush on his dark face that was not altogether the reflection from the tire. " Yes, there ' s a sequel, " he said, slowly. " And, as it ' s you, King, I think I ' ll trust you, and tell. " He slipped his hand into his pocket and drew out a silver dollar, which he tossed into King ' s hand. King felt for the spring and opened it with nervous fingers, then broke into a delighted " A ah! " at sight of the lovely face within; a delicate oval face, with wide dark eyes, and a mass of curly hair, shaded by a quaint, coif-like bonnet. Across the bottom of the picture was written two words: " Sister Mary. " " Rothermel, you lucky old sinner! My, but she ' s a beauty, sure enough! To think of your marrying that wonderful Miss Smith! But " - a sudden doubt came into his mind. " You said they both called them- selves " Sister Mary. Which one is this? " " Guess, can ' t you? " responded Rothermel, teasingly. " If you have any trouble making up your mind, I ' ll send you an announcement next June. " But King had no trouble in making up his mind. forgetf ulness. The heart ' s each pulse shall keep the sense it had With all, though the mind ' s labor run to naught. ' ' Rofutetti. HAVE forgotten, yet it seemed most fair, The words she spoke I have forgotten now, I think a robin twittered on a bough Of flowering apple-trees and the faint air Seemed overfull of April, scarce could bear Such weight of sweet, my heart was almost sad, - Mid this strange rapture could not be quite be glad Until she spoke and joy was everywhere! My doubts were gone; my soul seemed very strong To dure all that the silent-footed years Bear in their laps of bitterness and tears; I cared not if the time be very long E ' er we should meet again; and yet, somehow, The words she spoke, I have forgotten now. Cbe Sentinel. THOMAS. M. MARSHALL. + HE camp-tires burn in the sultry night, And the sentinel feels oppressed, As he solemnly treads on the dreary height, That crowns the river-front on the West; And he clasps his gun with a nervous hand As he silently guards his native land. The breezes creep through the crackling brake, Like foes in an ambuscade, And the sentry straightens and feels awake To a phantom enemy peopling the shade; And he peers far out in the blackness round, And listens and starts at each sudden sound. The hours steal by, and the moon shines out With a sickly paleness, wan and white; In the shadow a coyote glides about, Like a ghostly spectre afraid of light; And a grewsome death ' s head shows its face, Like an omen haunting the camping place. But hark! strange sounds like footsteps fall On the listening ear of the sentinel; The click of a musket; a warning call; The whir of an arrow; a cry; and all That is left the fatal tale to tell Is a silent corpse in a coat of blue, That is purple in spots where the blood shows through. The camp-fires burn with a lurid light, Like tapers beside the silent dead; And the sentinel sleeps in the sultry night, With the mother earth for his un watched bed; And he clasps his gun with a rigid hand, As he guards in death his native land. Getting established in practice. PROFESSOR FLOYD R. MECHEM. | O THE average law student, soon to leave his alma mater to establish himself in practice, the future is full of perplexity and doubt. " Where shall I locate? " he asks. " How shall I establish myself in practice? " For a fortunate few, perhaps, these questions are readily answered. A father, an elder brother, a family friend, alr eady well located and in successful practice, will make a place for the young man, and put him at once in a position which unaided he could not attain in years of effort. But for the many, no such opportunity offers. Each one of these must make a place for himself and win success by his own efforts. As he looks out upon the field he seeks to enter, it seems already crowded to overflowing. Every vantage point seems to be already occupied. Every desirable situation seems to be already filled. He hears the thread- bare adage that there is plenty of room at the top, but room at the top is not what he is now seeking. He is looking anxiously for some slight opening at the bottom. " Where shall I locate? " Advice upon this subject must at best be vague and general, because so many varying considerations are involved. Speaking generally, one would say: Go where business is. In the main, this is now in the larger towns and cities, but every healthy and progres- sive community will furnish some business. The great commercial centres undoubtedly present the chief attractions. It is here that the great prizes of professional life are offered. It is here that one achieves a reputation not purely local. It is here that the leaders of the bar are found. But, on the other hand, it is here that competition is fiercest. It is here that the profession is most densely crowded. It is here that the expense of living and of doing business is greatest. It is here that nothing but the most marked ' success attracts attention. Here, means of support till business can be found, friends to aid, hope and courage to wait, as well as physical strength and mental power, are almost indispensable. There can Scarcely be a more dreary outlook than that of the young lawyer, without money and without acquaintance, endeavoring-, unaided, to establish him- self in business in a great city. It has been done and can be done, but the ratio of success to failure is very small. The young lawyer particularly needs acquaintances and friends. From these, as a rule, his first business comes. If his own friends will not trust him with business, why should strangers do it? This also must, in general, then, be sound advice: Start where you are well known and where you have friends to aid you. If it be in but a small town, the advice may still be good. Business, as a rule, comes more quickly and easily in a small town, than in a large one. As a rule, one will get to earning a living sooner in the small town than in the large one. If you outgrow the small town, you may then, perhaps, with experience, discipline and some reputation, attack the problems of the larger city. This much is true, however, that many a man will attain respectable success in a smaller town who would fail utterly in the city; and, all over this broad land, there are thousands of lawyers living happy, useful and successful lives, gaining a competence, taking leading and responsible positions, and winning professional success, whose work lies wholly in the smaller towns and cities of the country. " Shall I open an office of my own or endeavor to get into the office of some older and established lawyer? " This question is constantly asked, but its answer also depends on many considerations, chief of which is the condi- tions upon which admission to the established office can be obtained. A partnership with an established lawyer is sometimes offered, and such an arrangement with a reputable lawyer in established practice is, of course, exceedingly desirable, but, unfortunately, is so comparatively rare as to furnish little aid in solving our problem. Working positions, with a salary, may sometimes be obtained, especially in the citie ' s, and they are much sought after. They afford an opportunity to gain experience, more or less varied, and to earn something at the same time. Their real value depends chiefly upon the kind of experience to be acquired. If the work is narrow, routine office work, it has little professional value, and, if con- tinued long, unfits one for independent general work on his own account. The really desirable position is the one which enables the young man to try his powers and assume a gradually increasing responsibility, while, at the same time, he is steadied and guided by mdre experienced hands. He must, however, learn to go alone, and, in my judgment, the sooner he learns to do this the better it will be for him. Learning to practice law is a good deal like learning to walk or swim. He will never walk who never trusts himself on his own legs, and the best lesson for the would-be swimmer often is to cast him boldly into water where he must swim or sink. My own opinion, with respect of the young lawyer, is, that in the average case, where no really desirable position of the kind that I have indicated is available, the best thing for the young man to do is to start immediately for himself. But after the location is decided upon, and the office opened, how shall business be obtained? Ah, " there ' s the rub, " and advice or counsel can do but little to relieve it. With the average young lawyer, the first year or two of his professional life is, in many respects, the most important period in his career. It is usually the period which, more severely than any other, tries the mettle of the young man. For most, it is a period of disappointment, of hope deferred, of weary, anxious waiting. Many call it, from a hard experience, the starving time. During this interval, a famous English lawyer said one must be able to live on saw-dust and work like a horse. Nothing but the sublime hope, the dauntless courage, of youth makes it possible to be endured. And yet, as I have said, it is often the period that makes or mars the young man ' s future career that marks him for success or dooms him to defeat. During this period, many grow faint-hearted and abandon the profession; many drift from place to place and never secure an abiding foothold; many mingle other pursuits which gradually absorb their time and interest. A few " stick, " and struggle, and succeed. Occasionally one, by happy chance or favorable circumstance, escapes the ordeals of this period, but these cases are very rare. Occa- sionally also, at the darkest moment, a great and unexpected ray of light flashes through the darkness. If somewhat personal allusions may be tolerated, a single case, of recent happening, will furnish illustration. One of our graduates, whose work while here had been exceptionally conscientious and thorough, and in whose career I had taken a lively interest, located in a large city, and attempted to establish himself in practice. We kept up something of a correspondence, and I heard from him occasionally through others. After a year or more, he wrote me say- ing that he had not been able to get business, that he had exhausted his resources, and must give it up; and he asked me to aid him in securing a position as a teacher. I replied, .urging him to hold on a little longer and not to give up the hope until he was actually driven from the field. After an interval of six or seven weeks, he wrote again to say that since his previous letter there had come into his hands, from an entirely unexpected source, a professional engagement of such magnitude that he had trembled in accepting it, but which promised to be permanent and profitable. Since then I have heard from other sources that other business had followed thick and fast, and that he was in the full tide of lucrative and successful practice. Of course, there was something of happy accident or " luck " in this, but it was not all accident or luck. The opportunity may have been accidental or lucky, but it was neither through accident nor luck, but through his own patient, plodding, conscientious industry, that he was ready to improve it. Notwithstanding all of the perplexities of this dreaded period, however, there is, I think, somewhat of compensation attending it. If business comes slowly, it often comes as fast as the young lawyer is really able to attend to it; if the cases are of small importance, the responsi- bility is also lessened, and the young shoulders are not yet fitted for heavy loads; if there is much of enforced leisure from business, that leisure is needed for further study and preparation against the time when leisure will be less abundant and responsibility much more heavy. Advice to the young graduate is very cheap and common in these closing days of college life, and I shall not be pardoned if I greatly swell the volume of it; but if I were to attempt any for the period now in question, it would be the following: If, after the time spent in preparation, you do not feel that you are ' called " to practice law, if you feel serious doubt about your fitness and fondness for it, then, without regret or self reproach, abandon it once and for all, and turn your efforts into other channels. Your time has not been THOMAS W. HUGHES, INSTRUCTOR IN LAW. wasted; there can scarcely be better training for any pursuit in life than your course of legal study; and it is vastly better to be happy and succesful at something else than to persist in the endeavor to do that for which you have neither taste nor talent, simply because you have spent some time in preparation for it. Not a few young men study law only to find, and happily, that their path in life leads through other fields. If, however, you still feel that the law is to be your mistress whom you can love and serve with unfaltering devotion through a life-time, then keep that faith and let nothing turn you from it. Having chosen your location with the best judgment you can com- mand, and determined upon your office connections, fit up your office as neatly as possible, and supply it with all the books which you can buy or borrow. No other professional man is so dependent upon books as the lawyer, and the young lawyer particularly needs constantly to refresh his memory and reinforce his judgment by reference to the authorities. Cultivate regular, systematic and business-like methods in your office. Be prompt and regular in your attendance at your office. When you need clients so much, do not make it necessary for them to seek you too often in vain. Form habits of neatness and order in your methods of doing business. Be careful, even, of your penmanship. It is a very common but a very mistaken notion that one of the marks of a great lawyer is illegible or slovenly chirography. One young man to whom I once men- tioned this sub ject, replied that it would not be necessary in his case because he should always keep a stenographer and typewriter; but not every young lawyer can indulge in such a luxury. The difference, more- over, in mere business-drawing power between a deed or contract neatly and legibly written and one which is a mere slovenly scrawl is greater than is ordinarily believed. Establish early regular and thorough habits of study. Your legal education has but just begun, and these early years are precious time for preparation for the future. As a mere inducement to business, if nothing more, it is better to burn " midnight oil " than to lounge upon the street corners; and it is safer for your reputation as a lawyer to have your client unexpectedly discover you at study in your office than to find you playing cards across the hall. Be careful in forming and express- ing your opinion upon legal subjects. Never be ashamed to say that you do not know, and do not express your opin- ion until you have had time to deliber- ately form it. There is a class of men in the community who never think with- out talking though they often talk with- out thinking. Be not one of these. En- courage the reputation of doing more thinking than talking. Value your legal judgment and let people see that it is valuable. Rely upon no sharp practices and practice no tricks. This ought to be too trite and clear to be mentioned, but it still seems often nessessary to call attention again to the fact that mere sharpness and mere trickery win no lasting victories. Never use a client ' s money, in your possession, for your own purposes, un- der any circumstances. Regard it always as a trust fund, ready to be accounted for at any moment. Do your best in every instance, however small the amount or trivial the question. Try every case as though it were a great one, and demanded your utmost effort. Be clean of thought, and life, and speech. Be honest and honora- ble, with yourself, your clients, the court and the public. Whether you deal with courts or juries, honesty of purpose and purity of character count for as much, at least, as learning in the law or mental adroitness. LAW LIBRARIAN VANCE. Be not a fomenter of litigation. Be a barrister, but not a common barrator. Remember your duties to the public and the State. No other profession occupies so prominent ;i place, or is possessed of so much power, in shaping the form or guiding the operations of government. With power also comes responsibility. Carry yourself as one worthy of your high calling. All these, you may say, are small things, and so perhaps they are, but small things make up the sum of human life. It is remarkable, too, how many people are, unknown to you, forming opinions of you in your early days which may affect your whole future career, and upon what little things apparently they often base their judgments. " Despise not the day of small things, " though old, is perennial in its truthfulness, and and ought to be burned into the brain of every young lawyer who would succeed. Finally, I am bound to say, there is no royal road to fortune in the law, that I have ever heard of. The only way of getting on, that I know anything about, is the old, hard, dreary, commonplace way of keeping everlastingly at it, and of doing with your might what your hands find to do. The only rule to win success, that has any appearance of absolute certainty, in my opinion, must be stated thus: He who would win success must first deserve it. a Dream C. M. B. P I should fall asleep to-night And dream of Heaven, I want to see a football game With some old trusty ' leven. I want to see the " scrubs " there too; And the " scrubees " with the " scrubs, " I want to see our big brass band, And all the college clubs. If I should fall asleep to-night And dream of Paradise, I want to see the " Profs " all there With degrees preserved on ice. I want to see the campus there With its history extant The dome, the hall, rushes galore Our new " electric plant. " But boys, there ' s something else in life I want to have along. Yes, you ' re right, I ' ll not forget Our dear old college song; liut if I fall asleep some time, To awake I quite forget I ' m dreaming that the " Women ' s Gym " At last is out of debt. Senonta J3 Mexican Shetcb. STEWART L. TATUM. SAW but one beautiful senorita while in Mexico and that one I shall never forget. She was a dream of Spain. It was in a chapel of the Church of Gaudalupe on the outskirts of the City of Mexico. I was making my way among the kneeling Indians who filled the great central portion of the church when my eye was caught by something in one of the little chapels that led from it. It was not the altar at the farther end, or the great carved chairs which sat along the walls that attracted my attention. It was the senorita. But I did not notice as I tiptoed over the cold stone floor to one of the stately chairs, that the altar was bathed in a flood of crimson light that came through a colored window high above it, and I remember how prettily it splashed the altar ornaments and flowed over the altar steps. Otherwise the room was bare and dismal, the vicinity of the senorita, of course excepted. She was in one of the huge mahogany chairs opposite me and nearer to the altar. Her elderly com- panion was in the next chair to her and, like all the good chaperons, fast asleep. The sefiorita ' s head and shoulders were covered by a beau- tiful pink mantilla, THE CHURCH OF GAUDALUPE. which seemed to light up the great black chair in which she sat and to place her dark features also in a fine relief. The back of this throne-like seat lifted itself several feet above her head and the deeply carved arm rests came to her shoulder. A better setting for such a picture could never be found. There she sat muttering her prayers, while her little slippered foot reached down and nervously tapped the floor and her clear black eyes wandered listlessly about the room. The senorita soon noticed that I was staring at her. To stare is to flatter in Mexico, and my flattery was rewarded by several quick flashes of recognition and I caught just the shade of a smile from out the sombreness of the clear- cut Spanish face. And all the time her dainty hands were drop- ping the beads of her rosary and her pretty lips were dancing to the words of the Ave Maria. Looking at her, it seemed as though I were in Spain. I could hear the click of the castanets and see my pretty senorita sway- ing in the graceful figures of the minuet. I could see her dark figure in a grated balcony, the chivalrous Spanish lover beneath and could hear the thrum of his guitar and the plaintive love songs of Castile. She moved as though to leave the chair. It startled me to think ' I COULD HEAR THE CLICK OF THE CASTANETS. " O f ItlJ picture abOUt tO Step frOHl its frame and I hurriedly left, because I wanted to remember her always as she sat in that great dark chair in the Chapel of Gaudalupe. 5 3 = c I X Cbe U. of ]VL Dally. Board of editors. Officers. Managing Editor, ... j. p. THOMAS, ' 00 L. Business Manager, .... O. H. HANS, ' 00 L. Athletic Editor, H. B, SKILLMAN, ' 98 L. editors. E. I,. GEJSMER. ' 98 L., T. R. Wooimow, ' 98. BUTLER LAMB, ' 00, G. u. HUDNUTT, ' 00, I. A. CAMPBELL, ' 00. ALLAN CAMPBELL, ' 98, FRITZ ENGKLHARU. ' 98, p. D. EAMAN, ' 00. Cbe Michigan Jilutnnus. Board of editors. Officers. Editor-in-Chief, JAMES HKNDRY PRENTISS, ' 96. Managing Editor, . Louis ALBERT PRATT, ' 96. University Editor, ..... FRED NEWTON SCOTT, ' 84. editors. Necrologist, ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON. ' 68. Graduate Club, DUANE HERD STUART, ' 9 i. Undergraduate Heeistants. .1 ESSIE SCOTT GREGG, ' 98, KATHERINE REED, ' 98, FRANK STANTON SIMONS, ' 98. Cbc Dental Journal, Board of editors. Officers. r in-C ' hief . J. W. MlNERD, ' 98. rXaHOr-in-U-UlCl, TT ITT TT ,n,, vv QQ Business Manager, H - w - HARVEY, 99. editors. U. W. SMITH, ' 00, p - F - HINES - ' " TURNER MISS HILL SIMONS STOWE WOODROW HASKIN DICKINSON GEISMER HARRIS STECK MISS WETOMANN ADAI1S Che jvncbiganensian. HnnuaHy by the Seniors of the Uiterary, J aw and engineering Departments. Board of editors. Officers. Managing Editor, Business Manager, Assistant Managing Kditor, THOMAS K. WOODROW. Ku iENi : L. GEISMER. FRANK- S. SIMONS. editors. MAKVIN W. TUKNEK, ROBERT STECK, JOHN Q. ADAMS, SAMUEL B. HASKIN, KVA .7. HILL, LOUISE P. WEINMANN. JULIAN H. HARRIS. BARTLKTT C. DICKINSON, WILLIAM E. STOWE. J Jt J Che Oracle, Hnnually by the Sophomore Class. Board of editors. Officers. Managing Editor, Business Manager, Secretary, . EDWARD S. CORWIN, JOSEPH J. WALSER, IRA A. CAMPBELL. BOY C. WOODWORTH. ADA SAFFORD. editors. FRANK D. EAMAN, BURTON O. GREENING, STEPHEN P. COBB, JUNTOS B. WOOD. Che fldnnfcle. YOUNO BUSH BENSON WOODWORTH EAMAN BAHDIN BOWMAN M ' UEOBGE SYMONS Managing Editor. Business Mana lanager, Board of editors. Officers. editors. HAROLD M. BOWMAN, ' 99 L. ROY C. WOODWORTH, ' 00. LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR., ' 00, JAMES S. SYMONS, ' 00, GEORGE S. BENSON, JR., ' 00, FRANK D. EAMAN, ' 00, ROB R. McGEORGE, ' 99, JAMES A. BARDIN, ' 99 L., HARRY C. THURNAU, ' 99, FRANK R. BLAIR. ' 01, CHARLES M. BUSH, ' 99 L. Hdvisory editors. ROBERT L. WAGNER, ' 95, ARTHUR M. SMITH, ' 97. Che Inlander. Monthly Magazine by the Students of the aniversity. founded In 1891. LAMB BOWMAN RICH MARSHALL MISS BROWN KNAPPEN Board of editore. Officers. Managing Editor, Business Manager, Assistant Business Manager, HAROLD M. BOWMAN. HERBERT M. RICH. BUTLER LAMB. editors. STUART E. KNAPPEN, KATHERINE H. BROWN, THOMAS M. MARSHALL. Hdvisory Board. PROFESSOR K. N. SCOTT, INSTRUCTOR L. A. STRAUSS. Che 6 C. K. Bulletin. published deehly by the Students ' Christian Hssociation. HOYT BROOMHALL MISS HARLAN WHITNEY HEARS SEVERANCE Board of editors. Officers. Managing Editor, Business Manager, . Assistant Business Manager, FRED W. MEARS, ' 98 L. HOBART B. HOYT, ' 98 L. W. E. NIMS, ' 98. editors. HENRY O. SEVERANCE, P. G., HARRIETTS E. HARLAN, ' 98, CLABENCE W. WHITNEY, ' 99 E., ANNA M. BARNARD, ' 99. A. M. BROOMHALL, High School. Cbe Cecbnic. published Hnnuall? by the engineering Society. FOX MERRICK COULTER VAN PELT WHITNEY Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager, Board of Sditore. Officers. editors. ROBERT M. Fox, HOWARD B. MERRICK, CLARENCE W. WHITNEY. LEONARD P. COULTER. SUTTON VAN PELT. University Musical Society. Officers. President. Vice-President and Secretary, Treasurer, Musical Director, FRANCIS W. KELSEY. PH. D. WILLIAM H. PETTEE, A. M. LEVI D. WINES, C. E. ALBERT A. STANLEY, A. M. Choral Union, Officers. President, . . P. R. B. DE PONT. Secretary, . LLEWELLYN R. RENWICK. Treasurer, LEVI D. WINES. i . CHARLES D. WEBSTER, Librarians, - Director, . ALBERT A. STANLEY. . ARTHUR O. TAYLOR. Board of Directors. DR. C. B. NANCREDE, MRS. G. P. KEY, MRS. WlRT CORNWELL, ELIZABETH DEAN, MRS. C. G. DARLING, DR. A. W. HAIDLE, J. H. MONTGOMERY, H. W. DICKEN. Choral Union Gntertainments 1897-98. THE CHICAGO ORCHESTRA, Theodore Thomas. Director. MR. and MRS. GEORG HENSCHEL. . ALBEKTO JONAS and DETROIT PHILHARMONIC CLUB. . CHORAL UNION, Mendelssohn ' s " St. Paul, ' ' MR. GARDNER S. LAMSON, Song Recital, November 18, 1897. December 10, 1897. January 14, 1898. February 4, 1898. March 11, 1898. fifth Hnnual May festival, jviay 12, 13 and 14. Hrtfsts. Sopranos, MME. GADSKI, MRS. WALKER. Tenors, MR. BIEGER, MR. BERTHALD. Contraltos, Miss STEIN, Miss SPENCER. Baritones, MR. BISPHAM, MR. CAMPANARI. Basso, MR. HOWLAND. Violincellist. MR. ALEX HEINDL. BOSTON FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA, Conductors, EMIL MOLLENHAUER, ALBERT A. STANLEY. Thursday Evening-, Friday Afternoon, Friday Evening, Saturday Afternoon. Saturday Evening, Schedule of Concerts. , . . MANZONI REQUIEM, Verdi. SYMPHONY CONCERT. . . . MISCELLANEOUS PROGRAMME. ORCHESTRAL MATINEE. THE " FLYING DUTCHMAN, " Richard Wagner. ' Varsitv Band ROY WARREN, Leader. H. OTTO, Tuba, CHARLES PORTER, Solo Baritone, THEO. BACKUS, Baritone Saxaphone, L. OTTO, 1st Trombone, A. B. BERD, 2nd Trombone, F. B. MOREFORD, 2nd Tenor, H. G. SCHOCK, Solo Cornet, H. P. DE PONT, Cornet, W. H. MARTIN, Solo Cornet, RAY WARREN, 1st Cornet, GEORGE LIVIN, 1st Alto, B. A. SWEET. 