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

 - Class of 1899

Page 1 of 418

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 418 of the 1899 volume:

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STEAMSHIP NORTH LAND SISTER SHIP OF THE NORTH WEST. A PARLOR SUITE. Palatial Ocean- Modeled, Steel- Constructed Steamships, Carrying Passengers Exclusively. In All the World No Trip Like This ! Cool. Invigorating and Delightful Summer Tour of 2.000 Miles Through the Great Lakes. Northern Steamship Company Operating (he two Monarchs of the Great Lakes, 1 NORTH WEST ...and... NORTH LAND Semi-Weekly Sailings Between Buffalo and Duluth. UNEQUALED FOR SPEED, CONVENIENCE, ELEGANCE AND COMFORT. Route Through the Most Beauti- ful and Famous Rivers, and among the Most Picturesque and Delight- ful Islands of the Upper Lakes, Affording DAYLIGHT VIEWS of America ' s Scenic Paradise. J Regular Landings at CLEVELAND, DETROIT, MACKINAC ISL- AND SAULT STE MARIE. A Service Throughout Rivaling That of The Best Hotels. WOMEN ' S SALOON. For Tourist Rates or any Information Desired Address : W. C. FARRINGTON, Vice- President. BUFFALO, N. Y. STEWART MURRAY . Gen ' l Freight and Pass. Agent. y THE CR OCEAN GETS THE NEWS GET THE OCEtAN .TOR. College News Political News Spoiling News jjjjjfcj fcj i- Santa Fe Route Ann Arbor students, when they have occasion to travel between Chicago and Kansas City, Denver, El Paso, Los Angles, Fort Worth, Galves- ton or intermediate points in the Southwest, should take the Santa Fe Route. The Santa Fe not only has the finest train service of any Western line, but it also runs through a picturesque country which affords every variety of scenery. The California Limited stopping at the Indian Pueblo of Laguna, In Arizona. The meal service on the Santa Fe, managed by Mr. Fred Harvey, is the best in the world. Mr. F. T. Hendry, General Agent Pass. Dept. A. T. S. F. Ry., Detroit, will esteem it a pleasure to quote ticket rates. His shingle is out at No. 63 Griswold Street. Santa Fe Route For Berth Reservations, Rate Quotations, Party Accommodations, Address CHAS. M. BUSH, 413 S. 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CAUTION IA void disappointment by declining to accept substitutes. A. E. LITTLE Sc CO., 44 Blake Street, LYNN, MASS. s $ Dedicatory. LITTLE more than a year ago, our university, our state and our country were plunged into excitement by the news of war. A peace of over fifty years, with foreign nations, had been broken. The American sword, already thrice drawn in the name of freedom and humanity, by our fathers before us, was again unsheathed against the foe of tyranny and oppression. Our beloved nation was enveloped in war. The strength and fibre of our young republic was to be put to test. The call to arms was sounded from every city, vil- lage and hamlet in our broad land. The patriotic response came. From every walk of life and field of industry, leaders and followers presented themselves. Citizen rulers, members of the learned professions, merchants, laborers, the great student body of the colleges and universities of our land, all vied with each other in their devotion to country and its righteous cause. Scattered throughout this great army of patriots, united as one by love of country, were one hundred and twenty-five of the best and most respected members of our university. From the quiet and repose of college life they went forth to the din and roar of battle. Once students of the arts of peace, now valiantly moving to the martial strains of war. Some sailed to distant lands and a savage foe, others won warriors ' fame in the splendid victories of land and sea in southern climes, while still others, none the less heroic, eagerly waited in camp for a call to the battle ' s front. Of this brave number some have returned to us safely. Thanks be to the valor of American arms, we unite with the nation in giving them a warrior ' s welcome. Time shall not come when they are unremem- bered, or when we shall fail to greet them with the victor ' s song. But others of them have not returned. They sleep, some in lands far from home, filling the humble but sacred graves of those who have given their life for their country. To these fallen heroes of our number, whose blood has made more priceless the gift of liberty and carried its blessings to races and peoples to whom hitherto its name was unknown, to the memory of these, in grateful remem- brance of their valiant living and heroic death, this volume is affectionately inscribed by the senior class of their Alma Mater, in the hope that, wherever it may go, it may serve to commemorate the brave deeds of these sons of Michigan and nation ' s heroes. GREETING -M ' - |l Before delving deeper Gentle Reader into this the Booh of Ninety-Nine the Editors would like to arrest vour Interest for a Moment and call vour At- tention to a short Explanation which thev would make in the Wav of a Foreword We hope that vou are eager and anxious to examine the Result of our Lalx rs and it Is our Wish to t e considerate We shall therefore not burden you with Attempts to forestall Censure or Criticism and merelv stating the Aim of our Endeavor will leave vou to judge of its Success or Tallure Of Course a College Annual is in a Sense the Book of a Year and of a Class That it might not however be a mere gay Ephemeron the Book of a Day the Editors have tried to give vou a