1st Alto, D. F. ZIMMERMAN. 2nd Alto, G. A. COTTON, 1st Clarionet, L. O. SPRING, 1st Clarionet, F. L. GERMAN, 2nd Clarionet. J. C. WATSON, 2nd Clarionet, W. J. GILLETT, E-flat Clarionet, B. M. THOMPSON, Soprano Saxaphone, E. P. DE PONT, Piccolo, WILLIAM MEYERS, Snare Drum, DONALD DE PONT, Bass Drum. OS O H K J s a a o 1 s W H a a c s a z w a s et - a H r O President, Secretary, Manager, Officers. WALTER C. BOYNTON, ' 99. PAUL OLIVER, ' 99. CHARLES B. HOLE, ' 99. executive Committee. WALTER C. BOYNTON, ' 99, CHARLES B. HOLE, ' 99, BOONE GROSS, ' 98 L., THOMAS R. WOODROW, ' 98, RALPH F. PALMER, ' 98, WILLARD J. STONE, ' 99. CHARLES P. STEINBAUR, ' 98 D., WILLIAM M. McKEE, ' 99. ' Varsitv Glee Club. Regulars. BOONE GROSS, ' 98 L., Leader. first Cenor. Second Ccnor. W. (J. LAW, ' 99 D., C. J. DOVEL, ' 98, A. M. WEBSTER. ' 0 M.. W. M. McKEE, ' 99. H. S. PINGREE, JR.. ' 00. W. W. TALMAN. ' 00. J. E. WATSON, ' 00 L. It. H. SUTPHEN, ' 00 L. firet Bass. Second Baee. H. P. TREADWAY, ' 98. BOONE GROSS, ' 98 L.. T. R. WOODROW, ' 98, E. C. WORDEN, ' 99 L., S. I. MOTTER, ' 99 L., L. D. VERDIER, ' 99. J. S. SYMONS, ' 00, W. C. SMITH. ' 99 L. Substitutes. C. D. TERRELL, ' 98 E. F. BERUER, ' 98 L., A. H. PIEBACH, ' 99, C. W. AIRD, ' 01, H. W. HAYES, ' 01. ' Varsity Banjo Club, RALPH F. PALMER, Leader. Banjeaurfnes. R. F. PALMER, ' 98. C. F. STEINBAUR, " 98 D., J. H. THOMPSON, ' 00 L.. R. B. UPHAM, ' 98 L., A. M. RUST, ' 01. Banjos. W. L. COOPER, ' 99, C. C. ADAMS, ' 99, E. B. ADAMS, ' 99 L., A. R. WREN, ' 98. J Iandollns. A. B. GROESBECK, ' 00, J. R. DAVIS, ' 98 D. Guitars. C. E. WEHRLE. ' 99 M., PAUL OLIVER, ' 99, P. B. PENDILL, " 01, H. A. FENTON. " 99 L. Cello. Drum. W. C. BOYNTON, ' 98. D. H. WAGAR, " 99 L. ' Varsity Mandolin Club, CHARLES F. STEINBAUR, " 98 D., Leader. first Nandolfns. C. F. STEINBAUR, " 98 D., J. R. DAVIS. " 98 D., F. R. HOOVER, ' 99, M. H. O ' BRIEN, " 01. Second Iandollns. W. J. STONE, ' 99, J. T. MOUNTAIN, " 99, A. W. NORTON. " 00. Mandola. Cello. A. B. GROESBECK, " 00. W. C. BOYNTON, " !Kt. Guitars. H. A. FENTON, ' 99 L., PAUL OLIVER, ' 99, C. E. WEHRLE, " 99 M.. G, B, PENDILL. " 01, Cecbmc Glee Club, LELAND (JOODRICH ANDERSON TERRELL BALDWIN HODOMAN BROWNE ST. CLAIR COOLIDGE ROGERS BERGBOM BUMMLEB ARMSTRONG JACOBS MOWER J jt Jt Officers. Manager, Leader, . C. D. TERRELL, ' 98, P. A. BERGBOM, ' 99, E. A. RUMMLER, ' 98, E. ANDERSON, ' 99, first tenor. Second tenor. first Bass. S. B. COOLIDGE. J. T. ST. CLAIR. O. M. LELAND, ' 99, W. S. BALDWIN, ' 01. D. H. JACOBS, ' 99, H. C. MOWER, ' 00. S. B. COOLIDGE, ' 98, JAMES ARMSTRONG, ' 9 H. P. TREADWAY, ' 98, F - c - ROGERS, ' 01. Second Bass. J. T. ST. CLAIR, ' 98, F- L - BROWNE, ' 99, E. P. GOODRICH, ' 98, C. M. GRAM, ' 01. Cecbnic Mandolin Club TRAVER BAKER COOUDUE MARSH WrKRFEL. COWUILL HARTMAN CON ABLE BKATTIE KNIUHT CHESEBOROUOH Leader, Manager, M. E. HARTMAN, ' 99, M. B. BEATTIE, ' 99, E. W. CONABL.E, ' 99, J J J Officers. first IandoHn8. G. D. WUERFEL, ' 01, Second Bandoline. W. G. CHESEBOROUGH, ' 99 W. J. MARSH, ' 98. Guitars. F. E. BARR, ' 98. E. B. COOLIDGE, JR., ' 98. flute. A. P. TRAVER, ' 00. M. E. HARTMAN, ' 99. E. B. COOLIDGE, JR., ' 98. A. H. KNIGHT, ' 00. W. P. BAKER, ' 98, J. S. COWGILL, ' 98, freshman Glee Club, Officers. Leader, Manager, President, Secretary, first ' Cenor. HOWARD W. HAYES. WILLIAM GRAYSON, JR., GEORGE W. MAGLY. HENRY T. DANFORTH. DANIEL F. ZIMMERMAN. SPRAGUE PRATT. FRANK H. BEMENT, W. R. SLOANE. Second Cenor. DANIEL F. ZIMMERMAN. EMERSON DAVIS, WAREHAM BALDWIN. first Base. SPRAGUE PRATT, HENRY IDEMA, GEORGE W. MAGLY, HENRY T. DANFORTH. CLARENCE W. Amo, WALTER GRADLE. Second Bass. RICHARD R. METHEANY, SCHUYLER EDDY, WOOLSEY W. HUNT. HERVEY FISK, M. HUBERT O ' BRIEN, CAMPUS VIEWS. C vo Ggyptian Universities PRESIDENT JAMES B. ANGELL. + EN a pleasant spring day in February we drove to Heliopolis, the site of a renowned Temple of the Sun and of a renowned University of ancient days. It is about five miles from Cairo. On the way we passed a beautiful estate of the Khedive. A little farther on we halted to observe a venerable plane tree. According to tradition it marks the spot where under a similar tree Joseph and Mary with their infant child rested for a time, while they were on their flight into Egypt. Heliopolis was situated in the middle of a fertile plain. Not a vestige of its houses, palaces and temples remains. The granite obelisk, which stood before the Temple, alone marks the spot. It is the oldest obelisk in Egypt. Like the others, it is made of granite, brought from far up the Nile. Twenty feet of it are buried under the soil, which these centuries have heaped about it. It still towers sixty-six feet into the air. The entire disappearance of the old Egyptian cities at first puzzles the traveller. But the explanation is simple. The houses and even the palaces were made of sun-dried bricks of mud. A few years exposure is sufficient to crumble them into dust. The temples, which were made of stone, have either been used as quarries for the construction of modern buildings, or have been buried beneath the dust, which has been blown over them for so many thousands of years. So at Memphis and at Thebes not a house or a palace remains. Pyramids and ruins of temples of stone alone stand above ground to tell us of the past. The tombs, which also reveal so much of Egyptian history, are found in the caves of the cliffs or buried many feet under the soil. The University of Heliopolis was doubtless connected with the great Temple of the Sun, anS its professors were probably the priests. It will be remembered that Joseph married Asenath, the daughter of Potipherah, one of these priests. It is not unreasonable to suppose that Moses, who was " learned in all the wisdom of the Egyptians, " received instruction here. We know that Plato visited the great school to learn of the doctrines taught there. Eudoxus, the Greek mathematician, also studied there. Strabo tells us that he was shown the houses in which these great Greek scholars dwelt. It is believed that in addition to the abstruse knowledge connected with the mysteries of what we may call their theology these professors knew something of certain Semitic tongues, since we find in their inscriptions accurate transliteration of Semitic words. They might well have known the tongue of their Hebrew neighbors. It would seem that they must have known enough arithmetic and geometry for the surveying and measurement of fields, and mechanics in some form to guide in the construction of their immense structures. It is believed that Eudoxus also gained some astronomical knowledge from them. Medicine was a prominent study, and something akin to what we call chemistry must have guided them in their extraordinary skill in the art of embalming. In short, the best learning of the world four thousand years ago was proba- bly to be found at Heliopolis. No visible monument of the great institu- tion except that lonely and half buried obelisk in the middle of the plain is now to be seen. Where learned professors once taught, at whose feet even Plato could sit as a pupil, now one sees only a crowd of half-clad beggars clamoring for backsheesh. But may we not believe that even we in this far-away century owe a debt of gratitude to those unknown teachers, who passed on the torch of learning from a shadowy past to Moses and Plato, and other great scholars, from whom directly or indi- rectly we have learned so much of what is best in our knowledge to-day? It was therefore with reverent feet that I trod the soil, on which the great men of Heliopolis stood for so many centuries and shed abroad its benignant light to the confines of the then known world. The University of Cairo has long had the largest attendance of any University in the world. The number of students has often reached ten thousand. Indeed I was told that even twenty-two thousand have some- times been present. Like most of the schools and charities in the Moslem world, the University is connected with a mosque, the mosque El Azhar. All institutions of education and benevolence, hospitals, soup kitchens, schools and colleges cluster around the mosque in every Mosle m country. This University was founded in the tenth century for the benefit of Moslems and is supported by endowments. On entering- the University Hall, as on entering any mosque, the visitor either removes his shoes or puts on over them a pair of slippers. A supply of slippers is kept at the door. Having donned the slippers we were ushered into a great hall, more than three hundred feet in length. The floor was covered with straw matting. Sitting in groups of from ten to twenty, in different parts of the hall, were students of all ages from six or seven years to thirty years or more. Each group was in charge of a teacher. As my visit occurred during the great fast of Ramazan, the number in attendance was smaller than usual. Perhaps two hundred were present. I was surprised to find co-education was practiced, so far as the groups of children were concerned. For girls were with boys learning to write the Arabic characters. These children were, like the children in all oriental schools I have ever seen whether in Egypt, Turkey or China, studying aloud, apparently committing to memory and in some cases writing down sentences from the Koran. When committing the passages from the Koran the students here and in all the mosques sit on the matting and sway their bodies back and forth, while they repeat the words aloud. The older students might be called theological. They were listen- ing to expositions of the Koran by doctors of Moslem theology. Some of them occasionally interrupted the lecturer by a question. Sometimes he put a sharp question to the pupils. As a large number of classes were simultaneously receiving oral instruction in this great room, and the younger pupils were all studying aloud, the noise was enough to drive crazy the American schoolmarm, who insists on absolute silence in the school room. I noticed several men, whether students or professors I do not know, stretched out fast asleep on the floor. No one ventured to disturb them. On a close inspection of the hall I observed a number of drawers or lockers, and learned that each student who desired had one assigned to him for the storage of his garments, food, or other possessions. I saw some dry crusts of bread in one which was half open. Now here is a great free University which draws students from Morocco in the west to the Soudan in the south. The students from each country, like the " nations " in the German universities, for the most part study together, each group in its part of the hall. With large catholicity and tolerance, doctors of the various schools of Moslem theology, for there are sharp differences between the several schools are allowed to teach. The instruction is absolutely free. There is no matriculation fee, annual fee, or other charge to deter the ambitious, but poor, student from having the instruction of the ablest Moslem professors. Some of these professors receive no salary, but earn a scanty living by copying or giving private instruction. Others receive a small stipend. But all give them- selves to their work with singular devotion. Any Moslem can enter as a pupil. He receives no aid the first year, but after that he receives his bread free. There is a course of ten years, but one may remain as long as he pleases. There are about three hundred teachers, divided into three grades. There are about thirty of the highest grade. Each of these has the honor of being received by the Khedive and of receiving a suit of clothes from him annually. The chief officer now, whom we may perhaps describe in western parlance as president, is the Sheikh, Hassoona el Mawarween. Of course here, as in all Moslem education, the Koran is the chief thing taught. No branches are much esteemed, which do not contribute to the understanding or exposition of that sacred book. Grammar, rhetoric, reasoning are taught with a view to the exposition of the Koran. The civil and the criminal law must all be deduced from that book. Hence Moslem education, from the lowest to the highest grade, links itself to the revelation supposed to have been given to Mohammed. But limited as its scope seems to us, one cannot but feel a cer- tain thrill of admiration, as one stands in the great hall, and remem- bers that here, without money and without price, the son of the don- key driver of Cairo, the poorest peasant of Egypt, the Nubian slave child, the wild tribesman of Morocco may sit at the feet of the most learned doctors of Moslem law, and catch something of their self-sacrific- ing spirit of devotion to learning, which leads them to consecrate their lives in poverty in the one great work of teaching what they regard as the truth. This great free school on the banks of the Nile has been for centuries teaching this beautiful lesson of seeking to know God ' s truth as the end of life rather than heaping up treasures and passing one ' s days in indulgence and sensual ease. Therefore, however far it seems to fall short of our ideals of education, it was with sincere respect for what it has done and what it aspires to do that I bade adieu to this shrine of Moslem learning. CONSTANTINOPLE, TURKEY, March, Going-in party SARA SPENCER BROWNE. OU HAVE probably noticed the old Dudley house many a time when you have stopped working- for the day, and gone off in the hills, to watch the last brilliant colors reflected in the river, while the sun sank as it does nowhere but in Ann Arbor. The Dudley house is always the one to receive the last caress of the sun, and the pointed windows in the gabled roof shine with such a bril- liancy as almost to dazzle you.. If you are a young man and have been in college more than six weeks you are probably very Well acquaint- ed with the Dudley house, for no well regulated fraternity feels that it has launched its freshmen upon society according to the approved method, until they have been taken to call on Mary Dudley. And as it is with you, so it has been with many others for these last few years. Some of you, if you happen to date beyond that time, may remem- ber the old Dudley house before Miss Mary became its presiding genius. Some of you may have been at Mary ' s coming-out party and may be as familiar with the story I have to tell as I am myself; if you are, I beg you to turn over the pages at once to something more interesting, for, though it is a good story, I may spoil it in the telling, and Ruth Dudley ' s story badly told would be a shock to many of you. You who are fortunate enough to consider your selves particular friends of Mary Dudley ' s, and your name is legion, will probably affirm boldly that I am prejudiced, when I say that, compared to her sister, Mary fades into insignificance. She may be beautiful but there was a fascination about Ruth that was far beyond beauty. She may be charm- ing in her naive frankness. She may be the most loyal friend you have ever known. I grant it all but I still maintain that Mary is, after all, only Mary, while Ruth is well Ruth is just Ruth, and to those of us who know her, nothing further need be said. Mary was really at the root of it all, too. If she hadn ' t been quite so pretty and so jolly, and so attractive that her friends numbered among them many college men, while she was still in the High School, Ruth might never have felt the necessity for having a " going-in " party, and my story would never have been written. It was Saturday morning, after a Friday night on which the door bell had rung even more frequently that usual, and Mary had reigned supreme, the center of admiration, from eight o ' clock till ten-thirty, or perhaps later. Mrs. Dudley and Ruth had been over- looking the household accounts when Mary came into the room, but there was that indefinable something in the air that made her hesitate and say: " I ' ll go right away if you want to keep on discussing me. I wouldn ' t interrupt such a delight- ful subject for the world, but it ' s just this note from Dick I wanted to ask you about; it ' s an invitation to the Deke party and I ' ve just written saying I ' ll be delighted to go with him. It ' s all right, isn ' t it, mother? " " HUSH, DEAR, YOU FLATTER MY OLD " Sit down, Mary, " said Ruth, " and AGE - " do be calm for a minute. You see that ' s it, mother, just as I said, it ' s perfect nonsense for us to go on letting that child go to all these parties, when we ' ve never introduced her to society, and how to keep her from being invited is a question I can ' t answer. There isn ' t any sense in keeping up this pretense any longer. Of course I am Miss Dudley, and in society, and all that, but it is exactly fourteen months since I was invited to a dance, and you remember that was the married people ' s club, and here is Mary with how many invitations already to this one party, not to mention all the others? Well, never mind, comparisons are odious, but everybody knows I ' ve gone beyond that kind of thing. " " Indeed you haven ' t Ruth, " Mary interrupted loyally, " everybody likes you heaps better than they do me, and you always have at least six ' tutes ' here every Sunday afternoon. " " Hush, dear, you natter my old age, but I can see a few things yet, and you can ' t get around the fact that I am twenty-eight and Mary is eighteen, and the cruel world recognizes a vast difference between those two ages. I ' ve thought about it a long time now, ever since I chaperoned Mary ' s bicycle party to Whitmore, and I ' ve made up my mind. I haven ' t had a party for an age, and it ' s high time I had, mother, so you ' ll give in gracefully, as you always do, and we ' ll send out cards for a reception. I ' ll make my triumphal exit on one hand while Mary makes her glorious debut on the other. " Ruth always had her way in the Dudley family, but then you know she always did with everyone, and a week or so after this George and I received cards for a reception at the Dudleys ' . George hadn ' t been there for a year or so. I never could imagine why, and when I tried to make him call there with me I always met with the same excuse: " I ' m sorry, dear, but I haven ' t prepared my lecture for to-morrow. " That was when George and I were living in that little cottage out Washtenaw, when I sewed on his buttons and poured his coffee, and he, dear fellow, was only an instructor, and the nine hundred dollars a year didn ' t lap over very much after the ends met. This time I managed George by strategy. I told him I hadn ' t been out with him for weeks, that he was wearing himself out with work, that I couldn ' t go alone, and finally simply took it for granted that he was going. I did not tell him that I had received a special note from Ruth urging me to come and to bring that great, shy brother of mine, and explaining to me that it was to be her " going-in " party, as she called it, and she wanted all her old friends to rally round her at the last. The note was exactly like Ruth. When the evening of the reception came I boldly mentioned to George that he would find his dress suit and linen laid out on the bed in his room, and said that I would be ready to go in an hour. George declared he was not going. I knew it did no good to argue with him so I simply said: " Very well, " in rather an injured tone, sat down and picked up some mending, and, after a few minutes of silence, applied my handkerchief to my eyes rather conspicuously. George can ' t stand tears, and it wasn ' t more than a minute before he rose and said, a little sheepishly: " We ' ll have to hurry if we get there on time. " The party was just what Mrs. Dudley ' s parties always are. I need not describe it to you. As we went up the steps I told George of Ruth ' s letter, and I remember saying; " As if Ruth could ever be an old maid; she was so bright about calling it her ' going-in party, ' too. " I wondered why George looked so savage, for he only said; " For goodness sake, Clara, pick up your skirt or I ' ll step on it. I hate trains, anyway. " Such is the consist- ency of man. Two hours later I saw Ruth go up to him, smiling more with her eyes than her lips, and, taking his arm, she led across the hall ' PLEASE DON ' T TALK THAT WAY. " her father - s Ruth had on a train, and he didn ' t seem to mind it in the least. A few minutes later Professor Willoughby offered me his arm, and took me to a seat, near the arched entrance, from the rear hall, into Mr. Dudley ' s den. Then he disappeared into the swarm of black coats around the dining table and I was left alone. Just as he left me I heard George ' s voice, and was on the point of going in, to join them, when a word stopped me. I wish I could boast that I was conscientious enough to go right away, but I could not go and to be perfectly frank, I didn ' t want to. I stood and listened and heard all I possibly could. " Ruth, " George was saying, and he always called her Miss Dudley, too, " I couldn ' t come to see you, I might as well tell you honestly. I couldn ' t come and see all those other fellows, who had everything I didn ' t have, and feel that you made an effort to be good to me when it evidently bored you. Oh, you needn ' t say anything. I realize only too well what a bore I must be. ' Then Ruth interrupted him. " Please don ' t talk that way, " she said, " it hurts me more than I can tell you. We are both old enough now to be perfectly frank with each other; if a girl can ' t say any- thing she wants to at her ' going-in party ' when can she? I am going to be perfectly honest with you; we can be better friends that way. Do you care to know why all those men, so brilliant and clever, as you call them, claimed so much of my attention, and why I acted so constrainedly with you? It was my only safety. I couldn ' t help it because, " she was talking very fast and very low, " because you were such an unassuming man, and I knew you were com- pletely absorbed in your work and because I could not let you see how much I " she gasped and I could not hear the rest of the sentence, for just then Professor Willougby returned with my ice. He must have thought I acted very strangely, for I said something, I don ' t know what, and then I dropped my napkin and while he stooped to pick it up I strained my ears to listen to what Ruth was saying, but her words came with a muffled sound, and my sense of propriety forbade my listening any longer. Half an hour later I saw them emerge, George carrying two plates of untasted ice and Ruth saying, calmly: " No, Mr. Horton, I am afraid I do not agree with you in your socialistic tendencies. " This time I was sure George had a marked preference for trains. NO, I AM AFRAID I DO NOT AGREE WITH YOU. " Cbc professors l ovc Storv. HAROLD M. BOWMAN. HE senorita ' s balcony, The Venus and Sir Launcelot, Were wondrous shadow-things to me, A moment seen, and then forgot; And life was but a pantomime, Wherein the sage and zany came As puppets of that showman Time, And where the show was e ' er the same. But yesterday the hoyden Spring Came bustling, taunting through my door, To laugh at me and lightly fling My tracts about; at what I wore It gibed and mocked, did darkly hint Of wisdom strange and fools and spells, Then left me, with its eyes asquint, In tawdry cap and tarnished bells. Ho! ho! and now a righteous truce To books and musty dignity, For fool I am, and fast and loose (My license such) the game shall be, And speckled shirt, and waiscoat new Shall help my long-time thwarted feint, For if an obelisk should woo Methinks ' twould need a coat of paint. You laugh, till yesterday my lips Had been a chorus to your own, Yet youth is where love is, it trips A boisterous measure only known To youth, and love is youth, but list- Good Justice asketh nothing more Than this excuse the almost missed Light footsteps at my study door. Selection of a location for the practice of A SYMPOSIUM. From Chief Justice T. O. Hoioard, of Indiana. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF INDIANA, INDIANAPOLIS. I have received your communication of the 17th inst., in which you express the wish to obtain from the chief justices of the several States responses as to the question of " selecting a location " by law students, with a view to publishing such responses in a symposium to be prepared for the forthcoming number of the MICHIGANENSIAN. To respond to this request gives me great pleasure, arising from the circumstance that I was born almost within the shadows of your great University, and that I was an eager student within her halls, at a time, if I must say it, years before the noble law department was established. I have usually said, as indeed it has always seemed to me, that the matter of least importance is where one locates. A good lawyer will succeed anywhere. Wherever the young practitioner may go, he is pretty sure to find, or at least to imagine, that the place is " crowded with lawyers. " If, however, during his probation, which is apt to be long enough to test his patience, he yet consoles himself with the reflection that there is plenty of " room in the upper story, " and if he bravely and honorably struggles up the stairway, step by step, he will, in the end, have occasion to say: This was just the place for me after all. It is true that in large cities and in places of great commercial or manufacturing activities there is more legal business than in smaller or quieter places. Yet it is to be remembered that lawyers crowd those favored localities and so take up the increased business. In large cities, particularly, there is a probability of sooner obtaining returns for the time spent in legal study and preparation. But, except as to the few, the city lawyer leads a life of mediocrity and obscurity. He makes a living, perhaps a good living. This, however, will hardly satisfy the youth who would shine in his profession. The great lawyers, in most instances, at least so far as my observation goes, have reached the great cities only after their fame has outgrown the more modest surroundings in which they had been schooled to greatness. Natural advantages and a superior population have made Indiana one of the leading States of the Union, teeming with business activity in every field of labor. The young lawyer who knows his profession, who is candid with his clients and faithful to their interests, who is just and polite to his opponents, and who is tireless in application to his books and tq the business of his profession, will succeed in Indiana, whether he locates in the valley of the St. Joseph, the Wabash or the White, in the g-as belt of the center, or in the corn, wheat and fruit lands, or by the wealth-producing stone quarries of the south. But one, if there be such, who thinks that he can practice law by making an occasional display before a jury, who spends his days on the streets and his evenings at the theatre; who thinks that the profession of the law is merely sharp practice, that a suit won by a trick is as well won as if gained by learn- ing, application and utter devotion to duty, will fail here as well as elsewhere. There is no royal road to success and no favorable locality that will secure it; but Indiana, any part of the State, is a good place for a good lawyer. Very truly yours, From Chief Justice W. Z. Spear, of Ohio. SUPREME COUKT OP OHIO, COLUMBUS. Yours of late date inquiring as to opportunities Ohio offers to young practitioners of law came duly. Pressure of work has prevented earlier response. Having been on the bench about twenty years, and thus out of the current of practice, I am not so well qualified to answer your question as a practicing lawyer would be. However, observation and information from lawyers leads me to the following conclusions: In the northwestern portion of the State, where oil and gas have been found, legal business, in the courts and out, is, and for some years past has been, increasing. So, too, in the larger cities there is an increase, especially as to controversies involving corporation law. But generally throughout the State, and especially in the rural counties, the business seems to be diminishing both as to volume and importance. On the other hand, the number coming to the bar is all of the time on the increase. Indeed the profession in Ohio may be said to be full to overflowing. Notwithstanding, it may not be out of place to add that there is always room higher. This answers your inquiry as well as I am able to do it in a brief space. Truly yours, From Chief Justice J. A. Peters, of Maine. SUPREME COURT OP THE STATE OF MAINE, BANGOR. Yours, inquiring what opportunities the State of Maine affords as a field for young beginners in the practice of law, was received some days ago. I think the profession is crowded here, as it must be everywhere else in this country, when we consider the fact that in the States there is on an average one lawyer to eve ry eight hundred inhabitants. But there is room most anywhere for a young practitioner who has the right kind of ability to win success, and applies his abilities with sufficient persever- ance and will to his professional work. Judge Story, a half century and more ago, when I was at the Harvard Law School, advised his students to select locations where there was an abundant amount of business, and not to avoid large towns or cities for the reason that such places were already overstocked with lawyers. He used to say that as many lawyers, for one cause or another, would be dropping out of the lists as would be coming in, and that the competent and industrious would in the end never fail to succeed. We all know how much the personal will can accomplish in any field. Napoleon said, in defiance of the difficulties of a situation in his way, " Circumstances! I make circumstances. " Now, while all law students cannot become little Napoleons, they may find food for reflection in a study of his exploits stimulated by his masterful will. An earnest desire to succeed almost insures success. The conclusion is, that any place in any State, where there is busi- ness enough, is a proper location for the proper man who aspires to prac- tice law. Very respectfully yours, a . From Chief Justice J. B. Conodoy, of Wisconsin. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF WISCONSIN, MADISON. My only excuse for delay in answering your kind letter of the 10th, is that I have been and am now overwhelmed with official duties. As a student in Michigan University for the years 1855-6, I feel bound to answer your letter, even though I am compelled to do so without giving the matter any special thought and in a way that will be of little value to you. Immigration westward is generally upon lines of latitude. Wis- consin is in the track, not only of Michigan Law School, but also of most of the great law schools in the East. The result is, that a very large percentage of the graduates from the law school in our State University have been in the habit of going west or to Chicago or other cities of neighboring states. As a lecturer on constitutional law in our law school, I have, for years, recommended the graduates to go south or southwest, or, if they remain in the state, to go in any good law office where they can demonstrate their capacity to do business, in order that they might thereby secure business. A large percentage of the young lawyers of our State are made up of graduates from our law school, but the profession in this State is over-crowded and it is very difficult for a young lawyer fresh from a law school to get a paying business. With kind regards to the old University which I used to attend forty-two years ago, I remain, Yours truly, From Chief Justice (J. M. Start, of Minnesota. SUPREME COURT OP THE STATE OF MINNESOTA, ST. PAUL. I regret that I am unable to answer your inquiry with any degree of accuracy, for it is now seventeen years since I left the practice of law for the bench. My impression, however, is that during the past ten years the increase in the number of lawyers in this State has been much greater than the growth of legitimate law business, and that Minnesota is not a promising field for the mediocre lawyer. Our brainy lawyers, who have the genius of hard work, are achieving a splendid success. I suspect their ranks are not crowded, although we have relatively a greater num- ber of this class than any other State. Respectfully yours, From Chief Justice W. Y. Pemberton, of Montana. SUPREME COURT OF MONTANA, HELENA. I have the pleasure of acknowledging the receipt of your communi- cation of the 4th, asking my views on " selecting a location " for a young lawyer entering upon the practice of his profession; also my opinion as to the comparative advantages and opportunities offered by Montana as a location. The importance of a young lawyer ' s making a proper location at the start cannot be overestimated. There are a great many things to be considered before this question can be answered properly. You must first determine what there is in the young lawyer. Is he a strong, healthy man who is not likely to be subject to climatic influences? Without health no man can hope for success anywhere. Then, has he got the nerve to go out and fight the battle of life? Is he going to be honest and endeavor to make a lawyer? Is he going to use his professional acquirements and abilities to further his political ambitions? Many men capable of making o-ood lawyers have been ruined and lost by politics. If the young man has resolved to be a lawyer, and has the capacity to be one, then any good business place will be a fair location. His location should be selected with care and with a due regard to the future of the place. The location should be seen, inspected fully and selected by the person himself. Law- yers cannot afford to move often; so that there is great reason for being careful in selecting a location in the first instance. As to Montana as a place for a new beginner. Montana has a better climate than most states. The altitude of the State is high; the climate is dry; the air is pure; the water is as good as ever flowed from any spring on earth; the sun shines as much as in any State; the people are intelli- gent, broad-minded, generous, brave, enterprising, honest, unacqainted with the follies and sickly hollow formalities of what is in other places called " society; " they hate frauds, fakes and shams of all kinds and everybody practicing them. Ours is a poor State for dudes or people who live on anything they have, or ought to have, inherited. Every tub stands on its own bottom. Montana is by all odds the greatest State in the Union in precious and other metals; also rich in agricultural resources. I would not exchange Montana for any State in the Union. It is great and strong now, and in the coming years it will continue to gather strength and glory until, in my opinion, it will head the sisterhood of States in the grand march to the noblest destiny that ever awaited any people on earth. I would not advise any young lawyer to come here and locate. We have many lawyers in the State too many, perhaps, for our population. But remembering that there is always room enough for one more in the top story, if any young lawyer with the right kind of nerve and metal in him comes here, he need not fear that he will not receive a hearty welcome and generous encouragement by the people of this mountain land. The affectionate regard and sympathy I always feel for the young law r yer has caused me to extend my answer to your letter. With sincere regards and best wishes for your success and the success of all your " companions in arms, " I am, Yours truly, From Chief Justice Jonathan Ross, of Vermont. SUPREME COURT OF VERMONT, ST. JOHNSBURY. Vermont presents neither a very inviting nor discouraging field for the faithful practice of the law. The amount involved in litigation is rarely large, and the fees for services are usually quite limited. The profession is well filled for the demands of business. Honest, earnest workers secure a good living. Educationally, the practice in Vermont equals, if it does not excel, that of most States. We have the common law system of pleading, modified by statute. The lawyer can know the precise questions he has for consideration and investigation. Two argu- ments are allowed on each side, both in the trial and Supreme Court. This gives a young man an opportunity to exhibit his professional ability. The subjects of litigation are varied and demand a knowledge of most every subject. A practical man, of good intellect, honest, and an earnest, persistent worker, will soon find himself possessed of the confidence of the public, and of a good practice, associated with high minded, earnest, honest men. The profession has always stood well in Vermont. Yours truly, From Chief Jnnth-e Thomas Smith, of New FOURTH JUDICIAL, DISTRICT COURT, TERRITORY OP NEW MEXICO. EAST LAS VEGAS. I beg to acknowledge receipt of your favor of the 7th inst., and to reply that the legal profession is so numerously represented in this Terri- tory now that I do not regard it as eligible for further accessions. The industries here have not been active for a long period and con- sequently business requiring the attention of attorneys has seriously diminished and at present there are no indications of such an increase as would justify one encouraging young men to embark as practitioners of the law with any expectation of return except after marked probation. I am, very respectfully, J From Chief Justice John Campbell, of Colorado. SUPREME COURT CHAMBERS OF COLORADO, DENVER. Your letter of February 2nd has been received. I have not the time at present to go into the matter of which you write at any great length. My own judgment is that the large commercial cities of the country offer the most desirable opportunities for a young lawyer just starting out in his profession; but every lawyer is not able to select a large city as the place for the practice of his profession, and so many of them must go elsewhere. I do not know that the opportunities in Colorado differ greatly from those in any of the other States of the Union. Silver mining formed one of the chief industries of the State until a comparatively recent period, but at present it is not nourishing, for reasons with which you, doubtless, are well acquainted. Since silver mining has diminished, prospecting throughout the State for gold mines has been very active, and some valuable mining camps have been opened up, and the output of gold has very materially increased, until now Colorado produces more gold than any other of the States. The live stock business is also in a much more nourishing condition than it has been for a number of years; and, in short, it may be said that the prospects now are for a revival of business in all its branches; so that I should say that, at the present time, Colorado is on the eve of better times, and as good times are better for lawyers than bad times, the induce- ments for location here are better than for four or five years, to say the least. Some people, of course, would find living at so great an elevation not beneficial, but for those with whom a high altitude agrees, Colorado has a most delightful climate, and almost anywhere in the State one may find pleasant surroundings and agreeable, intelligent people, and reasona- bly good business openings. Respectfully, From (thief Justice ( ' . N. Pattee, of Wyoming. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF WYOMING, CHEYENNE. With reference to the comparative opportunities offered by Wyoming as a location for a beginner in the practice of the legal profession, I fear I can say very little of significance or encouragement. To succeed to any large degree in the practice there must be business. The trouble with this State as a prospective location for any number of men is the fact that legal business is, at present, quite limited. Yet, the State is growing, its large but undeveloped resources are beginning to attract attention, and with that, immigration and capital. I have no doubt whatever that not many years will pass away before the great possibilities for wealth which we who are familiar with the State know that it possesses will have become an accepted fact in the eyes of the country. The future of the State will be to a considerable extent determined by its irrigated agriculture yet the strongest claims upon our faith in its sure growth and prosperity, comes from its hidden resources, such as coal, oil, iron, and the precious metals. I need not hold out any false hopes to a law student. It would be a mistake to paint any location in glowing colors. No less does a young practitioner soon realize that lawsuits and clients are not to be had anywhere as the result of mere hope, than does the miner coming into the mountains very early discover that gold and silver are not usually peeping from the grass roots and begging to be relieved from imprisonment. I have no sort of doubt but that if the location is selected with care, by one of the proper ability and character, there are a few localities in our State which offer reasonable inducements to a limited number. The young man to succeed, however, must possess sincerity, integrity, good moral and personal habits, and have a fair legal mind. If, with these, he is industrious, courteous, and has sufficient self- respect without vain conceit, he ought to succeed in any place where business may exist. In conclusion let me add: At present Wyoming has no manufacturing towns, no large cities, and outside of the railroads, and some cattle and sheep concerns, no business interests controlling or dis- tributing large amounts of capital or money. There is, however, a future and a great one for the State, as I firmly believe. Sincerely yours, From Chief Justice G. B. Andrews, of Connecticut. SUPREME COURT OF ERRORS OP THE STATE OP CONNECTICUT, LITCHPIELD. Connecticut is as a whole growing in wealth and population, and there are many towns which in these respects present favorable conditions for a lawyer. But here as in most other States the profession of law is found to be overcrowded. A young man entering practice, unless he has exceptional advantages, must be prepared to endure a pretty severe period and sometimes it is long continued of hardship, economy, and hard labor. I do not suppose the chances of rising to eminence, and of acquiring wealth are any better here than in other States. Profes- sor Sumner, of Yale Hill professor of political economy has sometime said to his class that a man would better be a good cook than a poor lawyer. How much of philosophy there is in the advice I leave it for you to decide. With very cordial respect for the faculty and the students of the Law Department of the University of Michigan, I beg to remain, my dear sir, Your obedient servant, From Chief Justice Elmon Scott, of Washington. SUPREME COURT OP THE STATE OP WASHINGTON, OLYMPIA. Your recent communication was duly received. The matter pre- sented is a difficult one to give advice upon. After a somewhat has ty consideration, I would suggest the following: In selecting a locality a young lawyer should consider the kind of practice he would prefer, whether mining, commercial or otherwise, and be governed to some extent accordingly. If he is willing to meet keen competition he is sure to find it in large cities not so much in smaller towns. Of course the opportunities are greater in the larger places, but he usually has to wait longer to get a start, and his means of living during- the time must be taken into account. Influential friends in a particular locality would be a great help in securing- business and would probably influence some. The west still affords opportunities. Althoug-h many have come and gone, the number has more than kept up with the growth of business. As a rule the best have remained. The result is that there are many exceptionally good lawyers in the principal towns here. But, notwith- standing this, as the state is yet in the first stages of development, the opportunities are probably as good as elsewhere. Very truly yours, From Chief Justice G. C. H. Corliss, of North Dakota. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OP NORTH DAKOTA, GRAND FORKS. Your favor of the 10th inst. would have been answered sooner but I have been sick. There are places in this State where there is ample room for the right kind of a lawyer. My advice to a young man, however, is not to settle in too small a place and wait for it to grow. It may take longer to achieve success in a larger place, but when it once comes it is worth something. Unless a young man has the right kind of qualities he cannot, in the present crowded condition of the profession, hope to have but very moderate success, and the best thing for him to do is to go into some other business. Yours very truly, From Chief Justice I. A. Sullivan, of Idaho. STATE OF IDAHO SUPREME COURT, BOISE CITY. Your note, of the 14th ultimo, requesting my views on the oppor- tunities Idaho offers as a location for young lawyers, was received. In reply will say that Idaho has a fair representation of lawyers as com- pared with its population. But Idaho is a State that possesses wonderful undeveloped natural resources; has a most healthful and mild climate; is a great live stock, mining, agricultural and fruit country. I consider it a very desirable State for any young lawyer to locate in who possesses intelligence, energy and pluck. Yours respectfully, From Chief Justice R. F. Taylor, oj Florida. SUPREME COURT OP THE STATE OF FLORIDA, TALLAHASSEE. Yours of the 7th inst. has been received, requesting my views as to the advantages, if any, afforded by this State (Florida), over other locali- ties for plying the vocation of a lawyer. While it is true that just at this particular time the profession in Florida is feeling the financial depression prevalent everywhere, yet I think that our State offers a fine field for the real lawyer, and for two reasons, viz.: First Because it is, compara- tively speaking, a newly developed territory, and is being rapidly populated with a new people who are bringing into it, activity, energy and enterprise, opening up its many erstwhile dormant resources, and starting up on every hand enterprises and industries that are new. Second While we have an unusually full crop of licensed lawyers, yet there are but few well educated, energetic, and industrious men at our bar who devote them- selves to their profession with that unswerving assiduity so necessary to the success of the profession everywhere. Our lower story in Florida is densely crowded, but there is an abundance of room up-stairs, and I think that our larger towns, such as Pensacola, Jacksonville, Tampa, Key West, Gainesville, Ocala, etc., offer inviting fields to those justly entitled to a seat in the upper story. Very truly yours, From Chief Jus tice W. M. Springer, of Indian Territory. UNITED STATES COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF INDIAN TERRITORY, MUSKOGEE. Your letter of the 14th inst. is received, in which you request my opinion in reference to selecting locations by young lawyers. If I were starting out in life in the practice of our profession I would select some growing and enterprising town in a new State or Territory. The profes- sion is overdone in the older States and the opportunities for a young man to get business are not very good. By industry, integrity, and strict attention to business, a young lawyer well equipped in his profession ought to succeed well in any of the growing towns of the country. I am, Very truly yours, ' r y { M From Chief Justice H. E. Deemer, of Iowa. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE. OF IOWA, RED OAK. Your letter of recent date addressed to Ex-Chief Justice Kinne, was handed me for answer. Young lawyers always find that the " selection of a location " is the hardest case they will have. Our State is blessed with its full quota of nominal lawyers. We have about 2,500 in all. You can easily figure out how many there are to a thousand of population. There is no com- munity that is suffering for want of representation in that profession. Notwithstanding this, ours is a great and growing State, destined to be one of the foremost in the nation. We have no prejudice against foreign lawyers, and young men are given a welcome, who come prepared to practice their profession. Ability will win anywhere, and here above all other places is intelligence at a premium. We have .nothing special to offer except a fair field and no favors. Yours truly, 1 7 From Chief Justice W. H. Beatty, of California. SUPREME COURT CHAMBERS OF CALIFORNIA, SAN FRANCISCO. I suppose the ranks of the legal profession are greatly overcrowded in every part of the country and certainly they are in California, which, being no longer a new state rapidly filling up with a new population, does not offer to new comers the opportunities it did. The best place for a young lawyer, without interest or connections, to get business speedily is in a new and rapidly growing community such as our mining states were in their infancy; but those days seem to have passed and my impression is that at the present time the best place for a young lawyer is that in which he is best known. Supposing him to be ordinarily capable he will make his way, slowly no doubt at first, but the ground that he gains he will keep. Yours respectfully, Boating. OWEN RIPPEY. CLOUDLESS sky, The sun on high, And all the birds a-singing; A gentle breeze To fan the seas, And flowers their fragrance flinging; Howe ' er it be It seems to me That heaven will ne ' er be nearer. No other bliss Can equal this, Nor ever life be dearer. The swallows skim The river ' s brim, Then fly away with booty; The trees look down With ne ' er a frown, And life ' s a pleasant duty. A maiden fair With golden hair And tresses all a-flowing; Ah! Who will say On such a day No pleasure lies in rowing: 1 No cares we know As down we go, No thought of angry billow. Our little boat Doth gently float Past reed and brake and willow. Thus may we row O ' er ebb and flow Down life ' s incessant river; No storm to beat, With peace replete May we go on forever. passing. C. FRED GAUSS. |E pass into the realm of silence; no man saith He loveth age, for the glad joys of youth Are less; less eager then our search for truth. Sad is the day, the night, e ' en as the death Of summer ' s roses and life languisheth, We wonder if the years will have no ruth But still shall rob us of our strength; in sooth We seem as leaves that wait for winter ' s breath. Day pales, the twilight comes and evening falls, A hush is on the groves, an awe enthralls All things in prescience of night ' s coming state; E ' en so life wanes; perchance we lose youth ' s lust More calmly some new grandeur to await, The coming of some Presence more august. UNIVERSITY VIEWS. p J | 1 3 a M CO If i S i z i - Oratorical Hseodatiom (HE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION is an organization composed of students chiefly from the law and literary departments. As its name indicates, its general purpose is to foster an interest in, and to promote the study of-, oratory at the University. This purpose is sought to be accomplished by two methods. First. By bringing to Ann Arbor, and having them address the student body, men who have attained distinction upon the platform or stage, and who by their example furnish a stimulus to a laudable ambition to attain the same end: and, Secondly. By assuming control over and furnishing the testimonials given in the home contests, wherefrom competing candidates are chosen representatives from Michigan in the intercollegiate debates and the annual oratorical content of the Northern Oratorical League. The affairs of the organization are in a prosperous condition and the ( utlook for the future is as bright as the record of the past has been. The interest shown in this line of work and the material developing in it leaves but little doubt that the commanding position in oratory which Michigan has so successfully earned will in the future be maintained. Officers. President, . . C. F. KELLY. Vice-President, . . . . . . . .T. M. BARR. Secretary, ..... . C. D. LANDIS. Treasurer, . . . L. C. WHITMAN. President of Northern Oratorical League, . . . S. L. TATUM. executive Committee. PROP. T. C. TRUEBLOOD, CHARLES SIMONS. G. L. SUTTER, G. F. PAUL, B. JACOBSON, S. B. CONGER, F. ENGELHARD, O. H. HANS, J. L. FRENCH. s - I 8 g g I Students lecture Association, JO MEET the demand for a series of lectures, the Students ' Lecture Association was organized in 1854. It was incorporated June 10. 1893, and a new constitution and by-laws adopted. According to this constitution every student in any department of the University who purchases a season ticket shall be a member of the association, and may vote at the annual election and is eligible to hold any office. The forty-three years of existence of the association have been one continuous round of successes, so that to-day it is conceded to be the largest and best organization of its kind in America. Under its auspices have appeared many of the most distinguished orators, statesmen and men of letters not only of our country but also of Europe. The course for 1897-8 has been one of the most successful in the history of the association. Officers. President, . . . . . . FKANK P. SADLER. Vice-President, . . . WESLEY A. CHAMBERLAIN. Corresponding Secretary, . . . BYRON H. COON. Treasurer, ... . JOHN P. THOMAS. Assistant Treasurer, ... . GEORGE KINGSLEY, JR. Recording Secretary, . . . ALBERT A. WEBBER. Directors. HARRY D. WATSON, GEORGE W. BEISEL, WILLIAM R. BLACKBURN, HARRY E. DOUGLAS, CLARENCE W. WHITNEY, DOWNEY L. HARRIS. forty-third Season ' s Course. SENATOR WILLIAM E. MASON, . . October 15. SLAYTON GRAND CONCERT Co. (Max Bendix. violinist), October 30. HON. WALLACE BRUCE. . November 5. DR. FRIDTJOF NANSEN, . November 16. HON. ROBT. L. TAYLOR (Governor of Tennessee), December 3. LELAND T. POWERS, January 22. BOOKER T. WASHINGTON (Chicago Alumni Number), January 29. SOUSA ' S BAND, . . February 36. ORATORICAL CONTEST, . March 18. HON. JOHN R. BURTON, . . . April ]Vortbern Oratorical JUague. Seventh Hnnual Contest, Reid at Hnn Hrbor, May 7, 1897. programme. 1. Castelar. .. . . . BAYARD H.. AMES, University of Michigan. 2. Keenan ' s Charge at Chancellorsville, S. N. FEGTLEY, Northwestern University. 3. Frederick Douglass. . . . . WILLIAM L. WASHINGTON. Oberlin College. 4. The American Jingo, . . ROBERT WILD, University of Wisconsin. 5. The Right of Revolution, . . HARRY W. HANSON. Iowa State University. i. The New Social Spirit, . M. F. GALLAGHER. University of Chicago. dinners. First Place, . ... BAYARD H. AMES, of Michigan. Second Place, ...... ROBERT WILD, of Wisconsin. 4 4 4 dinners of Contests. Since the establishment of the Northern Oratorical L-eague. 4 4 UNIVERSITY CONTEST. LEAGUE CONTEST. HELD AT ( A. C. GORMELY, 1891. . Michigan, . . . Ann Arbor. ( W. B. KELLY, ) l J. E. ROBERTS. ) 1892. . Northwestern, . . Evanston. ( N. J. McGuiRE, ( L. G. LONG, 1893. Michigan, . . . Oberlin. J. B. NELSON, 1 I F. P. SADLER, 1894. - , Michigan, . . Madison. B. L. OLIVER, ) l J. H. MAYS, 1895. - . Michigan, . . . Iowa City, f F. L. INGRAHAM, i ( F. L. INGRAHAM, i 1896. ] Michigan, . . . Chicago. f W. M. MERTZ, ) ( BAYARD H. AMES. ) 1897. i . Michigan, . . . Ann Arbor. I CHARLES SIMONS, ) Also received first place in Northern Oratorical League. Michigan-Chicago Debate, 1898. Resolved, That the action of the Senate in rejecting the proposed treaty of arbitration between Great Britain and the United States was wise. Hffirmative Michigan. Representatives. THOMAS A. BERKEBILE, LL.-B., P. G. LLOYD C. WHITMAN, A. B., ' 99 L. DAVID F. DILLON, A. B., ' 99 L,. Hlternate. EUGENE L. GEISMER, ' 98 L. University Oratorical Contest field In University Ball, Narch 18, 1898. programme. Lynch Law. . . S. L. TATUM. Maid of Orleans, . . ... F. L. MULHOLLAND. Women in the Evolution of Nations, . . . J. H. MONTGOMERY. Polarity in Government, . M. L. WIERS. John Marshall, . . . C. T. STORM. John Brown, . . . . . CHARLES SIM.ONS. Sectionalism, .... F. E. RHEINFRANK. Caesar the Dictator, . . . F. D. EAMAN. dinners. First Place, . . . . CHARLES SIMONS. Second Place, . . ' M. L. WIERS. Good Government Club ENUELHARD BLACKBURN DAVIS BYAM LATHERS WEINSTEIX President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Officers. PRANK M. BYAM. WILLIAM R. BLACKBURN. 3. STUART LATHERS. FRED ENGELHARD. executive Committee. ARNOLD L. DAVIS, HARRY I. WEINSTEIN. Hdvisory Committee. PROF. RICHARD HUDSON. PROF. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, PROF. FRED. M. TAYLOR, DEAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PROF, JEROME C, KNOWLTON. PROF. FLOYD R. MECHEM- President, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, President, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Treasurer, Librarian, Registrar, Officers. first Semester. Second Semester. Both Semesters. H. B. MERRICK. C. W. WHITNEY. W. LEHNARTZ. F. M. GREEN. P. H. FALTER. R. L. DRAKE. F. J. WILBUR. C. W. OBERT. O. M. LELAND. philosophical Society Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, C. H. FARRELL, ' 98. E. R. SUNDERLAND, ' 97. W. M. WHERRY, ' 98. Hlpha ]Vu Society. PAUL MISS AUSTIN OHLINGEK WEBSTER HOPPE S ANGER MISS QUINBY ENllELHARD MISS NASH COON President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Sibyl Editor, . Assistant Sibyl Editor, Critic, . President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Sibyl Editor, . Assistant Sibyl Editor, Critic, . Officers. f frst Semester. Second Semester. WILLIAM SANGER. ELIZA ,T. AUSTIN. ALICE NASH. FRITZ ENGELHARD. G. P. PAUL. A. H. FlEBACH. D. R. HOPPE. MONTGOMERY WEBSTER. ALICE NASH. GUSTAVUS A. OHLINGER. D. R. HOPPE. G. F. PAUL. C. H. REYNOLDS. QUINBY. Literary Hdclphu FRENCH M ' CREKRY NYE WATKINS OSGOOD VAILE JOHNSON MINCHIN HURREY Officers. first Semester. President, Vice-President. Secretary, Treasurer, President, Vice-President. Secretary, Treasurer, Second Semester. A. L. OSGOOD. R. S. NYE. C. B. HURREY. W. B. PITKIN. B. B. JOHNSON. R. S. NYE. R. B. VAILE. D. E. WATKINS. a 5 z 2 D S B J U M I a ftlebster Society. Officers. Chird term, 1896-97. President. A. J. LYND, ' 98. Michigan. first term, 1897-98. President. . . . GEORGE H. WILKES. ' 98. Oregon. JWdvcJnter term, 1897-98. President. A. H. McLAIN. ' 98. North Dakota. Vice-President, . G. L. SUTTEE. ' 98. Pennsylvania. Treasurer. . . . CONKAD MILLER. ' 98 Pennsylvania. Secretary. ... . C. E. WALLACE. ' 00, Pennsylvania. Marshal. G. H. WILKES. ' 98. Oregon. Poet, . . E. P. HOURIHAN, ' 98, California. Che F ouse of Representatives. Officers. Speaker. . JOHN B. SCHACHT. Speaker. t n- Inn., . . . JOHN B. DANDRIDGE. Clerk, . J. EDGAR WATSON. Assistant Clerk. . . . . R. W. MEANS. Sergeant-at-Arms, . E. T. TAGGAKT. Sumner I iterarv Society Officers. President, . JOHN AKHKNH. .In. Vice-Presidfiit. E. N. PETKKS. Secretary, W. BEKKEY. Treasurer, E. K. STEWART. Critic, . . G. C. BRAINERD. Sergeant-at-Arms, . . W. D. TIPTON. s Teffersoman Society. Officers. f Iret Term. President, . . LISLE SHANAHAN, ' 99 L, Michigan. Vice-President. . . ARTHUR JAY LACY, ' 98 L, Michigan. Recording Secretary. . .. W. J. WETHERBEE, ' 98 L, New York. Corresponding Secretary, ' . . D. E. DANNENBERG, ' 99 L, Indian Territory. Treasurer. . . EARL PETERS, ' 98 L, Iowa. Marshal, . . S. SANGER, ' 99 L. Ohio. Critic. . . . . ALEXANDER M. REA. ' 97 L, Michigan. Second ' Certn. President, . . Louis C. CRAMTON, ' 99 L, Michigan. Vice-President. . . . D. E. DANNENBERG. ' 99 L. Indian Territory. Recording Secretary. . W. S. GILBERT, ' 99 L, Washington. Corresponding Secretary. . . J. M. HERVEY, ' 99 L, New Mexico. Treasurer. . H. J. CORTRIGHT, ' 99 L, Michigan. Marshal, .... LISLE SHANAHAN, ' 99 L, Michigan. Critic, . . EPHRAIM HANSON, ' 98 L, Utah. Cbfrd Cerni. President, . . ARTHUR JAY LACY, ' 98 L, Michigan. Vice-President. W. J. WETHERBEE, H)8 L, New York. Recordiug Secretary, . LEO C. TUCK, ' 99 L, California. Corresponding Secretary, . W. S. GILBERT. ' 99 L, Washington. Treasurer, . . H. S. CORTRIGHT, ' 99 L, Michigan. Marshal, . . Louis C. CRAMTON, ' 99 L, Michigan. Critic, . . . . . J. E. M. BAIL.EY, ' 00 L, Michigan. Cboate Debating Club Officers. President, . J. B. STOCKING. Vice-President, ... F. A. CARNAL. Secretary, . . R- E. SAMPSON. Treasurer, . . J - H - HANBERG. Sergeant-at-Arms, . . E. A. BROWN. Che WILCOX CONNOR niTJBAR WOOD-ALLEN BEVANs President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Marshal, President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Marshal, Oflkere. first Semester. Second Semester. ROSE M. WOOD-ALLEN. ' 00. RUIE CONNOR, ' 99. EDNA BEVANS, ' 99. FLORENCE HALL. ' 99. FRANCES DUNBAR, ' (X). ROSE M. WOOD- ALLEN. ' 00. EDNA BEVANS, ' 99. FLORENCE HALL, ' 99. NELLIE WILCOX, ' 99. FRANCES DUNBAR, ' 00. Hamilton Debating Club. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Marshal, Critic, Officers. first Cerm. G. F. ANDERSON, WM. B. RODDA, . J. P. HASKETT, . E. A. BROWN, R. G. HARRIS, W. S. KIRKBRIDE. Second Cerm. JAMES O ' BRIEN. A. E. BOYNTON. R. G. HARRIS. S. FURDYA. G. F. ANDERSON. L. H. EHRLJCH. Bcnton Debating Club President, Vice-President, Secretary, Sergeant-at-Arms. Critic, . jf, j k jt Officers. first Cerm. A. J. LYND, I. N. KINNEY, W. E. OXTOBY. H. F. AKE, G. C. FlNFROCK, Second Cerm. W. R. BLACKBURN. S. SANGER. W. G. MCCUNE. L. L. BRUNHILD. T. A. BERKEBILE. Lincoln Debating Society President, Vice-President, Secretary, Officers. first Cerm. C. S. BOICE, . H. E. HECKLAR, C. E. THEOBALD, Second Cerm. C. E. THEOBALD. J. T. LAWLER. G. L. SUTTER. Sdashington ' s Birthday ( t t2 thirtieth Hnnual Observance by the J aw Department. f ebruai-T 22, 1898. Hddress: " Che Crisis of political Liberalism. " ELISHA BENJAMIN ANDREWS, President of Brown University. executive Committee. H. B. SKILLMAN, ' 98. Chairman. R. HEALY, ' 98, S. SANGER, ' 99, L. SHANNAHAN. ' 99. L. CRAMTON, ' 99. W. .T. WEATHERBEE, ' 98, T. R. MARKS, 00, J. A. MONTGOMERY, ' 00, D. T. JONES, ' 00. Decorating Committee. Miss E. STEVENSON, ' 98. Chairman. MRS. M. ABBOTT, ' 98, Miss G. H. CARLTON, ' 98. Miss F. G. SHAVER. ' 99, MRS. E. S. TYNDALL, ' 00, J. A. BARDIN, ' 99, E. G. SOTJF.E. ' 99. Michigan State ]Vortnal Club Officers. President, . . . . . . . . M. J. SWEET. Vice-President. ....... SARA CHASE. Secretary and Treasurer, ...... LETITIA THOMPSON. executive Committee. H. C. DOANE, LETITIA THOMPSON. GRACE OTIS. philological Society Officers. President, j. (j. ROLFE, Ph. D. Secretary, . j. R. EFFINGER, Ph. M. Graduate Club, CARSON MISS HILL SUNDERLANI) STUART | HEQGRADUATE CLUB of the University of Michigan was organized January 20, 1894, with a purpose " to create and foster a spirit of fellowship among its members, to stimulate an interest in graduate work and methods, and by all possible means to further the welfare of the Graduate School of the University. " Its regular meetings are held monthly during the college year, usually at the home of some member of the faculty, the chief feature of the meeting being a paper on some topic of practical interest, presented, as a rule, by one of the professors, and followed by a general discussion. Such themes as ' ' What Shall We Do With Our Minors, " " The Trend of Present Investigation in Greek. German, and English. " " Experimental Evolution of Plants. " " American Students and Scottish Universities. " etc.. give a fair idea of the field covered by these discussions. President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer. Officer 6. Gjecutive Committee. D. L. STUART. L. C. CARSON. ARNOLD L. DAVIS. ANNA L. HILL. E. R. SUNDERLAND. U. of ]VL Republican Club. Officers for 1897-98. President, K- McCALLUM. Vice-President, . . . K. A. MARTINDALE. Secretary, . F. R. MILLER. Treasurer, . Q- ADAMS. executive Committee. A. L. DAVIS, P. .1. BLOSSER, W. S. TOWNER, H. L. CHAPMAN. Delegates to the National Convention of Hmertcan Republican College Leagues, Detroit, Michigan, " }ul? 14 and 15, 1897. F. R. MILLER, J. H. MAYS, G. S. HADLEY, J. O. MURPIN. GEORGE FINFROCK. O. P. COLE, A. L. DAVIS, P. B. CHAMPAGNE. Delegate to the Convention of the Republican Rational League. Detroit. Michigan, " July 13-15, 1897. A. L. DAVIS. Jt j Jt Officers for 1898-99. President, ..... R. A. SMITH. First Vice-President, . ... MONTGOMERY WEBSTER. Second Vice-President, . . . L. C. CRAMTON. Secretary, C. H. THOMPSON. Treasurer, . . ROBERT D. HYDE. o s- Q 6 . of ]VL Democratic Club, Officers. President, . . . C. D. LANDIS. Vice-President, . . . C. F. KELLEY. Secretary, . .... J. M. BAILEY. Treasurer, . C. THOMAS. executive Committee. F. K. BOWERS, A. .1. LACY. .1. S. McKLLIlioTT. , of ]VL National Democratic Club Officers. President. ...... RUFUS L. WEAVER. Vice-President, GEORGE D. HARRIS. Secretary. . L. P. WHITMAN. Treasurer. . . J. R. BOYD. Coaetmasters Club. Organized Inarch 6, 1897. Semester Banquets. Clifton House, Whitmore Lake, June 12, 1897. Cook House, Ann Arbor, February 25, 1898. P. A. COWGILL, N. J. MILLER, J. S. LATHERS, H. J. MCCREARY. O. R. MYERS, T. A. BERKEBILE, J. Q. ADAMS, H. MACCUTCHEON, L. O. DAVIS, W. S. GILBERT, V. A. G. MURRELL, J. R. SCHACHT, E. CLEVERDON, S. L. TATUM, WM. SANGER, C. F. KELLEY, M. WEBSTER, J. B. DANDRIDGE, C. W. ADAMS, L. F. MILLER, R. C. ADAMS. 3 " gs I ]HE history of the early organization and aims of the League have been so often told, that now an attempt will be made only to set forth its present condition and activities. This year has been peculiar in several respects. First, the absence of Mrs. Angell has been felt by all. She was one of the League ' s pillars and has watched with interest its growth from the time of its infancy. Secondly, by virtue of the untiring efforts of the Gymnasium Committees of preceding years and those of l)r. Mosher since her residence here, the Woman ' s Building has been so far completed that all the meetings of the League, both business and social, have been held there this year. The third respect in which this year differs from others, is that every month there have been in the Woman ' s Building, public receptions, over which the associate members and the older girls have presided, instead of entertaining in their own homes. These receptions have been of varied nature. The first one was given in honor of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, who were in convention in Detroit, the latter part of October. Their last meeting was held in Ann Arbor, after which most of the college girls, together with many of the women, assembled in the gymnasium to listen to a few noted persons who had consented to address the girls. Among the number was Miss Marion Talbot, Dean of the Women at Chicago University, Miss Leech, Professor of Greek at Vassar, Miss Alice Freeman Palmer, formerly President of Wellesley, Mrs. Foot Crow, of Chicago University, and Mrs. Cheney, of California. Some receptions have been entirely of a social nature, but beside the social side of the League, the business side is still prominent. The Fruit and Flower Mission is carrying on its deeds of kindness and mercy toward the suffering in the Hospitals. The Employment Bureau has found positions for all those who have applied for them. The Gymnasium Committee has been industriously working, and is at present prepar- ing for an entertainment to be given " for the benefit of the Woman ' s Building. " Thus we see that all sides of the League are active, each performing the duty allotted it. ' e League CARHART CARLTON BUTLER SUNDERI.AND BARNARD Officers. President, Vice-President, Corresponding- Secretary. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. JULIET BUTLER. GRACE CARLETON. MARGARET CARHART. ANNA BARNARD. FLORENCE SUNDERLAND. executive Board. HARRIET BAKER, ANNA BARNARD, HARRIET BEARD, MINNIE BUNKER. JULIET BUTLER, WlNNIPRED HUBBELL, NELLIE MCKAY, -EDITH RICE. BLANCHE YOUNG, CLARA BARCLAY. WINIFRED BEMAN. MARGARET CARHART, GRACE CARLET.ON. LEILA CHILDS. ANNA DALEY. HARRIET EWING, IRMA HEATH. BESSIE HUTCHINSON, FLORENCE SUNDERLAND. Hdvtsory Board. MRS. H. B. HUTCHINS, MRS. F. P. JORDAN, MRS. K. D. CAMPBELL. MRS. F. R. LILLIE, MRS. R. S. COPELAND, MRS. W. P. LOMBARD. MRS. J. M. GELSTON, MRS. J. L. MARKLEY, MRS. L. P. HALL, MRS. A. B. STEVENS, DR ELIZA M. MOSHEP, MRP. W. H. WATT. Cbe Cbcs6 Club. Officers. President. . . . . . . R. B. GRIFFITH, ' 99 M. Vice-President, . . . . . . . H. B. BOWEN, ' 00 L, Secretary and Treasurer, . . . . STANDISH BACKUS. ' 98. Gjecutive Committee. R. B. GRIFFITH, ' 99 M. W. D. HERRICK, ' 98. H. B. BOWEN. ' 00 L. jt jt Cbe fldbist Club. Officers. President, . . . . . . . BUTLER LAMB, ' 00. Vice-President, . . . . . E. E. BURKHARDT. ' 98 L. Secretary, ... . . . . . D. T. JONES, ' 00 L. Treasurer, . ,...:. . . L. D. VERDIER. ' 99. Membership Committee. R. E. WISNER. ' 98 L., Chairman. A. H. KEITH, ' 99, F. K. LOUD, ' 00, T. A. BERKEBILE. ' 98 L. Cournament Committee. L. A. DRIGGS, ' 99, Chairman. G. A. MILLER, ' 98, H. RUSSELL, ' 98, C. H. RAYNOR, ' 99, D. W. FISCHER. ' 00. jt jt Jt, Cbc Golf Club. Directors. HAROLD B. WETMORE, ARE, WILLIAM CALLAN, T, JULIAN H. HARRIS, A A , CUTHBERT C. ADAMS. 2 . Cbc University Gun Club. Officers. Captain. . . . . . . -, . LLOYD M. SHEPARD. Secretary. . . . GEORGE M. CHANDLER. Officers first Semester. President, . Vice-president. Secretary, . Treasurer, . Toastm aster. N. C. FISCHER, ' i 8 L. Kentucky. L. O. NUCKOLS. ' 98 L. Kentucky. M. HOWARD, ' 01 M. Oklahoma Territory. P. MURRILL, P. G.. North Carolina. J. G. McCONKEY, ' 99 L. Virginia. Committee on Caylor Banquet. P. MURRILL. Chairman. G. W. HARRIS, ' 99 L. Kentucky, L. O. NUCKOLS, ' 98 L, Kentucky, S. G. RILEY, ' 99 L. Kentucky. J. G. McCONKEY, ' 99 L, Virginia. Officers Second Semester. President, . Vice-President. Secretary, . Treasurer, . P. MUHRILL, North Carolina. W. J. LANIER, ' 99 L, Arkansas. M. WEST, Special Law. Alabama. J. T. FAIG, Kentucky. fruit and flower JMission. Committee. WINIFRED J. ROBINSON, Chairman. MRS. JAMES G. LYNDS, Secretary and Treasurer. DR. A. S. WARTHIN, " DK. ARNIELL. FLORENCE E. ALLEN. LILA TURNER, HAROLD D. CORBUSIER, THEODORE C. LYSTEK. lunior f op. Slaterman Gymnasium, f ebruary 18, 1898. URINNELL LEAS COOPER BEATTIE HARRINGTON FARMER STANSELL HOLE BISHOP PELL BROWNE VERDIER (JREEN BENEDICT HOOVER Officers. General Chairman, . General Secretary. . General Treasurer, . R. F. BISHOP, A A . L. D. VERDIER. J. B. HARRINGTON, 2 A E. Committees, Reception. FREDERICK A. LEAS, A K E, Chairman. F. L. BROWNE, L. H. HOLE, K . Hrrangements. ROBERT GRINNELL. z +. Chairman. M. B. BEATTIE, ATA, C. L. BENEDICT, x t, A. D. STANSELL. 2 X. Decoration. ARTHUR .1. FARMER. A Y, chairman. C. M. GREEN, e A x. W. L. COOPER. + v. Invitation. HARRY R. HURLBUT, Ben, Chairman. J. B. FELL, 2 , F. R. HOOVER, A e. Senior Reception, CClaterman Gymnasium, Tune 28, 1898. Jt jfi j Committees. Reception. THOMAS R. WOODROW, Chairman. H. P. TKEADWAY, WINIFRED E. BEMAN, H. I. WEINSTEIN, WINIFRED SMITH, G. C. STONE, HARRIET L. GEORGE, R. S. ROWLAND, MARY E. YOUNG, L. A. KREIS. GERTRUDE LODER. Hrrangements. .1. WALTER F. BENNETT, (Chairman. .!. DBF. RICHARDS, G. A. MILLER, R. S. DANFORTH. E. P. MARSH. H. T. HEALD, HOWARD FELVER, ANGUS SMITH, W. P. MORRELL. Invttatfon. FRITZ C. HYDE, Chairman. G. B. LOWRIE, JULIA M. ANGELL, D. H. TROWBRIDGE, HARRIET E. BUSHNELL, J. E. BUTLER, KATHERINE H. BROWN. Patronesses. MRS. H. B. HUTCHINS, MRS. E. P. CAMPBELL, MRS. M. L. D ' OoGE. MRS P. C. FREER, MRS. C. E. GREENE, MRS. A. C. MCLAUGHLIN, MRS. A. H. PATTENGILL, MRS. I. C. RUSSELL, MRS. W. W. BEMAN, MRS. V. C. LANE, MRS.V. c. VAUGHAN, DR. ELIZA M. MOSHER, MRS. J. C. KNOWLTON, MRS. G. W. PATTERSON, MRS. C. B. NANCREDE, MRS. W. H. WAIT, MRS. P. R. B. DE PONT, MRS. J. H. BREWSTER. MRS. W. P. LOMBARD, MRS. D. C. WORCESTER. General C ' hairman, Secretary, . Treasurer. . Sophomore fiop. Officers. LLOYD M. SHEPARD. !. THOMAS L: ROBINSON, . +. ARTHUR j. HLKAZBY. A e. Committees. Hrrangement. FREDERICK R. SHERMAN, 2 A K, STEPHEN P. COBB, A T. Invitation. R. H. VAN CLEVE, B e H, V. E. BUSH, x +. Reception. E. G. BEURET, 2 x, P. H. GREEN, ARE, Louis ELBEL. Decoration. J. W. WOOD, e A X, P. G. BARTELME, K , M. B. BEATTIE, ATA. fortT Club, Committees. fifth Series. J. DEFOREST RICHARDS, 2 . Chairman, LESTER E. MAKER, Ben, WILLARD J. STONE, A A t , WALTER D. HERRICK, T. WARD HUGHES, K Slrth Series. WILLARD .1. STONE, A A , Chairman, LESTER E. MAKER, B e n, WILLIAM M. MCKEE, 2 , WALTER D. HF.RRICK. + T. RT-SSKLL M. SIMMONS. K FRESHMAN B Mcrr Committees. Reception. KDWIN POTTER, 2 . Chairman, ESTHER MATCHETT. WILLIAM W. KITTLEMAN. JR., x. Hrrangements. JOHN HERPF. X . Chairman. ELVIN SPRAGUE PRATT, -i r, J. H. HARRIS. JR., 2 A K, WILLIAM VEENBOER. Invitation. HERMAN C. STEVENS, e J X. Chairman. AMASA M. RUST. T. WILLING D. KIRK. 2 i . Coasts. JAMES M. WETMORE. A K K. Toastmaster. 