Publication which true to its Name would be a representative Michigan Book Though primarily the Annual of the Senior they have attempted to make it a Book which would deal with all Michigan Interests social athletic and literary a Book in other Words for all Lovers of the Yellow and the Blue for the Alumnus and the Undergraduate for the Lit the Law and the En- gineer . With this Note then the MICHIGANEN- SIAN Board of Ninetv-Nine would drop their editorial Curtsy withdraw and leave the Reader with their Contributors JHE University of Michigan is a part of the public educational system of the State. The governing body of the institution is a Board of Regents, elected by popular vote for terms of eight years, as provided in the Constitution of the State. In accord- ance with the law of the State, the University aims to complete and crown the work that is begun in the public schools, by furnishing ample facilities for liberal education in literature, science, and the arts, and for thorough professional study of engineering, medicine, pharmacy, law, and dentistry. Through the aid that has been received from the United States and from the State, it is enabled to offer its privileges, with only moderate charges, to all persons of either sex, who are qualified for admission. While Michigan has endowed her University primarily for the higher education of her own sons and daughters, it must be understood that she also opens the doors of the institution to all students, wherever their homes. It is in this broad, generous, and hospitable spirit, that the University has been founded, and that it endeavors to do its work. UNIVERSITY CALENDAR. Summary of Students. Department of Literature, Science, an d the Arts. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., . . . . Department of Engineering. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc. ...... Department of Medicine and Surgery. Graduates and Undergraduates, ..... Department of Law. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., ...... School of Pharmacy. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., . . . ... Homoeopathic Medical College. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., .... College of Dental Surgery. Graduates and Undergraduates, ...... Total, . Deduct for names counted more than once, Total, exclusive of Summer Schools, . 1285 245 445 765 81 68 234 3 I2 3 64 359 In Memoriam. Oomas JMcIntyre Cooley Gdward Jvorraine Walter. Oliver Burleigb Norton. fienry Carlton Gowan. Barnes O ' Brien. 5obn Oliver. Riel Deuell Rochwell. Burr Rardy. eiihu Rarry Boynton. frederich Ivewis Browne. Rugo Joseph Scbellinger. Cdilliam Bellows Oecher. JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., PRESIDENT. HON. PETER N. COOK, HON. HENRY S. DEAN, HON. HERMAN KIEFER, HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER, HON. ROGER W. BUTTERFIELD, HON. GEORGE A. FARR, HON. WILLIAM J. COCKER, HON. CHARLES D. LAWTON. JAMES H. WADE, SECRETARY AND STEWARD. HARRISON SOULE, TREASURER. HON. JASON E. HAMMOND, SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. (Lk JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., V r, PRESIDENT. South University Avenue. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M.D., LL.D., 4 X, Director of the Chemical Laboratory, Professor of Organic Chemistry, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. 734 South Ingalls Street REV. MARTIN L. D ' OOGE, LL.D., V Y, Professor of the Greek Language and- Literature. 1523 Washtenaw Avenue CHARLES E. GREENE, A.M., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering, and Dean of the Department of Engineering. 415 East William Street JONATHAN TAFT, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Oral Pathology and Surgery and Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. 907 North University Avenue WILLIAM H. PETTEE, A.M., Professor of Mineralogy, Economic Geology, and Mining Engineering. 554 Thompson Street JOHN A. WALTING, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 121 North Huron Street, Ypsilanti ISAAC N. DEMMON, L.L.D., Professor of English aud Rhetoric. 1432 Washtenaw Avenue WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S., J I A, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy. 7 South Ingalls Street ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., A A P, Professor of Greek. 1405 Hill Street MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E., I U , Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 727 South State Street WILLIAM T- HERDMAN, M.D., LL.D., A A ! , Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and Electrotherapeutics. 328 East Huron Street WOOSTER W. BEMAN, A.M., Professor of Mathematics. 813 East Kingsley Street VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., Sc.D., M.D., N Z N, P X, Professor of Hygienic and Physiological Chemistry, Director of the Hygienic Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 221 South State Street CHARLES S. DENISON, M.S., C.E., I $, Professor of Descriptive Geometry, Stereotomy, and Drawing. 502 East Huron Street HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., V T, 4 li K, Professor of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. 521 Monroe Street RAYMOND C. DAVIS, A.M., J K E, Librarian. 521 Church Street VOLNEY M. SPALDING, PH.D., Professor of Botany. Absent on leave HENRY C. ADAMS, LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. 