1901, STANLEY MONTGOMERY, t T. Girls, FORREST H. LANCASHIRE, e A x. Faculty, HERMAN P. BOWMAN. X +. Independents. EMERSON DAVIS. A T. Fraternities. RALPH V. D. MAGOFPIN. Boys. EUPHEMIA G. HOLDEN. Sorosis. Athletics, . HOWARD RICHARDSON. 2 x. Michig-an, PAEVIN N. PATTISON, 2 A E. freshman Spread Waterman Gymnasium, December 11, 1897. Committees. FLORENCE SPENCE, General Chairman. Reception. SYBIL PETTEE. Chairman, LOUISE R. GIBBS, FREDERICK A. GILLETTE, MARGARET K. BACON, MAY M. BABCOCK. Invitation. CHARLOTTE WALKER, Chairman, GKNEVIEVE L. DERBY, JULIA H. BEESE, LOUISE MCKENZIE, GRACE SWINDLER, GERTRUDE N. CHUTE, MARIAN C. KANOUSE. finance. ROSE WOOD-ALLEN, Chairman, NANNIE BENTLEY, IVA BRUCE, MARGARET LAYTON, ELIZABETH BOULSON. Refreshments. AMELIA L. CAREY, Chairman. HENRIETTA PAGELSEN, VERA CHAMBERLAIN, IRENE K. GODDARD, CAROLINE COLVER. Webster Societv Banquet Committees, G. H. WILKES, ' 98, Chairman, . . of Oregon. G. L. SUTTER, ' 98 .... . of Pennsylvania, E. E. GILBERT, ' 98, .... of Michigan, F. H. BOWERS, ' 99, . . of Ohio, D. H. THOMAS, ' 00, . of Ohio. Tuslc Committee. C. E. THEOBALD, ' 98, .... of Pennsylvania. freshman Lave Banquet february 22, 1898. Committees. Banquet. O. H. HANS, Illinois, Chairman. J. B. DANDRIDGE, Texas, H. A. CONVERSE, Illinois, J. SYMINGTON, Michigan, O. CLYDE TAYLOR, Missouri. Reception. O. E. LINDERHOLM, Illinois, Chairman. CHARLES H. THOMPSON, Missouri, T. R. MARKS, Indiana, J. A. OPPENHEIMER, Iowa, W. M. BALLOU, Indiana, C. T. TAPPAN, New York, S. W. COVERT, Illinois, L. H LOCK WOOD, Michigan, R. W. MEANS, Colorado, E. A. BROWN, California, G. A. ANDREWS, Rhode Island. Coasts. MRS. EMMA S. TYNDALE, Toastmistress. The Duties and Responsibilities of the Lawyer, Are We Here? The Legal Profession, Sweethearts, . . Upper Classes, Jerry ' s Contracts, College Friendships, . Athletics, .... The Young Lawyer in Politics. Our " Co-eds, " The Faculty from Our Point of View, The Bachelor, The Class of 1900, College Life . .. . ' PROF. H. B. HUTCHINS, C. B. FORD, RALPH PARKER, L. M. RAPPAPORT, A. P. Cox. J. R. SCHACHT, T. D. MASTERS, C. T. TEETZEL. W. L. DAY, J. A. MONTGOMERY, D. T. JONES, C. E. WALLACE, J. E. M. BAILEY, PROF. J. C. KNOWLTON. leffereoman Society Banquet Chairman, Secretary, Committee. L. C. CRAMPTON, LISLE SHANAHAN, J. B. DANDRIDGE. S. B. HASKIN. W. S. GILBERT. THE FRIARS " NORM " BOUKLAND, " Bio DUTCH ' ' BRAND. " COMMY " COMSTOCK, " GussiE " FREUND, " Doc " GALBRAITH, " CHUCK " GREEN, " TUCK " HARRIS, ' PAGEY " PAGE, " BUCK " RICHARDS, ' ' LITTLE DUTCH " SEIPP, " DIRTY " SHIRTS, ' SMYTHE " SMITH, " MAG " SNOW, " DUDE " STONE, " SLOPPY " HUTCHINGS, " DELIRIOUS " TURNER, " GIMPY " LUDLOW, " PETE " WAGAR, " BABE " MCKEE, " COLONEL " WEINSTEIN, " BILL " MORLEY, " BUSTER " WETMORE, " SAMMY " MOTTER, " ELAM " WORDEN. jfi j j Cbc Senators, Class of 1899. ADAMS, GREEN, JONES, REILLY. BEAN, HAMBLEN, LEAS, STEIN, BOYNTON, HARRINGTON, MARION. STONE, BEATTIE, HURT.BUT, MCKEE, UPHAM, COMSTOCK, KEITH, PELL, VERDIER, DAVIS, KENT, POTTER, VERNON, WHITE. President, . T. J. WEADOCK, ' 98 L. Vice-President, D. H. WAGAR, ' 99 L. Secretary, ... W. C. BOYNTON, ' 99 E. Business Manager, . H. I. WEINSTEIN, ' 98. Stage Manager, . . . E. P. DEPONT, S. Property Man, F. R. BLAIR, ' 01. executive Committee. T. J. WEADOCK, D. H. WAGAR, H. I. WEINSTEIN. " HU the Comforts of Rome. " BY WILLIAM GILLETTE. Presented March 21, 1898, for the benefit of the Athletic Association and the Fruit and Flower Mission. Alfred Hastings, Tom McDow, Theodore Bender, Mr. Egbert Pettibone, Christopher Dabney, Judson Langhorne, Augustus McSnath, Victor Smythe, . Thompson, Josephine Bender, Evangeline Bender, Rosabelle Pettibone, Emily Pettibone, Fifi Oretanski, . Katy, Gretchen, Cast. T. J. WEADOCK R. H. PAGE D. H. WAGAR L. YOUNG. JR P. W. PlLCHER W. J. STONE C. M. BUSH R. R. METHEANY, JR H. W. HAYES FRANCES E. CLARKE MARY D. SPENCER . FLORENCE M. HALL CAROLINE B. COLVER ANNIE BOCK EUPHEMIA G. HOLDEN GENEVIEVE DECKER Che private Secretary. ' BY WILLIAM GILLETTE. March 6. 1897. Senior Committees. Mterary and engineering Departments. Reception Committee. THOMAS R. WOODROW, Chairman. H. P. TREADWAY. H. I. WEINSTEIN, G. C. STONE. R. S. ROWLAND, L. A. KREIS. WINIFRED BEMAN, GERTRUDE LODER, WINIFRED SMITH, MARY E. YOUNG, HARRIET L. GEORGE. Hrrangements Committee. .T. WALTER F. BENNETT, Chairman. J. DBF. RICHARDS. R. S. DANFORTH, H. T. HEALD, ANGUS SMITH, G. A. MILLER. E. P. MARSH, HOWARD FELVER. W. P. MORRILL. Invitation Committee. FRITZ C. HYDE, Chairman. G. B. LOWRIE. D. H. TROWBRIDGE, J. E. BUTLER, JULJA M. ANGELL, HARRIET E. BUSHNELL, KATHERINE H. BROWN. Memorial Committee. PAUL W. VOORHIES, Chairman. OSCAR STRAUSS, H. E. HARRINGTON, LOUISE WEINMANN, A. W. SMALLEY, NINA A. WILBER. MATILDA HARRINGTON, Social Committee. GEORGE C. SHIRTS, Chairman. W. D. HERRICK. E. B. COOLIDGE. JR., GERTRUDE SAVAGE, LOUISE STICKNEY, EVA J. HILL. Cap and Gown Committee. SUTTON VAN PELT. Chairman. LEON GOLDSMITH. T. J. KNAPP. LOUISE S. THOMPSON, GERTRUDE SAVAGE. Hudltlng Committee. MARVIN W. TURNER, Chairman. C. J. RICE. H. B. MERRICK. i os 5 S W H s a - jls i g I 65 3 S3 i i 1 S Students ' Christian Association. JHE ASSOCIATION celebrates this year its fortieth anniversary. Organized in 1858, it has grown and prospered with the University. It first took the form of a Young Men ' s Christian Association and was the first association of its kind to be organized in an American college. Professor W. H. Spence, now of Fiske University, was the first president. The meetings were first held monthly in the old chapel in the north wing. Afterward quarters were given it in what is now room nine in the south wing. At the twenty-fifth anniversary, in 1883, it was decided to ask the people of the State for money to erect a suitable building for this work. Forty thousand dollars was finally raised and with this Newberry Hall, which is the only home the present generation of students knows for the association, was erected. It was dedicated in June, 1892, free from debt. The building was named for the deceased husband of Mrs. Helen Newberry, of Detroit, who gave $18,000 to the building fund. Since it has been in its new quarters it has had a most prosperous and useful existence and now numbers about 900 students in its membership. 4- Officers. President, ...... General Secretary. ..... Recording Secretary, .... Treasurer, ..... Librarian, ...... Managing Editor of The S. C. A. Bulletin, Business Manager of The S. C. A. Bulletin, Vice-presidents. General. .... Literary. . . . . . ' . Medical, ...... Law, ....... Dental, Pharmacy, Bible Study, Social, Missionary, Canvassing, Endowment, Committees. JESSE K. MARDEN. HERBERT M. RICH. FLORENCE POMEROY. ARCHIBALD W. SMALLEY. MARGARET CARHART. F. W. MEARS. H. B. HOYT. JENNIE M. WOODS. H. E. GUTHRIE. JOHN NOORDEWIER, W. B. ARBAUGH, MARGARET THAIN, MARY A. GODDARD. MRS. HELEN CLEAVES, G. W. LIVINGSTONE. H. J. MERCER, F. G. DRENNING. J. B. STEWART. H. E. DOUGLAS. ( W. H. WILCOX, ) FLORENCE POMEROY. ETHELBERTHA WILLIAMS. J. M. CRAIG. ( J. Q. ADAMS. ( ANNA MCOMBER. ( F. G. DRENNING, MARGARET THAIN. I. a a z g a ag CO I E Q H a a o E Young ]Men s Christian Hesociatiom Organized J arcb, 1895. Officers. President, . . ... . . . O. E. TOMPKINS. Vice-President, . . . . . . . I. T. RAAB. Recording Secretary, . . . . . . .T. A. EVANS. Corresponding- Secretary. . . . . . A. O. TAYLOR. Treasurer, . . . . ... . PULTON THOMPSON. General Secretary, ... . H. W. ROSE. Knickerbocker Society Officers. Honorary President, ..... PROF. MARTIN L. D ' OOGE. f tret Semester. President, ....... C. VAN DER VEEN, ' 98 M. Vice-President, .... HART BEYER, ' 00 M. Secretary, . . . . . . . W. KREMERS. ' 98 P. Treasurer, ... . A. VAN WESTRIENEN, ' 99 M. Second Semester. President, ... ! H. VAN DEN BERG. ' 98. Vice-President, . ISAAC DE YOUNG, ' 98 E. Secretary. . . JOHN ELENBAAS. ' 98 E. Treasurer. W. KREMERS, ' 98 P. Senior Class Officers Wterary and engineering. President, . Vice-President, Treasurer, . Secretary, . Historian. . Prophetess, Orator, Poet, Football Manager, Track Manager, Baseball Manager, President, . First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, . Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, . Historian, . . . Orator. Prophet, Valedictorian, . . Athletic Manager, Sergeant-at-Arms, President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Prophetess, Poet. President, . Vice-President. Secretary, . Treasurer, . Historian, . President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, . Valedictorian, President, Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Medical. pbarrnic. Romoeopatbtc. Dental. FRANK S. SIMONS. LOUISE B. STICKNEY. A. R. WREN. LEROY M. HARVEY. C. H. FARRELL. FLORENCE M. POMEROY. CHARLES SIMONS. C. FRED GAUSS. A. A. WEBER. HOWARD FELVEH. E. B. COOLIDGE, JR. L. C, THOMPSON. GRACE H. CARLTON. E. F. IRWIN. JAMES F. LAWLER. W. S. TOWNER, A. F. CONNOLLY. MERRIE H. ABBOTT. RUFUS L. WEAVER. PAUL Y. ALBRIGHT. ROBERT HEALY. FRED W. GREEN. E. B. ADAMS. G. M. LIVINGSTON, C. J. COMBS. ELLEN ROSE CANNEY. A. P. O ' LEARY. ANNIE MARGARET STEVENS. FRED H. HARRIS. EDGAR SCHILLER. Miss AIMIE COULTER. SAM. H. ZIMMERMAN. H. C. HITCHCOCK. L. E. MINOT. S. PORTER TUTTLE. CHARLES A. MONTAGUE. J. NEWTON BABCOCK. CLARENCE A. SCHIMANSKY. MARION WELLS. RALPH J. ROPER. BESSIE HUTCHINSON. HARRY M. VIEL. NORMAN B. FORBES. LITERARY AND ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTS. MISS POMEROY PAKRELL WREN MISS STICKNEY FELVER F. SIMONS COOLIDGE HARVEY OAUSS C. SIMONS WEBER TOWNKR I.AWLER AMflHOHT OREEN LAW DEPARTMENT. MBS. ABBOTT THOMPSON MISS CARLTON ADAMS CONNOLLY IRWIN HKALY MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. MISS STEVENS UVINUSTON HARRIS COMBS O LEAKY MISS CANNEY fev ' % . k- HITCHCOCK DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY. MISS;.COULTER SCHILLER MINOT ZIMSIliH.MAi HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. BABCOCK SCHIMANSKY TUTTLE MISS WELLS MONTAOCK VIKL DENTAL DEPARTMENT. ROPER FORBES MISS HUTCHINSON of JYL Hlutrmi Hesoctatfon. Organized " June, 1897. President. Vice-Presiclent, Recorder, Treasurer, Board of Directors. REGENT LEVI T. BARBOUR, ' 63, ' 65 L. j. . E. FINLEY JOHNSON, ' 90 L. LOUIS P. .lOCELYN, ' 87. FREDERICK C. NEWCOMBE, ' 90. C. CARL HUBER, ' 87 M. General Secretary. JAMES H. PRENTISS, ' 96. fraternity of Chi psu founded at Onion College, 1841. Roll of Hlphae. ALPHA Pi, . - . .. . Union College. ALPHA THETA. . . . . Williams College. ALPHA Mu, . . ' ' . . . Middlebury College. ALPHA ALPHA. . ., . . . Wesleyan University. ALPHA PHI, , . . Hamilton College. ALPHA KPSILON. . . .. ' . University of Michigan. ALPHA UPSILON. . . " Furman University. ALPHA BETA, . . . South Carolina College. ALPHA CHI, .... Amherst College. ALPHA Psi, . . . . . Cornell University. ALPHA TAU, . . . ... Wofford College. ALPHA Ntr, . . . University of Minnesota. ALPHA IOTA, ... . University of Wisconsin. ALPHA RHO, ; . . . . Rutgers College. ALPHA Xl, . . . . ; Stevens Institute of Technology. ALPHA ALPHA DELTA, . . . University of Georgia. ALPHA BETA DELTA, . . Lehigh University ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, . ... Leland Stanford Junior University. ALPHA DELTA DELTA, . . . . University of California. Hlumni Hssociations. ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK CITY, .... New York, N. Y. ASSOCIATION OF MICHIGAN, ..... Detroit. Mich. ASSOCIATION OF SOUTH CAROLINA, . . Columbia, S. C. ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA ALPHA, . . . Middletown, Conn. ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA Xi, . .. . " . Hoboken, N. .T. ASSOCIATION OF NORTHERN NEW YORK AND NEW ENGLAND. Albany, N. Y. ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA RHO. . New Brunswick, N. J. ASSOCIATION OF WASHINGTON. . . Washington, D. C. ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN NEW YORK, . . . Rochester, N. Y. ASSOCIATION OF NORTHWEST, . . Minneapolis, Minn. ASSOCIATION OF CHICAGO. . . . Chicago, 111. ASSOCIATION OF PENNSYLVANIA, . Philadelphia, Pa. Chi psu Hlpha epsilon, established 1845. f ratres in Orbe. REV. JOHN W. BRADSHAW. D. I).. A. M.. ' ). WILLIAM W. DOUGLASS. A. K.. ' TO. JOHN L. DUFFY. A. K.. ' ! :!. JAMES FLEMING BREAKEY. M. D.. A. K.. ' ! 4. IGNATIUS M. DUFFY. A. R. ' 98. fratres in Qniversitate. Z. KENT GRAHAM. THOMAS JOHN WEADOCK. HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN. RALPH RAYMOND BOWDLE. CRAIG CARLTON MILLER. CHARLES FISH RATHFON. ( ' HESTER LEIGH BENEDICT. JAMES ALFRED BARDIN. FRANK WILEY SHEPHERD. HAZLETT NORTON CLARK. LAFAYETTE YOUNG. .In.. VERNON ELISHA BUSH, KDWARD HAMILTON FAIRHURN. FRANK ARCHIBALD FAIRBURN. HARRY ELLSWORTH BAKER. JOHN BENNETT HERFF. GEORGE GREEN DAMON. HERMAN THOMAS BOWMAN. STILLMAN SCOTT MESERVEY. fraternity of Hlpba Delta phi. HAMILTON. . COLUMBIA. YALE. AMHERST. BRUNONIAN. . HARVARD. HUDSON. liOWDOIN. DARTMOUTH. PENINSULAR. KOCHESTK.H. . WILLIAMS. MANHATTAN. MIDDLETOWN. KEN YON. UNION. ( ' ORNELL. PHI KAPPA. . JOHNS HOPKINS. MINNESOTA. . TORONTO. ( ' HICAGO. MCOILL. founded at Hamilton College, 1832. Chapter Roll. Hamilton College. ( ' olumbia University. Yale University. Amherst College. Brown University. Harvard University. Adelbert College. Bowdoin College. Dartmouth College. University of Michigan. University of Rochester. Williams ( ' ollege. College of the City of New York. Vesleyan University. Kenyon ( ' ollege. Union University. Cornell University. Trinity College. Johns Hopkins University. University of Minnesota. University of Toronto. University of Chicago. McGill University. Hlpba Delta phi. peninsular Chapter established 1846. frater in drbe. JUDSON (I. PATTKWJILL. A. I?.. Pen. ' Tit. fratres in facultate. THOMAS M. COOLEY, LL.D.. Pen. 7)!). WILLIAM .1. HERUMAN. Fh.B.. M.D.. LL.D.. Pen. ' 72. ALBERT H. PATTENCJILL. A. M.. Pen. ' us. FRANK V. REED. A. H.. ivn. ' so. HAKRV B. HUTCHINS. I ' h. M.. I ' m. ' 71. ANIWKW C. NFchAriiHUN 1 . A. M.. LL. 15.. ivn. ' si. f ratres in dniversitate. Louis CLINTON CAKSON. A. 13.. Pen. ' !. ' {. Postj-ratluate. PHILIP DAOCJETT BOUKLAND. B. S.. Pen. ' ! " ). Medical Department. NOKMAN TKENHOLME BOUKLANU. B. L.. Pen. ' !). " ). Law Departinent. GUY ASHTON ANDREWS. A. B.. Dartmouth. ' SMi. Law Department. ROBERT C ' OLLYER BOURLAND. A. B.. Pen. ' 97. Medical Department. CARL BOUTON FORD. Hudson ' 90. Law Department. 1898. CHARLES COY GREKX. (JEORGE CURTIS SHIRTS. JULIAN HARTWELL HARRIS. KUGENE CHARLES WORDEN. ERNEST GOTTHOLD HILDNER. ORESTES HUMPHREY WRICHT. HARRY PATTERSON HERDMAN. 1899. KOSWELL FAIRCHILD BISHOP. MUIK BURTENSHAW SNOW. WILLARD JOHN STONE. 1900. ARTHUR BURTIS GROESBECK. HAZEN STUART PIXUREE. JR.. FRANK ARTHUR HATCH. JAMES SHIRLEY SYMONS. ROBERT CUTLER MC;KEIGHAN. ROY CHURCH WOODWORTH. AUSTIN GEOKCE. JR.. JAMES STEWART HOIH;KS. 1901. SCHUYLER BEAUCLERK KDDY. (iEORc;E HUBERT SUDLOW. CLAUDE LYMAN LCX ' KWOOD. JAMKS MOSES TA ; JAKT. RICHARD ROLLISTON METHEANY. HARRISON (JAYLORD WILLIAMS. GILES BENTON NICHOLS. WILLIAM KIRKWOOD WILLIAMS. DONALD CORNELL OSBORN, GEORGE GHANVILLE WHITC-OMB. fraternity of Delta Kappa Gpsilon. founded at Yale College, 1844. PHI. . THETA. Xi. . SIGMA. GAMMA. . J ' si. .. UPSILON. CHI. . BETA. ETA. KAPPA. LAMBDA, Pi. . IOTA. ALPHA ALPHA. OMICRON. KPSILON. . . RHO. TAU. Mu. Nu, | BETA PHI. PHI CHI. Psi PHI. GAMMA PHI Psi OMEGA. BETA CHI. . DELTA CHI. DELTA DELTA. PHI GAMMA. GAMMA BETA. THETA ZETA. ALPHA CHI. PHI KPSILON. SIGMA TAU. Chapter Roll. Yale University. Uowdoin College. ( ' olby University. Amherst College. Vanderbilt University. University of Alabama. Lirown University. University of Mississippi. University of North Carolina. University of Virginia. Miami University. Kenyon College. Dartmouth College. Central University of Kentucky. Middlebury College. University of Michigan. Williams College. Lafayette College. Hamilton ( College. Colgate University. " College of the City of New York. University of Rochester. Rutgers College. De Pauw University. Wesleyan University. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Adelbert College. Cornell University. University of Chicago. Syracuse University. Columbia University. University of ( ' allf ornia. Trinity College. University of Minnesota. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 7 ' ff Hi-Ill,, fjr tblHl, Xftr I . ,V ' Delta Kappa Gpsilon. Omicron Chapter, established in 1855. f ratrcs in Clrbe. J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0. ' 56. B. M. THOMPSON. M. S.. LL. B.. u. ' 5K. H. C. DAVIS. A. M.. e. ' oil. c. ||. COOLKY. I ' h. I)., n. -ST. I. T. SUNDERLAND. I). I).. -i. ' W.I. T. B. C X LEY. A. B.. I ' . Mil. H. W. DOU(!I,AS. B. S.. H. ' (HI. f ratres in Qniversttate. THOMAS STONE BURR. A. B.. H. MMi. Medical Department, RAYNOK SPALDING FKEUND. . MMi. Medical Department. STUART EUGENE GALBRAITH. B. S.. n. MW. Medical Department. JED HURT FREUND. e. MI7. Medical Department. THEODORE CHARLES LYSTER. Ph. B.. n. MIT. Medical Department. RUFUS PKHCIVAL RANNEY. is x. MMi. Law Department. CARY DAVIS TERRELL. X. MIS. Enfjineerinir Department. 1898. ANGUS SMITH. HAROLD BUTLER WETMOHK. 1899. IRVING MCX ' OLLOUGH BEAN. JULIAN HARRINGTON THOMSON ' . FREDERICK AUGUSTUS LEAS. RODOLPHE RANSOM REILLY. FUAN ' K COLBAUGH CONDON. HARRY BARENT POTTER. 1900. OKORGK STUART BENSON. .!R.. FREDERICK HERBERT (JREEN. ARTHUR WHEELER PLUM. 1901. .IAMES MCMILLAN WETMORE. FORRIS DE AYRE STEVENS. CHARLES (JILLETT LATHROP. WOOLSEY WELLES HUNT. WILLIAM COWIE. THOMAS LEE BRENT LYSTER. CHARLES ISAAC ' MAHSTON, WILLIAM HOY XELLEGAR. Sigma phi. founded at Union College, 1827. Chapter Roll. ALPHA OP NEW YOKK. Union University. . 1 27 BETA OF NEW YORK. . Hamilton College. . 1831 ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS. . Williams College. . 1834 DELTA OF NEW YORK. Hobart College. . 1840 ALPHA OF VERMONT. . University of Vermont. . 184r ALPHA OF MICHIGAN. . University of Michigan. 1S. " 8 ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA. . Lehigh University, 1 7 KPSILON OF NEW YORK. Cornell Universitv. 18HO Sigma phi. HIpha of Michigan, established 1858. fratres in Qrbe. HON. EDWARD DEWITT KINNK. PROF. ( ' HAKLES SIMEON DENISON. JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE. I ' HOF. MORTIMER KLWYN COOLEY. .T. DEFOREST RICHARDS. HENRY TEFFT CLARK K. JR.. RALPH HUGH PAGE. JAMES BLAKELEY PELL. CUTHBERT CLARKK ADAMS. DUANE H. WAGAR. WALTER CHANNINC; BOYXTON. WILLIAM MEEK MCKKK. KlXJAR flTIS COOLKY. WILLIAM WHITNKY TALMAN. A. L. ( ' . ATKINSON. LLOYD MONTGOMERY SHKPARD. RALPH LOVELAND ROYS. M. HUBERT O ' BRIEN. KDWIN POTTER. LEO JAPATHET KEENA. WILLING DUNNING KIRK. CHARLES RICHARD LOCKWOOD, (iEORGE VON NlEDA. FRANK Ross BLAIR. fraternity of Zeta psu founded at the dnfversity of the City of IVevc " York, 1846. PHI. ZKTA. DELTA. SIGMA. CHI. EPSILON. KAPPA, TAU. UPSIIXW. Xi. LAMHDA. UKTA. Psi, IOTA. THKTA Xi. Chapter Roll. ALPHA Psi Nu. ETA. Mu, Xew York University. Williams College. Rutjrers College. I " Diversity of Pennsylvania. CJolby Universitj-. Brown University. Tufts ( ' olleye. Lafayette College. University of North Carolina. University of Michigan. Howdoin College. University of Virginia. Cornell University. ' University of California. University of Toronto. ( ' olumbia University. McCJill University. Case School of Applied Science. Yale University. Lelancl Stanford Junior University. Zcta psu Chapter, established 1858. fratres in facilitate. HENRY H. SWAN. A. M.. ' 64. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON. A. H.. LL. B.. - 7H. AARON VANCE MCALVAY. A. B.. ' fi8. LL. B.. ' (. fratres In (Jniversttate. Law Department. LLOYD CHARLES WHITMAN, A. B.. ' ! ;. DWIGHT JOSEPH TURNER. ROLAND DARE WHITMAN. A. B.. ' !) " . Medical Department. BENJAMIN RUSH BRADFORD TOWNSEND. 1898. SCHUYLER SEAGER OLDS. JR.. GEORGE (JHICKERING STONE. LEWIS WILSON MCCANDLESS. ALBERT JOHN BRADNER. PAUL MONROE PILCHER. 1899. ROBERT GRINNELL. WILLIAM ALFRED COMSTOCK. 1900. THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON. HARRY Mix SEDGWICK. WALTER SCOTT PENFIELD. 1901. DAVID WILLIAMS MILLS. FRANK HERBERT BEMENT. HAROLD EARL ZOOK. EUGENE WATSON SCOTT. WILLIAM MAYNARD SWAN. JOHN LAMOND PIERCE. LEWIS BUCKINGHAM. CLARENCE WILLIAM AIRD, MATTHEW DAVISON. JR.. HARRY HENRY HUGHSON. EUGENE FIELD. JR. fraternity of psi Upsilon. THKTA. DELTA. BETA. SIGMA. GAMMA. ZETA. LAMBDA. . KAPPA. Psi. Xi. UPSILON. . IOTA, PHI. OMEGA. Pi. CHI. BETA BETA ETA. TAU. Mu. RHO. founded at Onion College, 1833. Chapter Roll. Union University. New York University. Yale University. Brown University. Amherst College. Dartmouth College. Columbia University. Bowdoin College. Hamilton College. Wesleyan University. University of Rochester. Kenyon College. University of Michigan. University of Chicago. Syracuse University. Cornell University. Trinity College. Lehigh University. University of Pennsylvania. University of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. ps! Upsilon. phi Chapter, established 1865. f ratres in facilitate. JAMBS B. ANGELL. LL. 1).. 2. ' 49. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE. LL. D., . ' i2. EDWARD L. WALTER. Ph. D.. . ' 8. HENRY S. C ' ARHART. LL. D.. . ' M. FRANCIS W. KELSEY. Ph. D.. r. ' 80. GEORGE W. PATTERSON. JR.. A. M.. S. B.. B. - S4. DEAN C. WORCESTER. A. B.. . ' 88. WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY. A. M.. M. IX. . ' 9f . f ratres in Oniversitate. GEORGE EDWARD BALL. ' 1U. . . Law Department. WILLIAM HORACE MORLEY. Ph. B.. ' 9. . Medical Department. DUANE REED STUART. A. B.. ' 96. . . . Postgraduate. FREDERICK WILLIAM BACKUS COLEMAN. A. B.. ' ! ;. . Law Department. FRKDKRICK RICE WALDRON. ' 97.. . Medical Department. WILLIAM WILMON NKWCOMB. B. S.. " U7. Medical Department. 1898. STAXDISH BACKUS. WALTER DWICHT HKRRICK. F.DWARD BURNS (. ' AULKINS. HENRY THOMAS HEALD. GEORGE WILLIAM (. ' OTTRKLL. STUART K.DWIN KNAPPEN. LE ROY MORTON HARVEY. NATHAN S. POTTK.H. .IK. 1899. WILLIAM GRISWOLD C ' HESEBROUGH. (GEORGE EDWARDS FAY. WILLIAM LEE COOPER. PAUL OLIVER. MATTHEW BEALK WHITTLESEY. 1900. RALPH CLARK APTED. THOMAS GARVIN UENBY. WILLIAM ( ' ALLAN. RCXJER SYLVESTER MORRIS. RUFUS WHEELWRIGHT CLARK. JR.. ARTHUR WILLCOX NORTON. FREDERICK STANDISH COLBURN. LEIGH MARTIN TURNER. HARRY STOWE McfJEE. JOHN JACXIB WHITTLESEY. 1901. AIKMAN ARMSTRONG. CARL FRANCIS MEHLHOP. JOHN GHIO BARADA. CARL FERDINAND MEYER. ROGER CHAMPLIN BUTTERKIELD. STANLEY DUDLEY MONTGOMKRY. FRITZ GOEBEL. ARTHUR HENRY RICHARSON. WILLIAM GKAYSON. JR.. AMASA MILLER RUST. GILBERT STANLEY LOOMIS. DANIEL FORBES ZIMMERMAN-. Beta Cbcta pi. founded at Miami University, 1839. Chapter Roll. ALPHA Miami University BETA Nu. . . University of Cincinnati BETA. . . Western Reserve University BETA KAPPA Ohio University GAMMA. Washington and Jefferson College KTA Harvard University DP;LTA DePauw University Pi Indiana University LAMBDA. . . University of Michigan TAU Wabash College KPSILON Centre College KAPPA Brown University ETA. . . . Ham pden-Sidney College KTA BETA. University of North Carolina THETA. . . Ohio Wesleyan University IOTA Hanover College Mu Cumberland University ALPHA Xi Knox College OMICRON. . . . University of Virginia PHI ALPHA Davidson College Psi Bethany College CHI. Beloit College ALPHA BETA, . . . University of Iowa ALPHA GAMMA. . . Wittenberg College ALPHA DELTA. . Westminster College ALPHA EPSILON. . Iowa Wesleyan Univ. LAMBDA RHO. . University of Chicago ALPHA KTA. . . . Denison University ALPHA LAMBDA. . University of Wooster ALPHA Nu. . . University of Kansas ALPHA Pi. . . Universitv of Wisconsin RHO, . . . Northwestern University ALPHA SIGMA. . . . Dickinson College UPSILON Boston University ALPHA CHI. . Johns Hopkins University )MKGA. . . University of ( ' alif ornia BETA ALPHA. . . " . Kenyon College BETA BETA. . University of Mississippi BETA GAMMA. . . . Rutgers College BETA DELTA. . . Cornell University SIGMA. Stevens Institute of Technology BETA ETA. Saint Lawrence University BETA KTA. . . University of Maine PHI. . . . University of Pennsylvania BETA THETA. . . Colgate University Nu. ........ Union University ALPHA ALPHA. . . Columbia University BETA IOTA Amherst College BETA LAMBDA. . Vanderbilt University BETA OMICRON. . . University of Texas THETA DELTA. . Ohio State University ALPHA ZETA. . University of Denver ALPHA TAU. . . University of Nebraska ALPHA UPSILON. Penn ' a State College BETA KPSILON. . . Syracuse University ALPHA OMEGA. . . Dartmouth College BETA Pi. . . University of Minnesota Mu EPSILON. . Wesleyan University ETA PHI. . . University of Missouri BETA CHI. . . . Lehigh University PHI CHI Yale University LAMBDA SIGMA. Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. Beta Cbeta pi. lambda Chapter, established 1845. fratree in Clrbe. JUNIUS E. HEAL. B. L.. A, ' S2. .1. .1. GOODYEAR. M. 1).. A. ' S!i. GEORGE I " . COLER. A. B.. I! K. Sli. ELMER E. BEAL. A. ' 94. HORACE W. ROSE. A. B.. x. ' 9t . EDWIN K. PARKER. A. )( . f ratres in facultate. EAKLE W. Dow. A. B.. A. ' 91. WILLIAM H. WAIT. Ph. 1).. I ' . ' Til. fratres in (Jniversitatc. Department. WESLEY EWING TAYLOK, B. S.. A. ' 97. HARRY MACNEIL. B. L.. A. ' s:i. HARRY SCOTT VKRNON. A. !). CHARLES HENXEBEHKY MULRO.MEY. T. ' 9S. EMIL FREDERICK BAT-R. A. ' (to. JAMES RICHARD RICHARDS. M I . ' ( (. FRANK HEADY LAMB. A. " (IT. Law Department. CHARLES GOLDSMITH COOK. A. B.. A. ' ! i. LESTER KLMER MAKER. A. ' iiT. BOONE (;ROSS. A. ' !)?. RALPH EMERSON WISNER. A. " DM. HOHERT BRADFORD UPHAM. A. ). EDWIN RUCHER SHEETZ. ' . . ' 1)7. HARRY WARREN ROBINSON. A T. ?. CHARLES PUUH DAVIS. B. L.. A. ' iMi. JOSEPH GORDON HAMBLEN. JR.. A. ) !. JOHN CECIL SPAULDING. A. B.. A. ' 117. McLANE TlLTON. JR.. . ' 97. DAVID HOLLIS THOMAS. Ph. B.. I! K. ' ! . Bl ' RNELL ( ' OLSON. A T. ' 9; ' ). EDWARD C ' AMILLUS MULRONEY. T. ' l!). Dental Department. THOMAS BUDD VAN HORN?:. A. H.. " 99. HERBKRT SMKNCEK ALLYN. ! ' A. ' 99. Literary Department. 1898. GEORGE MOSELEY CHANDLER. JOHN MARSHALL PAHKKR. CHARLES JACOB DOVEL. CHARLES GiiosvENOK WHITE. THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW. 1899. GWYNN (iARNETT. JR.. HAURY R(KiEKS Hl ' RLHUT. HARRY PURCELL DOWLING. SI ENCEK ISEACH MOSELEY. JAMES LAWRENCE KOCHER. DANIEL IRVIN ELDER. 1900. ALONZO HERBERT RAYMOND. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN. JR.. RALPH HOUSTON VAN CLEVE. 1901. BENJAMIN WARREN BATCHELDER. HOWARD WIXID HAYES. SHELDON LORENZO DICKINSON. EDWARD LINDLEY JONES. ROBERT MORRISON HALL. BRYANT EDWARD VAIL. OLIVER SIMEON WHITE. fraternity of phi Kappa psu founded at Jefferson College, 1852. Chapter Roll. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA. VIRGINIA ALPHA. VIRGINIA BETA. PENNSYLVANIA BETA. PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA. PENNSYLVANIA EPSI X N. VIRGINIA GAMMA. MISSISSIPPI ALPHA. PENNSYLVANIA ZETA. PENNSYLVANIA ETA. . OHIO ALPHA. ILLINOIS ALPHA. INDIANA ALPHA. ILLINOIS BETA. OHIO BETA IOWA ALPHA. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALPHA. NEW YORK ALPHA. . ' . ' PENNSYLVANIA THETA. INDIANA BETA. INDIANA GAMMA. NEW YORK GAMMA. WISCONSIN ALPHA. KANSAS ALPHA. MICHIGAN ALPHA. PENNSYLVANIA IOTA. MARYLAND ALPHA. OHIO DELTA. WISCONSIN GAMMA. NEW YORK BETA. MINNESOTA BETA. NEW YORK EPSILON. . PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA. WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA. CALIFORNIA BETA. NEW YORK ZETA. NEBRASKA ALPHA. MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA. NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA. Washington and Jefferson College. University of Virginia. Washington and Lee University. Allegheny College. Bucknell University. Gettysburg College. Hampden-Sidney College. University of Mississippi. Dickinson College. Franklin and Marshall College. Ohio Wesleyan University. Northwestern University. De Pauw University. University of Chicago. Wittenberg College. University of Iowa. Columbian University. ( ' ornell University. Lafayette ( ' olleyv. Indiana University. Wabash College. Columbia University. University of Wisconsin. University of Kansas. University of Michigan. University of Pennsylvania. Johns Hopkins University. Ohio State University. Beloit College. Syracuse University. University of Minnesota. Colgate University. Swarthmore College. West Virginia University. Leland Stanford Junior University. Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. University of Nebraska. Amherst College. Dartmouth Collefjo. phi Kappa psu Michigan Hlpha Chapter, established 1876. frater in Orbe. JAMES HENDRY PBENTISS. H. L.. ' 9i . frater in f acultate. JOHN ROUKRT KFFINGEK. JR., I ' h. M.. ' itl. fratres in dniversitate. Medical Department. FREDRICK THOMPSON WRIGHT. A. B.. ' 8(i. Law Department. HAKRY LEITH CUXIDBRKAD. JOHN HENKY MITCHKL. FRANK L. HINDMAN. WARD HUGHES. Literary Department. 1898. BARTLETT CHASE DICKINSON. J. WALTER F. BENNETT, KUSSELL Mix SIMMONS. LEMUEL HOMER HOLE. JR.. CHARLES BENJAMIN HOLE. 1899. 1900. JOHN DAVID KILPATRICK. JOSEPH JACOB WALSKR. THOMAS W. FLOURNOY. GEORGE KDWARD BALDWIN. 1901. FRED LOOMIS. HARRY K. CRAFTS. CLARENCE BAUM. THOMAS ALVIN NEAL. JAMES TAINTER NOBLE. WILLIAM LYMON MACK. (lOHIXIN (iREY. PHIL G. BARTLEME. GEORGE REGINALD SIMS. HERBERT JOHN CAMPBELL. FRANK M. MORSEMAN, FREDERICK HOLMES VAN ALLEN. fraternity of Delta Upsilon. founded at OIUliarnB College, 1834. Chapter Roll. WILLIAMS. UNION. ... HAMILTON. A.MHEKST ADKLHEKT. (, ' OLIiV. ROCHESTER. . MlDDLEBURY. BOWDOIN. , RUTGERS. % . BROWN. ' ( ' OLGATE. NEW YORK. CORNELL. MARIETTA, SYRACUSE. MICHIGAN. NORTHWESTERN. HARVARD, WISCONSIN. . LAFAYETTE. COLUMBIA. LEHIGH. TUFTS, DE PAUW. PENNSYLVANIA. MINNESOTA, TECHNOLOGY. SWARTHMORE. LELAND STANFORD -In. CALIFORNIA. Williams ( ' olk-jfe. Union University. Hamilton College. Amherst ( ' olletfe. Adelbert Collect ' . ( ' olby University. University of Rochester. Middlebury College. Bowdoin College. Rutgers College. Brown University. ( ' olf ate University. New York University. Cornell University. Marietta College. Syracuse University. University of Michigan. Northwestern University. Harvard University. University of Wisconsin. Lafayette College. ( ' olumbia University. Lehi.tj ' h University. Tufts College. De Pauw University. University of Pennsylvania. University of Minnesota. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Swarthmore College. Leland Stanford Junior University. University of California. NEW YORK CLUH. ( ' HICAGO ( )LUB. PHILADELPHIA CLUH. WASHINGTON CLUB. CLEVELAND CLUB. BUFFALO CLUB. ALBANY CLUB. MINNESOTA CLUB. Hlumni Clubs. SYRACUSE CLUB. ROCHESTER CLUB. GARFIELD CLUB. (Sprinjrtieldi. NORTHWESTERN CLUB. RHODE ISLAND CLUB. NEW ENGLAND CLUB. PENINSULAR CLUH. i Detroit), COLUMBIA CLUB, HARVARD CLUB, Delta Upsilon. n Chapter, established Hprfl 10, 1876. fratres in Orbe. WILLIAM W. WETMORE. A. M.. i( K. Hamilton, ' til. HORACE G. PRETTYMAN. Ph. B.. ' 85. THEODQKK B. WILLIAMS. Rochester. ' ( !. Louis ALBERT PRATT. B. L.. ' %. fratres in facilitate. JACOB E. REIGHAHD. Ph. B.. JOSEPH H. DRAKE. A. B., CLARENCE L. MEADER. A. M. fratres in Omversitate. Law Department. HOBART BlRNEY HOYT. A. B.. EDWARD SCHREINER. CHARLES HENRY REYNOLDS. Medical Department. REYNOLDS CORNELIUS MAHANEY. CARL LUND. A. B.. i- B K. Marietta. ' . Literary Department. 1898. HAROLD DUNBAR CORBUSIKK. GEORGE HENRY ALLEN. SAMUEL HILLS WARRINER. MKRRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST. CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN. ARCHIBALD WHITTIEK SM ALLEY. 1899- ARTHUR JOHN FARMER. JAMES HARVEY SAWYER, CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE. NELSON WALTER THOMPSON. ARTHUR MASTICK HYDE. FRANCIS MII.I.KK BACON. I). 1). s.. LAURENCE LA TOURETTE DRIGGS. 1900. HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY. STEPHEN PRENTIS Conn. 1901. WALTER GRADLE. ELVIN SPRAGUE PRATT, EMERSON DAVIS. EDGAR WEBER KIEFKK. ERNEST ENOCH FREEMAN. fraternity of Delta Can Delta. LAMBDA. Pi. PHI. . BETA DELTA. BKTA EPSILON. BETA THETA. BETA Xi. OMICRON. BETA GAMMA. BETA ETA. . BETA KAPPA. BETA Pi. BETA RHO. . BETA TAU. . BETA UPSILON. BETA OMEGA. BETA. DELTA. KPSILON. ZBTA, KAPPA. Mu. . cm. . BETA ALPHA. BETA BETA. BETA ETA. BETA PHI. . BETA Psi. ALPHA. GAMMA. RHO. ' . UPSILON. OMEGA. BETA LAMBDA. BETA Mu. BETA Nu. BETA OMICRON. BETA CHI. founded at Bethany College, 1859. Chapter Roll. Vanderbilt University. University of Mississippi. Washington and Lee University University of Georgia. Kmory College. University of the South. Tulane University. University of Iowa. University of Wisconsin. .University of Minnesota. University of Colorado. Northwestern University. Leland Stanford Junior University. University of Nebraska. University of Illinois. University of California. Ohio University. University of Michigan. Albion College. Adelbert College. Hillsdale College. Ohio Wesleyan University. Kenyon College. Indiana University. DePauw University. Butler College. Ohio State University. Wabash College. Allegheny ( ' ollege. Washington and Jefferson College. Stevens Institute of Technology. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. Tufts College. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Cornell University. Brown University. Delta Cau Delta, Delta Chapter, established 1874. FREDLANU HOWARD PAKSONS. CHARLES FRANCIS VAUGHN. WARREN WASHBURN FLOREK. GEORGE FRANK GREENLEAF, .IK.. WILLIAM KANSOM CARPENTER. RUDOLPH KOSSEE BEST. LYMAN SMITH BROWN. MARK BREWER BEAT-TIE. JAMES WILLIAM McKwAN. GEORGE FORREST FIRESTONE. DEWITT CLINTON HUNTOON. WILLIAM HENRY CALEY. KDMUND JACOB MAUTZ. fraternity of phi Delta Cbeta, founded at ClnlvereJty, 1848. Chapter Roll. COLBY UNIVERSITY. DARTMOUTH COLLEGK. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT. WILLIAMS COLLEGE, A M H ERST ( ' OLL KG K . UROWN UNIVERSITY. ( ' ORNELL UNIVERSITY. UNION UNIVERSITY. ' OLUMBIA UNIVERSITY. SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY. LAFAYETTE COLLEGE. GETTYSBURG COLLEGK. WASHINGTON AND.. JEFFERSON COLLEGE, ALLEGHENY COLLEGE. DICKINSON ( ' OLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. LEHIGH UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. RANDOLPH-MACON ( ' OLLEGE. ' ASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. CENTRE COLLEGE. ( ' ENTRAL UNIVERSITY. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA. KMORY COLLEGK.. MERCER UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE. UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI. TULANE UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. ICELAND STAXFORP SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. MIAMI UNIVERSITY. OHIO WESLEY AN UNIVERSITY. OHIO UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER. OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE. INDIANA UNIVERSITY. W ABASH COLLEGE. BUTLER COLLEGE. FRANKLIN COLLEGE. HANOVER COLLEGE. DE PAUW UNIVERSITY. PURDUE UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. MICHIGAN AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. HILLSDALE COLLEGE. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY-. UNIVERSITY OF CHIGAGO. KNOX COLLEGE. ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. LOMBARD UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY- OF ILLINOIS. UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. UNIVERSITY- OF MINNESOTA. IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. UNIVERSITY- OF MISSOURI. WESTMINSTER COLLEGE. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS. UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. .IUNJOR UNIVERSITY. phi Delta Cbeta. Michigan Hlpha Chapter, established 1864. fratres in drbc. CLAUDE JAMES PRICE, C. HARDY WOODWKK. fratres in facultate. CLAKENCE G. TAYLOR, B. S., M. E., FRANK H. DIXON, Ph. ])., WILBUR C. AHHOTT. B. Lit. fratrcs in dniversitate. Law Department. Medical Department. STANLEY M. MATTHEWS, B. L.. i , BURT F. GREEN, A. B.. Mich. r. H. MONTGOMERY SMITH. A. B.. W. B. FIELDHOUSE. Mich, r, HOMER L. ROTH. Iowa A, CHARLES W. EDMUNDS. Ind. . JOHN E. BURNETT. Mass. B, .1. H. F. MULLETT. Mich. 15. ALLEN L. COLTON, Postgraduate. 1898. CLARENCE WEBSTER RAYNOR. RALPH FLEETWOOD PALMER. GEORGE BRUCKNER LOWRIE. x 2 x. HOWARD PLATT TREADWAY. OSCAR GORENPLO. 1899. RUSSEL B. THAYER. A i . FRED RUTHRAUPF HOOVER. JOSEPH MILTON BARR. GEORGE NEIL BLATT. 1900. JOHN WESLEY JUDSON. WALTER SEYMOUR FOSTER. ARTHUR JUDSON BLEAZBY. CORNELIUS KING CHAPIN. 1901. FREDERICK Low LOWKIE. PIERRE BAHBEAU PENDILL. FLOYD BYRON HULL. ARTHUR MORSE POTTER, HOWELL LLEWELLYN BEGLE. BENJAMIN EDWARD DOLPIN, NED GRIFFITH BEGLE. PHILLIP G. YOUNG. fraternity of Sigma Hlpba Gpsilon, founded at the dmversity of Hlabama, 1856. Chapter Roll. MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON, MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU, MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, MASSACHUSETTS DELTA. . CONNECTICUT ALPHA, NKW YORK Mu, NEW YORK SIGMA PHI, . PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, . PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ETA, PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, VIRGINIA OMICRON, VIRGINIA SIGMA, NORTH CAROLINA Xi, NORTH CAROLINA THKTA, SOUTH CAROLINA PHI, SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, GEORGIA BETA, GEORGIA Psi, GEORGIA KPSILON, . GEORGIA PHI, MICHIGAN IOTA BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, . OHIO SIGMA, OHIO DELTA, OHIO EPSILON, OHIO THETA, INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, ILLINOIS Psi. KENTUCKY KAPPA, KENTUCKY IOTA. . TENNESSEE ZETA, . TENNESSEE LAMBDA, TENNESSEE Nu, TENNESSEE KAPPA, TENNESSEE OMEGA, TENNESSEE ETA, ALABAMA Mu, ALABAMA IOTA. ALABAMA ALPHA Mu, MISSISSIPPI GAMMA, LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON, LOUISIANA RPSILON, IOWA SIGMA, MISSOURI ALPHA, . MISSOURI BETA, NEBRASKA LAMBDA Pi, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON, TEXAS RHO, COLORADO CHI, COLORADO ZETA, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, CALIFORNIA BETA, Hoston University. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Harvard University. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Trinity College. Columbia University. St. Stephens College. Allegheny College. Dickinson College. Pennsylvania State ( ' ollege. Bucknell University. University of Virginia. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Davidson ( ' ollege. Furman University. Wofford College. University of Georgia. Mercer University. Emory College. Georgia School of Technology. University of Michigan. Adria,n College. Mount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Cincinnati. Ohio State University. Franklin College. Purdue University. Northwestern University. Central University of Kentucky. Bethel College. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Cumberland University. Vanderbilt University. University of Tennessee. University of the South. Southwestern Baptist University. University of Alabama. Southern University. Alabama A. and M. College. University of Mississippi. Tulane University. Louisiana State University. Simpson College. University of Missouri. Washington University. University of Nebraska. University of Arkansas. University of Texas. University of Colorado. University of Denver. Leland Stanford Junior University. University of California. Sigma Jilpba Gpsilon. Michigan lota Beta Chapter, established 1888. fratres in dniversitate. ALBKKT HENRY KEITH, JEROMK BENJAMIN HARRINGTON. JOHN THKODOKE MOUNTAIN. JOE CARLOS OSBORN. ( ' HAULER WOLCOTT KENT. ( ' LYDE [RWIN WEBSTER, HUGH WHITE. FREDERICK KOYAL SHERMAN, LUCIEN AUSTIN WITTENMEYER, FRANK EDWARD BAKER. Louis CHANCEY LING. RALPH PARKER. MATTHEW ADAM FOSTER. .I ' AMES SYMINGTON. JOSEPH HENRY HAKKIS. JR.. I ' ARVIN NELSON PATTISON. ADRIAN SAMUEL HOUCK, SAMUEL LORD CHAMBKKS. OTIS DOWNING ALLEN. FREDERIC EUGENE CARLAT, EDWARD ROY CORBETT. WILLIAM DUNCAN KILPATRICK. fraternitv of Cbeta Delta Chi. founded at Onion College. 1847. Charge Roll. BETA. GAMMA DEUTERON. EPSILON DEUTKRON. ZETA. ETA, THETA. IOTA, IOTA DEUTERON. KAPPA. LAMBDA. Mu DEUTERON. Nu DKUTKRON. Xi. . OMICRON DKUTERON. PI DEUTERON. RHO DEUTERON. SIGMA DEUTERON. TAU DEUTERON. PHI. CHI. CHI DEUTERON. Psi, Cornell University. University of Michigan. Yale University. Brown University. Bowdoin ( ' olleg ' e. Kenyon College. Harvard University. Williams ( ' ollege. Tufts College. Boston University. Amherst College. Lehigh I ' niversity. Hobart College. Dartmouth College. I ' ollege of the (. ' ity of New York. Columbia University. University of Wisconsin. University of -Minnesota. Lafayette College. University of Rochester. Columbian University. Hamilton College. m Cbcta Delta Cbu Gamma Deuteron Charge, established 1888. GEOKGE REBEC, Ph. D.. WOLOOTT HACKLEY BUTLER, Ph. B.. LL. B.. Ross CHAUNCEY WHITMAN. A. B. CHARLES HENRY GRAY, B. L.. RICHARD Huss SUTPHEN, A. B., . HENRY C. HILL, A. B. Louis ALVIN KREIS, CHARLES RUFUS MOREY. FRANK JONES ARBUCKLE. CHARLES KDWARD WEHRLE. HENRY ELMORE WILKINSON, CARL MUNSON GREEN, PRANK POWELL LLEWELLYN. RUSSELL ROY MC.-PEKK, JOHN BRECKENRIDOE HITCHCOCK. FRANK NOBLE SAVAGE. PHILIP RALSTON THOMAS. FOREST HENRY LANCASHIRE. HERMAN CAMPBELL STEVENS. FREDERICK CHAFFEE NASH. WILLIAM WILSON TALCOTT. .1. WALTER WOOD. fraternity of Sigma Cbu founded at ]Wami University, 1855. Chapter Roll. COLUMBIAN UNIVERSITY. GETTYSBURG COLLEGE. BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY. KOANOKE COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OP VIRGINIA. RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, MIAMI UNIVERSITY. OHIO WESLEY AN UNIVERSITY. DENISON UNIVERSITY. CENTRE COLLEGE. INDIANA UNIVERSITY. DEPAU.W UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. BKLOIT COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY. HOBART COLLEGE, ( ' OLUMBIA UNIVERSITY. DICKINSON COLLEGE, LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE. HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. PURDUE UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI. KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE, WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. BUTLER COLLEGE, HANOVER COLLEGE, ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, ALBION COLLEGE, MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, TULANE UNIVERSITY. VANDERWLT UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. CORNELL UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA. DARTMOUTH COLLEGE. Hlumni Chapters. Spring-field, Ohio. LaPayette, Indiana. Cincinnati, Ohio, Indianapolis. Indiana, Chicago, Illinois, Montgomery, Alabama, . Washing-ton, D. ( ' ., N ew York, New York. Sigma Chi. Cheta Cheta Chapter, established 1877. fratree in Grbe. JOHN W. BENNETT, A. B., LL. B., a. WILLIAM DUBAND SPRINGER, B. S.. A n. fratre in facultate. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph. D., B. fratres in dniversttate. Medical Department. SOLOMON S. LEE, A u. HORACE NEWHART. A. B.. H n. i s t t B K, EDGAR CLARENCE DUNNING. A n. WILBER HENRY COOPER, r. Law Department. HARRY ANTHONY FENTON. A. U.. A. GEORGE KINUSLEY. JR., A 3:. JAMES MADISON HERVEY, A n. JACOB MOORE BLAKE. 5, A x. JOHN EDWARD KGAN. A. MATTHIAS BOVEE PITTMAN. A A. THOMAS ROLAND DEAN, A. B.. A A. Literary Department. 1898. CARL SEARS KENNEDY. A .. ARTHUR ROY WREN. ROBERT SOUTHGATE DANFOKTH. MOREY ALDRICH WOOD. ARD KZRA RICHARDSON. PAUL PHELPS INGHAM. 1899. CHAKLES AUGUSTUS LA FEVER. CHARLES .FISHER DELBRIDGE, ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL. FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER. CLARENCE WRIGHT WHITNEY. 1900. LEROY WEBSTER. EBBIE (iEORGE BEURET. BURTON OTTO GREENING, FLOYD ARTHUR WILSON. 1901. GEORGE WILLIAM MAGLY, WALDO BOTSFORD BACH, CHESTER ORVILLE JORDAN. FREDRICK CHARLES MELLISH. WILLIAM WICK KITTLEMAN. JR.. JESSE JAY RICKS. HOWARD RICHARDSON, WALTER HERBERT MILLS. fraternity of Kappa Sigma. founded at the University of Bologna, Italy, 1395. University of Virginia, 1867. Chapter Roll. LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY. DAVIDSON COT,LEGE. CENTENARY COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE. CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY. SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE. WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY. WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. TULANE UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE. SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY. PURDUE UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE. TRINITY COLLEGE. WILLIAM JEWEL MERCER COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. ( ' OLUMBIAN UNIVERSITY. SOUTHWESTERN BAPTIST UNIVERSITY. U. S. GRANT UNIVERSITY, CORNELL UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, WOFFORD COLLEGE. BETHEL COLLEGE, KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY, WABASH COLLEGE. BOWDOIN COLLEGE, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, MILLSAPS COLLEGE. BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY, LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF NEBEASKA, L COLLEGE. Hlumni HesocUtions. ALPHA ALUMNI. . PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CLUB. PITTSBURG ALUMNI CLUB, NEW YORK ALUMNI CLUB, NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CLUB, GALVESTON ALUMNI CLUB, WASHINGTON ALUMNI CLUB, CHICAGO ALUMNI CLUB, INDIANAPOLIS ALUMNI CLUB, Yazoo City, Mississippi. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh Pennsylvania. New York City. New Orleans, Louisiana. Galveston, Texas. Washington, D. C. Chicago. Illinois. Indianapolis, Indiana. Kappa Sigma. Hlpba Zeta Chapter, Betabltehed 1892. GEORGE ROY Fox. WILLIAM BKIGGS HICK. GIFFORD BROWN MCKAY. NORMAN KING MclNxis. EDWIN HOWARD GORDON. FRANK RAYMOND SWEASEY. WALLACE DUTTON SOOTT. RAYMOND B. ALBERSON. WILLIAM RICHARD GATES. HUGH THOMAS GUNDRY. ALEX DONALD GUNDRY. CLAY WILLIAM KELLY. DONALD MAYHEW MC( ' ALL. ROBERT BLAKE GRIFFITH. TRAVIS DAILY. LE ROY CAMPBELL. EDWIN McGiNNis, JAMES RONALD HENRY. HERBERT BERNARD BUSTER. Gamma phi Beta Sorority. ALPHA. BETA. . GAMMA, DELTA, . KPSILON, ZETA. ETA, THETA, . founded at Syracuse dnlvereity, 1874. Chapter Roll. Syracuse University. University of Michigan. University of Wisconsin. Boston University. Northwestern University. Woman ' s College of Baltimore. University of ( ' alif ornia. University of Denver, Gamma phi Beta. Beta Chapter, established 1882. Sorores in Qrbe. MRS. F. N. SCOTT. EDNA HOLBROOK. MRS. ,T. F. BREAKEY. MAUD HICKS, GRACE ANDERSON. FRILL BECKWITH. Soror in dniversitate. WINIFRED SUNDERLIN. Postgraduate. 1898. MARY ESTELLE YOUNG. ESTHER BRALKY. EVA .TANK HILL. EMILIK A. FLINTERMAN. GRACE FANNY GOODMAN. 1899. WlNNIFRED HUBBELL. FRANC PETIT. 1900. L. LiOKKTT SHKRMANN, C ' AROLINE COLVKK. RUTH HAYWOOD BURINOTON, SADIE A. PLATT. MABELLE RANDOLPH. 1901. JESSIE MARGARET HORTON. CONSTANCE WEBBER. LEONORA YEAGER. LUCY DAVIS, MABELLE LEONARD. LOUISE HOLDEN. Delta Gamma fraternity founded at the University of Mississippi, 18 72. Chapter Roll. ALPHA. . ... Mount Union College. ZETA. . ' . . Albion College. ETA, . Buchtel College. KAPPA, . . . . University of Nebraska. LAMBDA. . ... . . University of Minnesota. Xl, . . . ... . . University of Michigan. SIGMA, . . ' . . . Northwestern University. TAU. ... . University of Iowa. UPSILON. . .... Leland Stanford Junior University. PHI, . . University of ( ' oloraclo. CHI. . . . Cornell University. Psi. . . . . Woman ' s College of Baltimore. OMEQA, . University of Wisconsin. Delta Gamma. 3t Chapter, established 1885. Ronorary Members. MRS. HKNRY S. CAKHART. MRS. ALBERT B. PKESCOTT. MRS. MORTIMKR E. ( ' OOLEY. MRS. FRANK R. LILLIK. Soror in (Jrbe. MARY LOUISE HINSDALK. Ph. 15. Hctive jVlembcrs. 1898. .lULJA MOKRHOUSE ANGELL. llAKKIKTTR KLLEN H. KI,A. . (JKRTRi ' DK ADELE BOYNTON. MARY EL.ISK DK VENY. 1899. LUCY HARRISDN SKELEY. ANNA MORKKLL BARNAUD. HELEN MAY ST. .IOIIN. MAKUARKT ' I ' MAIN. 1900. GENEVIEVE LEDYAKD DERBY. HENRIETTA PAOELSON. RUBY ELLA RICHARDSON. CLARA MARIE SCOTT. ADA MURRAY SAFFOKD. 1901. KATHERINE G?:NEVIEYE HINE. FRANC-ES LOUISE FUOAT, KATE BLANCH?: YOUNG. Collegiate Sorosis. SOROSIS, . ' , . New York. . . , Established 1875. COLLEGIATE SOROSIS. . University of Michigan. Established 1880. ALUMNAE SOCIETY. . . Chicago. . . Established 1897. Collegiate Sorosts. established 1886. Honorary Member. MRS. JENNIE C. CROLY. Honorary President of Sorosis of New York. Hesociate Members. MRS. JAMES B. ANGELL, MRS. PAUL K. B. DE PONT. MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS, MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Sorores in Orbe. MRS. BESSSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' 80. MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON. A. B., ' 90. MRS. NANON LEAS WORCESTER. 91. MRS. AGNES LEAS FREER, ' 92. MRS. MAUDE MERKITT DRAKE, B. L., ' 93. MRS. HELEN BABCOCK Dow, 98, LYDIA CARDELL CONDON. ' !Mi. GENIEVTEVE CORNWELL. ' 92. MARY BEATRICE OOOLEY, ' 95. 6oror in facilitate. JULIET MORTON BUTLER. B. S.. ' 97. Sorores in Oniversitate. 1898. HARRIET LOUISE GEORGE, MACY KITCHEN. 1899. LENA ZULEIKHA HEGELKR. MAUD HAYES THAYEK. MARGUERITE KNOWLTON. CUARA TURNER. EVANGELINE LODGE LAND, LILA TURNER. CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL. 1900. BEATRICE OLLIE BELFORD, SARA LOUISE MCKENZIE. BERTHA MARION GOLDSTONE. SYBIL MATILDA PETTEE, OLGA KATHRYNE HEGELER, MARIAN STEVENS ROBERTS, CHRISTINE MARY LILLEY, LILIAN ANNA STEELE. 1901. MARY LOUISE CLARKE. KATHERINE GGNZAGUA HEALY. MARGUERITE GIBSON. EUPHEMIA GOODMAN HOLDEN, FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, RACHEL BERRY MCKENZIE. VERNA LOUISE HARRIS, GRACE EDITH SEEKELL. pi Beta phi f raternitv. founded at Nontnouth College, 1867. Chapter Roll. VERMONT ALPHA, . Middlebury College. COLUMBIA ALPHA. . Columbian University. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA. . Swarthmore College. PENNSYLVANIA BETA. Bucknell University. OHIO ALPHA, Ohio University. OHIO BETA. . . ... Ohio State University. NEW YORK ALPHA. .. . Syracuse University. MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, Boston University. MARYLAND ALPHA. Woman ' s College of Baltimore. ILLINOIS BETA, . . . Lombard University. ILLINOIS DELTA. . . . . . Knox College. ILLINOIS EPSILON. . . Northwestern University. ILLINOIS XETA, . . . University of Illinois. INDIANA ALPHA. . . . Franklin College. INDIANA BETA, . . . Indiana University. INDIANA GAMMA. University of Indianapolis. MICHIGAN ALPHA. . Hillsdale College. MICHIGAN BETA. . . . University of Michigan. IOWA ALPHA. . . . . Iowa Wesleyan University. IOWA BETA. . . ' . Simpson College. IOWA ZETA. . ... University of Iowa. WISCONSIN ALPHA. . University of Wisconsin. LOUISIANA ALPHA. . Tulane University. KANSAS ALPHA. . . . University of Kansas. NEBRASKA BETA. . . University of Nebraska. COLORADO ALPHA, . , University of Colorado. COLORADO BETA. . . I ' niversity of Denver. CALIFORNIA ALPHA, . . ' . Leland Stanford Junior University. pi Beta phi. Beta Chapter, established 1888. fionorary MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OooE. MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, MRS. ISRAEL C. ItrssKLL. MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY. Sorores in (Jrbe. MRS. G. CARL HUBEH. FLORENCE KATE WETMORE, NANCY EDITH PURDUM. MARY MOORE WOLFE, Penna. B. Sorores in dniversitate. 1898. HARRIET ELIZABETH BEARD. FLORENCE LORING RICHARDS. REBECCA ELIZABETH FINCH. FLORA ANN SIGEL. 1899. MARY ANDERSON, I I T TH LOUISK SMITH. EDNA BEVANS. LIDA VAN HORN WHITE, GERTRUDE ACJNKS KDWARDS. KTHELBERTA WILLIAMS. 1900. NANCY MALANA BKNTLEY. KLIZABETH WYLIE. CHRISTINE (JRACE ROBERTSON, MABEL LILLIAN PARKER, ALMA MAUIK ZWERK. 1901. . lAR(iARET COUSIN. MABELL STANI-EY F EONARI). EVA MAY NICHOLS, Kappa Kappa Gamma. founded at Wonirioutb College, 1870. PHI, HKTA EPSILON. Psi. BETA BETA. BETA TAU. BETA ALPHA. BETA IOTA. GAMMA RHO. LAMBDA, BETA GAMMA, BETA No, BETA DEI TA. Xi. KAPPA, . DELTA. IOTA, , Mu. ETA, UPSILON. EPSILON. Cm, BETA XKTA. THETA. SKiMA, OMEGA. . Pi, BETA ETA, Chapter Roll. Boston University. Barnard College. Cornell University. Saint Lawrence University. Syracuse University. University of Pennsylvania. Swarthmore College. Allegheny College. Buchtel College. University of Wooster. Ohio State University. University of Michigan. Adrian College. Hillsdale College. Indiana University. DePauw University. Butler College. University of Wisconsin. Northwestern University. Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Minnesota. University of Iowa. University of Missouri. University of Nebraska. University of Kansas. University of ' alif ornia. Leland Stanford Junior University. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Beta Delta Chapter, established 1890. patronesses. MRS. WILLIAM .T. HEBDMAN. MRS. FLEMING CARKOW. Sorores in Qrbe. EIJOANOR PARKER. RUTH BECKWITH. LULU BARTLETT SOUTHMAYD. SHIRLEY H. SMITH. BERTHA CARMELIA BARNEY. ELLEN BOURNE. Sorores in Omversitate. FLORENCE MABELLE HALLECK. ' 9 . ALICE MAY BOUTELL. CHARLOTTE KLIZABETH KENNEDY. ERIE MAUD LAYTON. SUSANNE ONIUS MACAULKY. ISABEL BALLOU, MARY NELLIE MCKAY. BERTHA WRIGHT. ALICE MARGARET THOKNK. GERTRUDE BLANCHE KENNEDY. LAURA MINNIE KINKLE. MARGARET RACHEL LAYTON. FLORENCE WALKER. LUCILE CRANE MORRIS, ANNA MERRIMAN ROGERS, OLIVE JOSEPHINE ROUECH. fraternity of Hlpha ALPHA. BETA. KTA, . GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON. ZKTA. THETA. IOTA. founded at Syracuse University. 1872. Chapter Roll. Syracuse University. Northwestern University. Boston University. De Pauw University. Cornell University. University of Minnesota. Women ' s College of Baltimore. University of Michigan. University of Wisconsin. Hlumna Chapters. BOSTON, CENTRAL NK V YORK. CHICAGO. MINNESOTA. NEW YORK CITY. fllpba phi. Cheta Chapter, established 1892. patronesses. MRS. JUNTOS E. BEAL. MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD. MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT. MRS. ROBERT MARK WENLEY. Sorores in Orbe. MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL. EDITH HENRIETTA NOBLE. BESS HUTCHINSON, ADDA LAURA STEVENS. Sorer in dniversitate. KATHARYNE GRIFFITH SLENEAU. A. B. 1898. JULIA EMMA GETTEMY. GERTRUDE SAVAGE. JESSIE MARION MACK. JEANNETTE SMITH. WINNIFRED SMITH. 1899. ANNE MCOMBEH. WINNIE JOSEPHINE KOBINSON. FLORENCE ELIZABETH ALLEN. LOUISE SHEPARD. MARY LOUISE BUNKER. GRACE BELLE WARD. GRACE SARAH PLAGG. 1900. IRENE KATHRYN GODDARD. NINA MAE HOWLETT. FLORENCE MOOERS HALL. MARIAN CLARA KANOUSE. .ITMJET GRACE HORTON. 1901. GENEVIEVE DECKER. MABLE MEAD, .IKSSIE ANNE HOWELL. FRANCES KFXJTIA TERWILLIGER. MAUDE HUDSON. KDITH ADELINE WHEELER. fraternity of Kappa TJlpba Cbeta. founded at De pauw University, 1870. Chapter Roll. ALPHA. . ... De Pauw University. BETA, . i . . . . . Indiana University. DELTA. ... . University of Illinois. KPSILON. . . . I ' niversity of Wooster. ETA, . . University of Michigan. IOTA, . . Cornell University. KAPPA, . . University of Kansas. LAMBDA. . . University of Vermont. Mu. . . . Allegheny College. Nu. . . . . . . . Hanover College. RHO. . . . , . University of Nebraska. TAU. .... . Northwestern University. UPSILON, .... University of Minnesota. PHI . . . . Leland Stanford Junior University. CHI, . Syracuse University. Psi. . . . . University of Wisconsin. OMEGA, . . University of California. ALPHA BETA, . . . Swarthmore College. ALPHA GAMMA. . . Ohio State University. ALPHA DELTA. . . Woman ' s College of Baltimore. ALPHA UAMMA. . . . Brown University. Hlumna: Chapters. ALPHA ALUMN.K. . . .... Greencastle. BETA, . ...... Minneapolis. GAMMA. . . ...... New York City. DRLTA. . ....... Chicago. 1 Kappa Hlpba Cbeta. 6ta Chapter, established 1879. Re-established 1893. patronesses. MRS. MARY LOUISE HALL WALKER. MRS. FLOYD R. MECHEM. MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTKK. Sorores in Qrbe. MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, ANNA LOUISE HARRIS. Soror in facilitate. JULIA W. SNOW. Sorores in Qniversitate. KATHEKINE JOHNSON. A. B.. ' 90. Medical Deparment. ARLETTA WARREN, A. B.. ' KSI. Postgraduate. SUSAN FRANCES PATTERSON. IRENE MARTHA BLANCHARD. MATILDA AGNES HARRINGTON. EDITH LOUISE RICE. CLARA WILSON. MARY LYLE REID. LOUISE ROSSEKL GlHHS. JEANNKTTK BLANCH AKJ . CHARLOTTE HALL WALKKK. KATHERINE KLIKAHKTH VKIT. (JRACE LEONORA MOORE, MARGARET JONES. JANE V. POLLACK. Delta Delta Delta fraternity founded at Boston University, 1888. ALPHA. BETA. GAMMA. DELTA. EPSILON. ETA. KTA, THETA. IOTA. KAPPA. LAMHDA. Nu. OMICRON, SIUMA. UPSILON, Chapter Roll. Boston University. Saint Lawrence University. Adrian College. Simpson Colleg ' e. Kiiox College. University of Cincinnati. University of Vermont. University of Minnesota. University of Michigan. University of Nebraska. Haker University, oliio State University. Syracuse University. Vrsleyan University. Northwestern University. - HT KAV CO. DtTROlT. Delta Delta Delta. lota Chapter, established 1894. Honorary Mus. LIZZIE FOY MILLEN. Sorores in Oniversitate. E MABTHA YOUNG. JOSEPHINE PERRY POWELL. LUCILE ABIGAIL SHELLKY, KM MA DAISY BURKE. FLORENCE MCHUGH, CHARLOTTE LOUISE KEICHMANN. ELIZABETH BOULSOM. KVA AMELIA HILLMAN. KUITH MERRILL POPKINS. ALVKNA DOROTHEA RKICHMANN. iNfjKBORti SOPHIA FREDLUND. KATHERYNE FLETCHER BATEMAN. HELLE HELENE GOLDSMITH. LKONORE LOXLEY. Che J egal f ratermty of phi Delta phi. founded at the anfveretty of Michigan. 1869. Chapter Roll. KKNT. . . Department of Law. University of Michigan 1869 BOOTH. . . Law School of Northwestern University . . . 1880 STORY. . . . Columbia Law School. Columbia University 1881 COOLEY. . . . St. Louis Law -School. Washington University 1882 POMEKOY. . . Hastings College of the Law, University of California. . . . ixx:t MARSHALL. . . Law School of the Columbian University . 1884 WEBSTER. . . Boston Law School, Boston University. ... .... 1885 HAMILTON. . . Cincinnati Law School and the University of Cincinnati. . . 1X8( GIBSON. . . Department of Law of the University of Pennsylvania. . . ixxi; CHOATE. . . . Harvard Law School, Harvard University . 1887 WATTE. . . . Yale Law School. Yale University 181)3 FIELD. . . . University Law School. New York University 1H87 CONKLING. . . Law Department of Cornell University 1888 TIEDEMAN. . . Law Department of the University of Missouri 1890 MINOR. . . . Law Department of University of Virginia 1890 DILLON, . . . Law Department of the University of Minnesota 1891 DANIELS, . . Buffalo Law School. University of Buffalo . . l9l CHASE. . . . Law Department of the University of Oregon |x u HARLAN. . . College of Law of University of Wisconsin lxti SWAN. . . . School of Law of the Ohio State University 19:! McCLAlN. . Law Department of the University of Iowa. . 189:! LINCOLN. . . College of Law of the University of Nebraska. ... . 189. " OSGOODE, . . Law School of Upper Canada at Toronto. ....... IXIMi FULLER, . . . ' Chicago College of Law. Lake Forest University 1896 MILLER, . . . Law Department of the Leland Stanford Junior University, . 1897 GREEN, . . . School of Law of the University o Kansas, 1897 phi Delta pbt. Kent Chapter, established 1869. fratres in facilitate. HON. ThUMAS MclXTYKE COOLEY. LL. [).. PROF. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph. B.. PROF. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON. A. A.. LL. B.. PROF. OTTO KIRCHNER. A. M.. PROF. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON. M. S.. LL. B.. PROF. FLOYD RUSSELL MECHEM. A. M.. .JUDGE HENRY HARRISON SWAN. A. M.. PROF. ELI AS FINLEY JOHNSON, B. S.. LL. M.. PROF. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL. B.. HON. MELVILLE MADISON BIGELOW, A. M.. Ph. D.. Webster Chapter. PROF. FRANK FREEMONT REED. A. B.. PROF. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS. M. S., Swan chapter. JUDGE AARON VANCE MCALVAY. A. B.. LL. B. fratres in tlrbe. JUDCJE EDWARD DEWITT KINNK. A. B.. HON. CHARLES RUDOLPHUS WHITMAN. A. M.. ORA ELMER BuTTEKFIELD. LL. B.. .lOHN ROHERT KFKINGER. JR.. Ph. M. 1898. NORMAN TRENHOLMK BOURLANU, B. L.. Ut ' Frs PERCIVAI. RANNEY. CHARLES (JOLDSMITH COOK, A. B.. KKROL HKNRY VERRINGTON SHICER. LUMON WEBSTER (JOODENOUGH. B. L.. FRANCIS EDWARD STEVENS. OLIVER ALLEN LIIDLOW. DWIGHT JOSEPH TURNER, TESTER ELMER MAKER. ORESTES HUMPHREY WRIGHT. 1899. ARMIN WILLIAM BRAND, SAMUEL ISAAC MOTTER. A. B.. CHARLES PUGH DAVIS. MORRIS HOUGHTON REED. A. B.. FREDERIC HARRY. PHILIP WALTER SEIPP. PAUL COURTLAND KING. WALLIS CRAIG SMITH. STANLEY M. MATTHEWS. B. L.. ELLIS GARY SOULE. 1900. WILLIAM HURT DA VIES. CLAYTON TRYON TEETZEL. KIIMUND JACOB MAUTZ. RUSSELL B. THAYER. HARRY WILLIAM PADDOCK, A. B., MCLANK TILTON. JR., JAMES FORBES YEAGER. fraternity of Delta Chi. founded at Cornell University, 1890. Chapter Roll. CORNELL UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OP MICHIGAN. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, DICKINSON COLLEGE. CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW. BUFFALO LAW SCHOOL. si JOODE HALL. Toronto. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. Delta Chi. Iichigan Chapter, established 1892. f ratres in fionorarii. EX-PRESIDENT BENJAMIN HARRISON. JUDGE WILLIAM G. KWINU. JUDOE SAMUEL MAXWELL. HON. JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER. A. I?.. HON. UOGEK Q. MILLS. HON. KOBERT T. LINCOLN. PROF. MARSHALL D. KWELL, LL. D. PROF. HERMAN V. AMES. Ph. B.. PROF. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL. D.. .JUDGE VICTOR A. ELLIOTT, HON. JAMES L. HIGH. f ratres in Qniversitate. THOMAS ALBERT BEHKEBILE, LL. B., ' 97. 1898. DANIEL WEBSTER FISHELL, HOWARD ION SHEPHERD. WILLIAM HENRY FEINDT. JR.. DUANE D ARROW ARNOLD. WILLIAM ROMINE BLACKBURN, FRANK GRAY MASON. Ph. B.. .T. STERLING ST. JOHN. A. B.. JACOB MOORE BLAKE, s x, HUGH HUSE HART. 1899. GEOKGE HARRIS SMITH. JOHN CURTIS AMMERMAN. EARL VAN DORN BROWN, r A, A u. HAROLD HUNTER EMMONS. A. B.. ALBERT DAVID STEVENS. JOHN BROWNFIELD CAMPBELL, LE ROY ALLEN WILSON, B. S., WARREN MULLETT, HARRY LANIXIN CHAPMAN, JOHN EUGENE HARDING. BASIL BURGESS ADAMS. 1900. WILLIAM Louis DAY. HENRY AARON CONVERSE, THOMAS DAVIS MASTERS. CLARENCE CHARLES DUTCH. LEONARD L. MASTERS, VIRGIL KEENE TUGGLE, JOSEPH DUNCAN CHAMBERLAIN, OSCAR EDWARD LINDERHOLM, DUDLEY WOODBRIDGE LESTER. fraternity of ]Vu Sigma ]Vu. founded at the dnlversfty of Michigan. 1882. Chapter Roll. ALPHA. . BETA. . DELTA. . EPSILON. ZETA. ETA. THETA. . IOTA. KAPPA. . LAMBDA. Mu. No. University of Michigan. Detroit College of Medicine. Western University of Pennsylvania. University of Minnesota. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. Ohio Medical College. Columbia University. University of C ' hicago. University of Pennsylvania. Syracuse University. University of Southern California. Key f Sigma ]Vu, Hlpha Chapter, established 1882. f ratree in facilitate. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph. D., M. D., CYRENUS G. DARLING, M. D., CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A. M.. M. D.. SIMON M. YUTZY. M. D., GEORGE DOCK, A. M., M. D.. JULIAN T. MCCLYMONDS, M. D., GOTTHKLF C. HUBER. M. D., GEORGE B. WALLACE. M. D., ARTHUR R. CUSHNY. A. M.. M. D.. RALPH N. GORDEN, M. D., FREDERICK G. NOVY, Sc. D., M.. WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A. B.. M. D. PLEMMING CARROW, M. D., JAMES R. ARNEILL. M. D.. J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICH. Ph. D. fratres in Qniversitate. 1898. THOMAS S. BURR. A. B., WILL MAC LAKE, A. ERNEST GALE, MARK S. KNAPP, B. S.. HERBERT H. WAITE, A. B.. NORTON D. COONS. CLARENCE A. GOOD. 1899. CLARENCE W. MEHLHOP, FRANK W. NAGLER, B. s.. JOHN D. COVERT, ROBERT C. BOURLAND. A. B.. WlLLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B. L., FREDERICK T. WRIGHT. A. B.. PHILLIP D. BOURLAND, B. S.. WILLIAM G. COOK, B. S. 1900. CARL H. LUND, A. B, HAROLD M. DOOLITTLE, THEODORE A. HOCH, BERT K. VAN NATEN. GEORGE B. LOWHIE. JOHN STODDARD. 1901. ALFRED C. BARTHOLOMEW. fraternity of phi Kho ALPHA. . BETA, fiAMMA. . DELTA. . KPSILON, ETA, founded at Northwestern dmvereity, 1892. Chapter Roll. Northwestern University. Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons. University of Chicago. University of Southern California. Detroit College of Medicine and Surjjery. University of Michigan. phi Rbo Sigma. Zeta Chapter, established 1897. f ratres in (Jrbe. CHAKLES B. GAUSS, M. D., Z, ' 97, HIRAM WINETT ORR. A e X. fratres in Oniversitate. 1898. HORACE NEWHAKT. A. B., -X. i is K. CORYDON FORD HEARD. JOSEPH CROCKETT SCARBOROUGH. HOWARD BIGELOW BAKER. B. 8.. JOHN MARTIN CRAIG. JESSE KREKORE MARDEN. A. B.. AK K. BK, ARCHIE AUELHERT SWINTON. B. S.. WILLIAM S. JACKSON. CHARLES HENRY WILLIAMS. Ph. B.. Ph. ( ' .. A T 12. 1899. I JOY BISHOP CANKIELD. A. 15.. Dovv.VKy LAMAK HARRIS. WILLIAM PAGE HAKLOW. THOMAS KENNY MOORE. A T A. WESLEY EWING TAYLOR. B. S.. n e n, CABOT LULL, JR., MORTON ALVIN MORTENSEN. ANDREW LISTER SWINTON. B. S. 1900. HERBERT EDMUND PECKHAM. A. B.. WILLIAM ALBERTUS COVENTRY, JOSEPH BELL PALMER. 1901. HERBERT SMITH OLNEY. HERBERT BRADFORD HORTON. A. B., ATQ Sodetv of Hlpba Gpsilon Iota. founded at the University of ItcMgan, 1890. ALPHA. University of Michigan. Hlpba Gpsilon Iota. 9oror in facilitate. KLIZA M. MOSHER, M. I). Sorores in Qniversitate. 1898. ANNIE MARGARET STEVENS. 1899. FELICIA VON AUTENRIED, FRANCES E. BAKRETT, BLANCHE MORTON BUTLER, MARY LOUISE COOK, SUSAN BAXTER JARRETT. MARY GROUSE MCKIBBIN, ELIZABETH KINDLAUB. ALICE GRAY SNYDER. 1900. HARRIET VIRGINIA BAKER. ALICE MAUDE MARY CHESLEY, HELEN TAFT CLEAVES, MINTA PROCTOR KEMP. 1901. GEORGIA ORIANA KOBERTSON, fraternity of phi Chi, founded at the University of Michigan, 1883. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . -. . . University of Michigan. BETA, . . . . . . . . Northwestern University. zs phi Chi. f ratres in facilitate. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M. D., Ph. D., LL. D., VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, M. D., Ph. I).. Sc. D., ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph. O., .JULIUS ). SCHLOTTEHBECK, Ph. C., Ph. D. f ratres in Qrbe. WALLACE GILBERT PALMER, Ph. C., ' 90, KRNEST LEE CURTIS, ARTHUR S. ROGERS, Ph. C., M. D.. THEO KLINGMANN. Ph. C., M. D. fratres in Oniversitate. CHARLES L. SARGENT. 1898. PHIL SCHAUPNER, LEONARD SHORT, MARK B. HAWES, LEROY K. MINOT, HERBERT E. TABER, SAM H. ZIMMERMAN, JOHN N. ADAMS, CARL .1. BIEHL, WILL E. SULLIVAN. JOHN A. CORAM. 1899. WILLIAM B. SALADIN. LYMAN BARLOW, OLNEY R. MORSE, RALPH HICKS, Jit., GEORGE ECKEL, PHILIP KEPHART, LAVERN O. C;USHING. CHARLES A. UUERK. 1900. HENRY C. HITCHCOCK, BURTON A. SWEET. fraternity of ]Mu Sigma Hlpba, founded at the University of Ilchtgan, 1888. ALPHA, ........ University of Michigan. ]Mu Sigma Hlpba. f ratres in facilitate. ROY S. COPELAND, CHARLES W. RYAN, WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, SUMNER G. BUSH. fratres in Oniversitate. 1898. CLARENCE A. SCHIMANSKY, S. PORTER TUTTLE, CHARLES MONTAGUE. 1899. S. NEWTON BABCOCK. DEAN W. MYERS, HARRY M. PIPER, PAUL THOMPSON, ROBERT FLOYD JOHNSON, T. S. WALLSER, C. E. WERLEY. 1900. HARRY DARWIN OBERT. PAUL E. N. GREELEY, SCOTT F. HODGE. 1901. H. A. HAYNES. G. R. OWEN. A. S. MOORE. fraternity of Delta Sigma Delta, founded at Clnlversfty of JWchlgan, 1882. Supreme Chapter, Hnn Hrbor. Husiliary Chapter Roll. DETROIT AUXILIARY. CHICAGO AUXILIARY. NEW KNGLAND AUXILIARY. MINNESOTA AUXILIARY. CLEVELAND AUXILIARY. PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, Detroit. Chicago. Boston. Minneapolis. Cleveland. Philadelphia. Subordinate Chapter Roll. ALPHA. BETA, GAMMA. KPSILON. . ZETA. KTA, THKTA. IOTA, KAPPA. LAMBDA, . Mu. Nu, University of Michigan. Lake Forest University. Harvard University. University of Pennsylvania. University of California. Northwestern University. University of Minnesota. Detroit Dental College. Vanderbilt University. Western Reserve University. Boston Dental College. Kansas City Dental College. Delta Sigma Delta. Hlpha Chapter, established 1882. f ratres in facilitate. WILLIAM H. DORKANCE, D. D. S.. Louis P. HALL. D. D. S., NELVILLE S. HOPF, D. D. S.. EDWARD J. ANDERSON. f rater in (Jrbe. ALLISON WILLIAM HAIDLE, D. D. S. f ratres in (Jniversitate. 1898. HOWARD JOHN ANDERSON, ROY ARCHBOLD, LYMAN SMITH BROWN, A T A. WILTON J. HARDY. ALEXANDER H. KINMOND, HERBERT EDGAR LEHR, FREDERICK HOWARD LELAND, D. D. S.. HARRY BROWN MCMILLEN, FRED COLONEL MILLER. EDWIN KIRKHUFF MEDLKR, JOSEPH BISHOP STEWART. FRED GILES TITUS. THOMAS BUDD VAN HORNS:. H o II. 1899. HILEN DUANE ALDRIOH. ARTHUR EITGKNK ALTHKR. CARROLL FLOOD CHASK. ;KOK IK MATTHEW PRKKMAN, CLAUDE ELTON HATHAWAY, JAMES CLAY LOWRIE, CLAIR G. MESEROLL. EDGAR EMIL NELSON, PHILIP KALSTON THOMAS, e A x, BENJAMIN WARREN WELLS. 1900. BERT GEORGE COGGIN, ARTEMAS BLAKE GRAY, EUGENE PHILIP HALL, CARLOS JOSEPH LIGHT, LORNE MOODIE, PERCY SEAMAN PECK, CARL BONHAM. Pst phi. founded at OntversUy of jviichigan, 1889. 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. psi pbu Hlpha Chapter, established 1889. f ratres in dnivereitate. 1898. RALPH JAY ROPER. LESTER GEORGE PLATT, OLLIE WILSON WHITE. LESLIE WARD PLATT, GUY RAYMOND PALMER, CHALMERS J. LYONS. THOMAS CRAMPTON REID, JAMES ROY DAVIS, CLAUDE CHARLES GOODES. ARTHUR BYRON SNOW, PERCY ROBERT GLASS. 1899. WILFRED DOUGLAS KIRK. CHARLES FRED STEINBAUR. GEORGE MEYMOTT RICHARDSON, FRED CLIFTON ORVIS. CLIFFORD FINLEY STEPP, HARRY CHANTLER ORVIS, WILL CHAUNCEY BUTLER, ARTHUR ALBERT BAKER, SAMUEL CRYOR SIMS, M. D., CLARENCE HENRY BURTON. 1900. ARCHIE WILLIS COOK. ROBERT PERCY ROE, RAY ALBERTI HORNING, CHARLES LORD, EARL MASON BROWN, MARVIN HOUGHTON, ALBERT RHODES HERVEY. Che U. of ]VL JMasonic Club. Organized february, 1894. Officers. President, . . OSCAB P. COLE. Vice-President, . ... WILLIAM P. HABLOW. Secretary, . . HARRY C. ROBINSON. Treasurer, . . . ALPHONSO C. WOOD. fionorary Members. Literary Department. ELMER A. LYMAN, A. B., JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A. B. engineering Department. MORTIMER E. Coo LEY, M. E., JOSEPH B. DAVIS. C. E., ALEXANDER ZIWET, C. E.. JAMES T. FAIG. B. S.. M. E.. CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, M. E., JOHN M. SMOOTS. W. R. MACDONALD, THOMAS ORR. Law Department. HARRY B. HUTCHINS. PH. B.. ELIAS P. JOHNSON. LL. M.. LEVI T. GRIFFIN, A. M.. JOHN W. CHAMPLIN, LL. D. Medical Department. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Ph. D., M. D., Sc. D.. 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. HERDMAN, M. D., LL. D.. JAMES G. LYNDS. M. D.. FRANK W. NAGLER. B. S., CARLTON D. MORRIS. M. D., ETHAN A. NEVIN, M. D., CHARLES E. WHITE, M. D.. HERBERT H. WAITE, A. B., J. PERRY BRIGGS, M. D. fiomcEOpatnic Medical Department. ROY S. COPELAND, M. D., WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE. A. M., M. D.. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M. D., CLAUDIUS B. KIN YON, M. D., S. P. TUTTLE, M. D., SUMNER G. BUSH, M. D. Dental Department. NELVILLE S. HOFF, D. D. S., WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D. D. S. CU B Masonic Club jMcmbcrs. A. B. ADAMS, ' 00 M., R. M. BARNHART, ' 99 L., A. E. BOYNTON, ' 00 L., G. E. BIELBY, ' 99 L., E. V. BROWNE, ' 99 L., T. A. CONLON, ' 00 L., W. H. CALEY, ' 99 L., O. P. COLE, - 99 L., E. CROCKETT, ' 00 M., A. L. COLTON, P. G., H. J. CORTRIGHT, ' 99 L., J. M. CRAIG, ' 98 M., W. P. CAFPEY, ' 00 M., H. B. DRAA, ' 99 L., J. A. DURRENT, ' 00 M., B. M. DYE. ' 99 L., W. S. DURAND, ' 99 M., J. H. DRESSEL, ' 00 E., J. B. DANDRIDGE, ' 00 L., S. B. EATON, ' 00 M., FRED FISCHER, ' 98 L., H. B. FOSTER, P. G., J. F. FAIG, B. M. E., LEWIS FISHER, ' 00 L., W. C. GEAKE, ' 00 L., J. H. HAYS, ' 01 M.,- W. E. HURLBURT, ' 98 L,., W. P. HARLOW, 99 M., LOOMIS HUTCHINSON, P. G., C. A. HAGGART, ' 00 L., H. B. HORTON, ' 01 M., A. C. HEALEY, ' 99 L., E. E. HINDMAN, ' 98 L., T. T. JACOBS, ' 98 L., L N. KINNEY, ' 98 L., G. N. KIMBALL, ' 98 D., A. B. KIRK, ' 00 M., W. C. F. KINIETZ, ' 00, F. H. LELAND, P. G. D., W. J. LANIER, ' 99 L., T. E. LYON, ' 00 L., I. D. LOREE, ' 01 M., C. D. LANDIS, ' 99 L., A. G. LYND, ' 98 L., G. E. McKANA, ' 98 E., A. H. McLAlN, ' 98 L., C. M. MOONEY, ' 00 M., G. P. McCALLUM, ' 98 L., W. J. MARSHALL, ' 01 M., ROBERT MILLER, ' 00 L., WADE MILLIS, ' 98 L., J. H. F. MULLETT, ' 00 M., J. H. NOTLEY, ' 98 L., S. F. NICHOLS, ' 98 L., A. NELSON, ' 00 M., L. S. PAGE. ' 98 L., J. B. PETTY, ' 99 M., B. W. PEET, P. G. Pharm., C. B. BOE, ' 98 D., L. L. ROBINSON, ' 99 L., P. O. BOBINSON, ' 98, H. C. BOBINSON, ' 98, F. T. SWAN, P. G., S. SANGER, ' 99 L., L. D. Scisco, P. G., J. L. SUTHERLAND, ' 99 L., , B. A. SMITH, ' 99 L., F. A. SCOTT, ' 99 M., W. H. TEFFT, ' 98 M., S. P. TUTTLE, ' 98 Horn., J. L. TUTTLE, ' 99 M., FULTON THOMPSON, ' 99 L., E. T. TAGGART, ' 98 L., FOSTER TOWER, ' 00 E., S. H. VAN HORN, ' 00 L., H. M. VIEL, ' 98 D., H. H. WAITE, ' 98 M., L. A. WILSON, ' 99 L., A. O. WRIGHT, ' 99 D., F. T. WRIGHT, ' 00 M., A. C. WOOD, ' 99 L., W. M. WARREN, ' 98 M., C. H. WATSON, ' 99 L., C. F. WATKINS, ' 99 .M., A. K. WHEELER. ' 98 L., G. H. WILKES, ' 98 L. - WINTER SCENES ON THE CAMPUS. f ees. Jt Jt Jt HON. LEVI T. GRIFFIN. j HEN there is, as is usually the case, no express contract between the lawyer and his client, each member of the profession must himself fix the price of his services. Yet the price cannot be a purely arbitrary one. The lawyer is very much in the position of the judge on the bench, invested with a legal discretion. That discretion cannot be exercised in a purely arbitrary manner. It cannot override that which is so clearly and plainly the right of another as to constitute abuse rather than use. It cannot invade and shock the average moral sentiment under the guise and pretence of meting out justice. As with the. judge, so with the law- yer; it is generally safe to leave the discretion to be exercised according to the enlightened views of its possessor. If it be asked whether in the absence of an express contract there is no criterion by which legal fees are to be fixed, the answer is, in the majority of reasonably important cases, practically none, unless it be the common honesty, good sense, and correct judgment of the lawyer. Is there then no market price? Practically none. The relation of attorney and client is so peculiarly personal, and accompanied by so many uncer- tain quantities, that it is difficult to create a market price. This rarely occurs, or is overcome in other relations of labor and business. If a market price seems unattainable, an express contract is made. Such is the case with the artist who is to paint a portrait, or the sculptor who is to chisel a statue, or even with the surgeon who is one of a half-dozen in the country who is willing to venture on the desperate operation of trephining the skull. While there is nothing, ordinarily speaking, dearer than life, yet if the child is rescued from a malignant attack of diptheria by the skill and unremitting attention of the physician, however dis- tinguished, the parent can easily tell what the charge is likely to be. In the case of the lawyer, the article to be supplied is legal services, but the objects to which the services are directed are of such infinite variety, and often so unforeseen, that it is impracticable beforehand to fix the price, aud after the performance of the services it is obvious that no one is better competent to determine their value than the lawyer who rendered them. But it is replied, there must be cases where there will be a disagree- ment. Is there no legal standard in such a case, by which the value of the service is to be determined? Most assuredly. The law is certain. There is no occasion to wander into forbidden paths, or pursue doubtful methods. The lawyer who is so unfortunate as to litigate with his client may recover what his services are reasonably worth. The recovery is had at common law under the quantum meruit count, and on the same principle under any system of practice. The application of the rule in a particular case is sometimes embarrassing, but really not as difficult as in a multi- tude of other instances. The question must usually be determined by the evidence of lawyers. They are the only experts competent to speak, and their testimony is invariably in effect that the services are worth, not what the witness would charge, not what any one else would charge, but the price the lawyer has fixed who rendered them. There is no evasion, no avoidance of the question; the witness invariably knows what the charge is, and with or without the uplifted hand, he is ready to state that the charge is reasonable, at least not unreasonable. This is remarkably illustrated in a recent case, in which it is said a New York firm through its second member performed legal services in the reorganization of the Northern Pacific. His charge was two hundred and fifty thousand dollars, believed to be the largest charge made in the United States. The railroad company thought it a trifle high, and objected to payment. It was finally submitted to a committee of three members of the New York bar, one of whom was the well known Joseph H. Choate. They decided that in view of the magnitude of the interest involved, a nd the services rendered, the fee was reasonable. Just conclusions can hardly be arrived at in reference to lawyers ' fees without a regard to the elements that enter into the service, and the qualities brought to bear in the performance. As respects the latter, the character, reputation and known ability, professional skill, standing and experience, have much to do with the lawyer ' s clientage, and the law recognizes them as bearing upon the nature of his services. As respects the former, while the rule applies to all cases alike, that he is bound to exercise reasonable skill, discretion and judgment, yet the value of his services is made largely to depend upon the nature of the questions involved, the magnitude of the sum at stake when it can be measured in dollars and cents, and more than all, the resuls attained, or success; and we may venture to add without fear of criticism, the ability of the client- to pay. In the first place, therefore, it would seem necessary to determine in advance how much of a lawyer a designated individual purposes to become, and what are the qualities possessed which lead him to believe that the purpose can be accomplished. If it is the purpose and ambition to become a great lawyer, and the desired end is achieved, it is not too much to say that he will be the arbiter of his own fees. But as the achievement must belong ' to the future, and a little distance ahead there are no doubt some interested in lawyers ' fees which are likely to come in the more immediate present: and perhaps others, from excessive modesty, are content to hope that they may attain to the honorable distinction of yocHl laicijern in the community or State in which they may make their home. This may seem more practical, though what has been said may not be without interest. It is well, however, for every young lawyer to remember, and to carry with him at all times in his waking and conscious hours, that he will never reach the sun if he aims no higher than the peaked roof of a diminutive building. There is also a wide range of choice in the selection of a working field. The business, ordinarily speaking, is of less magnitude in the farming districts, villages and smaller towns than in the larger munici- palities. People are not always as willing or able to pay for litigation. The citizen farmer who feels disposed to resent the unlicensed entrance of neighbor ' s hens and cattle on his premises, and to demand damages for the intrusion, is not always willing to share with his lawyer a fair propor- tion of the profits, and if no profits are realized, is not always inspired with a proper estimate of the value of the services. The fact is, a law- suit is really a luxury that ought not to be indulged in if it can be avoided. While it is often unavoidable, and therefore necessary, it is not usually regarded as one of the necessaries of life. There are in some states sources of revenue outside of the purse of the client. Younger members of the bar are assigned by the court to the defense of persons charged with crime, who are not able to employ coun- sel. Occasionally much reputation and some money thus come to the young lawyer; twenty-five dollars in cases of murder; ten for other felonies, with an enlarged compensation if required to go to the Supreme Court. A young lawyer was recently assigned by the federal judge to defend a prisoner charged with manufacturing and uttering counterfeit United States notes. He was so diligent and painstaking in his prepara- tion for trial that the friends of the accused were encouraged, and his assignment was supplanted by a private retainer. The case was some- what complicated, and involved features of supposed injustice to the defendant. The defendant was convicted upon doubtful rulings. A motion for new trial was denied, but sentence was suspended. A visit to the attorney-general, and subsequently to President Cleveland, secured a pardon. The young lawyer not only receired a fee of five hundred dol- lars, but was so highly commended that he was able to form a desirable ' connection with a law firm. Contingent fees sometimes prove lucrative to the lawyer. At com- mon law an agreement between an attorney and client to share the results of a suit was champertous and void; but this rule is abolished in most states, and the attorney has a right to make such terms with his client as they can agree to. These agreements are generally made, if made at all, in actions involving torts. Verdicts in personal injury cases, and cases of an analogous character usually run from one to ten thousand dollars, and are frequently divided upon the basis of a third or a half. This prac- tice has been sometimes criticised. While it is not the province of the lawyer to foment strife or stir up litigation, circumstances may be such as to make these agreements entirely proper. They are most satisfactory to clients, who often insist that beyond necessary disbursements, the lawyer who is fortified with the confidence of his opinion ought to share part of the risk. Occasionally a lawyer not only refuses to agree to contingent fees, but declines to permit his fees, or any portion thereof, to depend upon a contingency, of success or otherwise. He works by the day, whether in office or in court, and must in any event have a daily stipend. In such cases the rates are twenty-five, fifty, and sometimes a hundred dollars a day. It usually resolves itself into an express contract. It follows that he is only employed when the case will warrant the daily stipend. In cities like Detroit the business will always warrant twenty- five dollars per day. In smaller towns and farming districts from ten to twenty dollars may be deemed sufficient. As heretofore suggested, it is not so much the locality as the character of the business which deter- mines the proper charge. A retainer may always be charged, without reference to service performed. It is based upon the fact that it prevents the lawyer from accepting employment hostile to the interest of his client. In the larger towns considerable money is made in Justices ' Courts; especially is this so, when as in Detroit, the jurisdiction of the justice extends to five hundred dollars. It is surprising what a large amount of business comes within this limit. Many firms do a large collection business arising out of commercial transactions. Some firms give a con- siderable portion of time to this business, and others have what is known as a collection department, a sort of annex or attachment conducted under their supervision. The vast majority of claims can be, and are prosecuted in Justices ' Courts. Litigated business is quickly disposed of at a profit to the lawyer of from five to twenty dollars, scarcely ever occupying one day. This frequently leads to further litigation on appeal. Claims are often undefended. In such cases whether suit is brought or not the fees are pretty uniform. Claims at the present day come largely through corresponding attorneys and mercantile agencies, and not direct from mercantile houses. The house employs a local lawyer who deals with his correspondents. Claims are usually forwarded for collection on the following terms: On sums of $100 or less, ten per cent. On sums over $100, seven per cent. ; in excess up to $500. On sums over $500, five per cent.; in excess up to $1,000. On sums over $1,000, two and one-half per cent. Minimum fee, $2.00. One-third of the fee goes to the forwarder and two-thirds to the col- lecting lawyer. When forwarded direct from the mercantile house there is no division of fees. Some lawyers charge ten per cent up to a much higher figure than one hundred dollars; and some charge five per cent, up to five and even ten thousand dollars, but the usu al and ordinary fees are about as stated above. There is an important matter that has thus far been overlooked. It is a principle that must be religiously adhered to, as absolutely essential to any success whatever. Its application is not confined to any latitude, or affected at all by climatic conditions. It applies to the young lawyer and the old lawyer alike, and always when there are beneficial results from litigated or non-litigated business, and when the fruits of the struggle, as is almost surely the case, come into the hands of the lawyer: The lawyer ought to divide with his client! It is irresistibly significant of supreme selfishness and colossal egotism to take the whole ! arc due to Our Contributors: President JAMES B. ANGELL, Honorable LEVI T. GRIFFIN, Professor JEROME C. KNOWLTON, Professor FLOYD R. MECHEM, Miss KATHARINE H. BROWN, Mr. C. FRED GAUSS, Miss SARA SPENCER BROWNE, Mr. HAROLD M. BOWMAN, Mr. STEWART L. TATUM, Mr. THOMAS M. MARSHALL, Mr. CLARENCE M. BUSH, Mr. OWEN RIPPEY, Miss JULIET M. BUTLER, Mr. WARD HUGHES, Mr. HERBERT M. RICH, and To the Distinguished Contributors to the Symposiums. Mr. JAMES A. BARDIN, Mr. CHARLES L. EMMONS, Mr. ROB R. McGEORGE, Mr. ISAAC DE YOUNG, Mr. STANDISH BACKUS, Mr. GEORGE S. BENSON, Our Hrttsts: Mr. ROBERT L. WAGNER, Mr. R. R. LATIMER, Mr. JOHN E. LAWLESS, Mr. FRANK D. ALLEN, Professor CLARENCE G. TAYLOR. Our ' " Judges: Professor ROBERT M. WENLEY, Professor FRED N. SCOTT. WRIGHT, KAY COMPANY JEWELERS ART Official Jewelers to 76 Fraternities Makers of High Grade Fraternity Badges, Athletic Medals and Trophies, Presentation Jewels, Etc., Etc. STATIONERS . . AND . . ENGRAVERS SEND. . FOR . . OUR 77 SAMPLE BOOK DEPARTMENT OF Fine Stationery and Engraving College Invitations Fraternity Engraving Programs Monograms Reception Cards 140.142 WOODWARD AVE., DETROIT, MICH. R. KEMPF, Pres. C. E. GREENE, Vice-Pres. F. H. BELSER, Cashier. H. A. WILLIAMS, Teller. tlamtrts Mdtamraiank OF ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. 3 Per Cent. 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It contains a large number of the cases cited in Huff cut ' s edition of Anson. The teacher and student have, therefore, in these two volumes a clear and concise statement of the principles of the law of contract and a col- lection of cases clearly and exactly illustrating and enforcing these principles. The two volumes supplement each other and provide the ideal basis and material for the study of this important branch of the law. The collection of cases, which first appeared in 1894, has been very favorably received and is in use in many leading law schools. " I have examined it with considerable care and think it the most valuable book of its kind. I shall request our students to make use of it in connection with our study of Anson on Contract. " PROFESSOR J. C. KNOWLTON, of the Law Department, of the University of Michigan. BANKS BROTHERS, 2O Murray Street, Published . for Students NEW YORK. JIM ' 3 An indispensable article for gasoline or gas stoves. Toasts 4 dices in 2 minutes. 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I,AW BOOKS FOR SALE BY THE RORERT CLARKE COMPANY, CIN g g ATI - PUBLISHED AND FOR SALE BY A Dictionary of Legal Words and Phrases, with Appendices explaining Abbreviations and References to Reports, and giving the meaning of Latin and French Maxims commonly found in Law books. By WILLIAM C. COCHRAN. zd ed. 1897. i2mo. $2.50. A Manual for Notaries, Conveyancers, Commissioners, Justices, Mayors, etc., as to Acknowledgments, Affidavits, Depositions, Oaths, Proofs, Protests, etc., and the Execution of Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, etc. With numerous Forms, Instructions, etc. By FLORIEN GIAUQUE. 400 pages. Sec- ond edition, revised and largely rewritten. 8vo. Cloth, $2.00; Sheep, $2.50. Principles of Criminal Law. A Concise Exposition of the Nature of Crime, and the Law of Criminal Procedure. By SEYMOUR F. HARRIS. Third edition. With Additions and Notes, adapting it to the American Law, by JUDGE M. F. FORCE, Professor of Equity and Criminal Law in the Cincin- nati Law School. 8vo. Net, $4.00. 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See our Name on Label and Wrapper. POND ' S EXTRACT CO.. New York and London THE SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND..,.. IS OPEN THE ENTIRE YEAR. STUD EN TS May Enter at any time. First-Class Shorthand Writers always secure positions. Copying on the Type- writer a specialty. Mimeograph work done at reasonable rates. Agents for Typewriters and Typewriter Supplies. THE STENOGRAPHIC INSTITUTE 3O8-31O So. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. BRANCH OF KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK 111 .Madison Street, CHICAGO, Paragon Drawing Instruments Each Instrument Stamped " Paragon " S SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN CONSTRUCTION, FINISH, MATERIAL, DURABILITY, AND EVERYTHING ELSE WHICH GOES TO MAKE UP QUALITY-; They are the AMERICAN PATTERN of instruments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand-forged English Steel. Patent Pivot Joint Is far superior to the old-style pivot joint. No projecting screws to break off, no exposed threads to collect dirt, no impinging of the end of one screw against the thread of another. We warrant our Paragon Instruments to last a life-time under proper care and to permanently retain their perfect action. We make and carry the most complete assortment of DRAWING MATERIALS and SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS in America. Our Qoods are Kept in 3tock by all Regular Dealers Double Shear Steel, Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel World ' s Columbian Exposition HEE ESTABLISHED OVER A CENTURY AGO Manufactory, Sheffield, England. 91 John N s Ew YORK W. F. WAQMER, Manag Wm. Jessop 6 Sons, Ltd. er. Voltmeters Ammeters Milli-Voltmeters Milli-Ammeters, Etc. For Laboratory Use These Instruments are Semi-Portable, and are the most convenient and accurate Standards ever offered for College Outfits. Weston Electrical Instrument Co., 114-120 William St., .... NEWARK, N. J. THE BERRYMAN ' s " " STUDIO 112 W. HURON ST. One-half Block West of Main St. W. J. BOOTH, President. WM. ARNOLD, J. V. SHEEHAN, JOHN C. WALZ, Jr.. 1st. V. President. 2nd V. President. Asst. Cashier. STATE SAVINGS BANK We do a General Banking Business y x ' N xw xv x - - vx yvy x y YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING This Spring, You ' d better call at Brown ' s Drug Store Before deciding the question CATERER FOR Parties Weddings J. C. ALLMENRINGER 14 years with H. Randall 3 years with M. W. Blake Banquets Etc., Etc. Keep your account where it is safe and convenient EBEBACH HARDWARE COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Bar and Sheet Iron Blacksmiths ' Sup- plies, Belting, Bar- | bed Wire, Rope | Twines, Sporting = Goods, Cutlery, 5 Paints, Oils Glass Dealers in Qeneral Hardware Furnaces, Stoves, Roofing 125-127 S. Main. 105-107 Washington St. Remember the Place Petric ' s Barber hop 617 E. Williams Second Door West of State St. A. B. WINES Carpenter ALLMENDINGER 6c WINES (Successor to M. W. Blake) DEALERS IN PICTURES AND FINE ART GOODS PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY Orders Promptly Executed. Goods Delivered. Washington Block, Ann Arbor COP: SEE HERE, YOUNG ' UN, DON ' T YOU TALK BAI ' K r ' MK. CHAHPIK: I WOULDN ' T HAVE, BCT i THOUGHT you WKRI-: A CIVIL OI-TICKR. Wrinkle. BEST Goodyear ' s Drug Store Drugs and Surgical Instruments. Students ' Supplies. i . FRATCRNIT. AND PERSON MONOQP STATION CRY- PROGRAMS BANQUET ME- NUS- L ER GOODS f RINSEY Sc SEABOLT GROCERIES PROVISIONS and BAKED GOODS nos. lu and 116 East Ulasbington St. Jinn flrbor, DETROIT- ROSEY ' ; L s x Billiard Parlor FINE CIGARS and TOBACCOS Highest Qradc Manufactured mandolins Banjcaux Banieaurincs Guitars manclolas Piccolo Banjcaux fiarp Guitars mandcccllos Bass Banjcaux Banjcaulins New Original Artistic JIHK Waldo instruments combine a beautiful, sympathetic tone with great carrying power, and, while they are comparatively new on the market, they are to-day highly endorsed by many of our Ijest solo artists. We offer them in competition and ask comparison with any other line of instruments in the world. Mandolin Clubs should look into the merits of the Maudocellu, the first and only instrument of its kind on the market. Four times as large as a mandolin; designed for club work, but also a fine solo in- strument. Kearn more about these instruments by writing for new catalog of Waldo Instruments, also catalog of our New Improved Music Cabinet. BARROWS MUSIC CO., MANUFACTURERS SAGINAW, MICH. i.fiiifififififififif.fffff.fifffifi.ffififif.fififr S Constitutional and Political History of the United States. By DR. HERMANN E. VON HOLST. A work unsurpassed and unrivaled in its field. It is keen and profound; fearless and impartial in its judgment of men and measures; vigorous and vivid, alike in its delineation of events and in its portraiture of parties and leaders. CRITICAL OPINIONS. " It is u book, " says Charles Kendall Adams, " which should be carefully studied by every student of American politics. " Price for the Set " A masterpiece as to depth, clearness, im- partiality and scope. " DAVID SWING. " His labors, indeed have been immense. . . A work which every student must needs possess in its entirety. " THE NATION. Vol. I. Origin of the Union. Vol. II. Jackson ' s Aministration. Vol. III. Annexation of Texas. Vol. IV. Compromise of 1854. Vol. V. Kansas-Nebraska Bill. Vol. VI. Biichanan ' s Election. Vol. VII . Lincoln ' s Inauguration. Vol. VIII. Index and Bibliography, Cloth, $25.OO. The French Revolution. Tested by Mirabeau ' s Career. By DR. HERMANN E. VON HOLST. Twelve Lectures on the History of the French Revolution, delivered at the Lowell Institute, Boston, Massachusetts. 2 vols., 12mo, cloth, $3.50. Wilson ' s Works. The Most Scientific Exposition of American Jurisprudence. Hon. JAMES WILSON, LL. D., Associate Justice of the U. S. Supreme Court; Member of the Continental Congress; Signer of the Declaration of Independence; Chairman of the Committee which drafted the National Constitution. Edited, with Introduction, Notes, and Appendix, By James DeWitt Andrews- " It is a good service to our legal literature to make these famous lectures again accessi- ble " J. BKADLEY THAYER, of Harvard Law School. " I am very glad that Justice Wilson ' s works have been reprinted He was the real founder of what is distinctive in our American jurisprudence, and his arguments for the reasonableness and practicability of international arbitration were a century ahead of his time. " HON. SIMEON E. BALDWIN) Associate Justice Connecticut Supreme Court; Professor in Yale Law School. Wilson ' s Works, two volumes ; cloth, $7.00; sheep, $8. OO. CALLAGHAN COMPANY Chicago, Illinois. . . . SMOKE , . . EL PRINCIPE DeGALES ALL HAVANA CIGAR. About the only all Havana Cigar now on the market. P. S. A GO ' S lOc Perfectos Smokette ' s $_ ' Conchos Chief Battles ' s Union League Club Don Alvar ' s JOHN T. WOODHOUSE CO. DISTRIBUTORS, For Sale by all Dealers. DETROIT, MICH. " s S S N SXS SX Xyy SCHAEBERLE MUSIC STORE N musical instruments Sheet music IDusic Books Ulasbburn. and Joseph Hehman mandolins and Guitars a Specialty I 14 W. Liberty St., Ann Arbor WAGNER Co., Tailors TO Men Exclusive Patterns of Fancy Negligees SPLENDID LINE OF S tylish prin uitings 123 SO. MAIN STREET, ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN j|E ' HAVE the only line, at prices from 50c to $10.00 These cuts represent " Our Leader " at 50 cents, made of Sterling Silver, either silver finish or gilt, with catch pin or lock, and hard enamelled in yellow and blue. Send for catalogue of other designs. treading Jeweler, ANN ARBOR GOULD EBERHARDT, HIGH-CLASS MACHINE TOOLS S A DOUBLE TRIPLE QUICK STROKE TRAOF MARK ) USED BY (J. S. Gov. Arsenals Colleges Universities Railroad Shops Leading Firms WE CLAIM FOR OUR TOOLS With Pat. Extension Base and Extra Support to Table. 14 STYLES and SIZES. J. M. ALLEN, President W. B. FRANKLIN, Vice-President Originality Accuracy Rapidity Convenience F. B. ALLEN, J. W. PIERCE 2d Vice-President Secretary Organized 1866 Thorough Inspections and Insurance Against Loss or Damage to Property BY Steam Boiler Explosions AND AGAINST Loss of Life and Injury to Persons Thereby YOUNG LAWYERS NEED BOOKS. The question is, what books will be most useful in beginning a library? Some must go in at once; others can wait Will furnish the most useful and practical set of text- books for current use, study, and reference. The Series now covers nearly all the main branches of the law, and is in use in law offices all over the country, as well as in law schools. Practitioners find that its principles and rules of law are easily found, clear, and trustworthy. Send for a complete list. ($3-75 a volume, net, delivered.) Black ' s Law Dictionary Is as necessary in the lawyer ' s office as in the class-room. It gives accurate definitions of terms that will be coming up constantly. ($6, net, delivered.) The Northwestern Reporter Reports currently all decisions from the .Supreme Courts of Mich- igan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, North and South Da- kota. The weekly advance sheets ( 5 a year) a fiord the cheapest means of following the current cases, which every lasvyer wants to do. Write for catalogue and prices to WEST PUBLISHING CO., St. Paul. Minn C1871a V ,,,,, III1I , ,,,.,.,.,,, , III ., II . M ,. l ,,,, JOHN V. 146 Woodward Ave., CO., Detroit, .State Street CO., Ann Arbor WWfffffWfffWNfNWfWKWfWWWfNWf


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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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