1421 Hill Street BURKE A. HINSDALE, LL.D., Professor of the Science and the Art of Teaching. 1414 Washtenaw Avenut RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., Professor of History and Dean of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. 1023 Oakland Avenue BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., A K E, $ A t , Jay Professor of Law. 539 East University Avenue ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. 325 Maynard Street FRANCIS W. KELSEY, PH.D., Y, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 826 Tappan Street JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Z , J , Marshall Professor of Law. 1429 Hill Street CHARLES B. NANCREDE, M.D., LL.D., A ' I ' A ' , Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 910 Cornwell Place FLEMMING CARROW, M.U., N I N, Professor of Optkalmic and Aural Surgery and Clinical Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 345 East Huron Street OTIS C. JOHNSON, Pn.C., A.M., Professor of Applied Chemistry. 730 South Thayer Street PAUL C. FREER, PH.D., M.D., Professor of General Chemistry, and Director of the Laboratory of General Chemistry. 1410 Hill Street JAMES N. MARTIN, Pn.M., M.D., A T A, Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 216 North State Street. NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S., A I A, Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Dental Mechanism. 603 South State Street GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., N I N, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, and of Pathology, in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Cornwell Place ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., A A D, Professor of American History. 836 Tappan Street JOSEPH B. DAVIS, C E., Professor of Geodesy and Surveying. 731 South Ingalls Street ASAPH HALL, JR., PH.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Director of the Ob- servatory. Observatory ISRAEL C. RUSSELL, C.E., LL.D., Professor of Geology. 1703 Hill Street WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. 805 Oxford Street FLOYD R. MECHEM, A.M., P A t , Tappan Professor of Law. 1402 Hill Street JACOB E REIGHARD, PH.B., A T, Professor of Zoology, and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. 1227 Washtenaw Avenue THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Elocution and Oratory. 1024 Hill Street JAMES A. CRAIG, PH.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., $ A P, Professor of Law. Detroit ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., N I N, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Cornwell Place JOHN C. ROLFE, PH.D., Professor of Latin. 325 Maynard Street J. PLAYFAIR McMURRICH, PH.D., N S JV, Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Laboratory. 814 South University Avenue HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., A J 0, J 0, Professor of Law, and Dean of the Department of Law. 508 Monroe Street THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B., J t, Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. 1510 Hill Street WILBERT B. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D., M 2 A, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homeopathic Medical College, and Director of the University Hospital {Homeopathic). 611 Forest Avenue OSCAR LESEURE, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. 32 Rowena Street, Detroit ROY S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., M 1 ' A, Pr ofessor of Ophthalmology, Otology, and Pceiiology in the Homeopathic Medical College. 407 North Ingalls Street ROBERT M. WENLEY, Sc.D., D.PHIL., t 1 K, Professor of Philosophy. 509 East Madison Street ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D., A E I, Professor of Hygiene, and Women ' s Dean in the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. 1215 Volland Street GEORGE A. HENCH, PH.D., Professor of Germanit Languages and Literature. 644 South Ingalls Street WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D., M S A, Professor of Materia Medico, and Therapeutics in the Homeopathic Medical College. 809 East Catherine Street GEORGE HEMPL, PH.D., Professor of English Philology and General Linguistics. 1033 East University Avenue VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law. 1223 Volland Street JAMES H. BREWSTER, Pn.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. Baldwin Avenue HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S., J , Professor of Law. 1547 Washtenaw Avenue ELIAS F. JOHNSON, B.S., LL.M., t A 1 , Professor of Law and Secretary of the Facult y of the Department of Law. 1017 North University Avenue CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, B.S., M.E., J 6, Professor of Mechanical Practice and Superintendent of Shops. 502 Forest Avenue CLAUDIUS B. KIN YON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homeopathic Medical College. 914 Hill Street FREDERICK G. NOVY, Sc.D., M.D., N 2 1 N, Junior Professor of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry. 807 Lawrence Street EDWARD D. CAMPBELL, B.S., Junior Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 1310 Hill Street FRED M. TAYLOR, PH.D., 2 ' X, Junior Professor of Political Economy and Finance. 527 Church Street FRED N. SCOTT, PH.D., Junior Professor of Rhetoric. 1113 College Street ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E., Junior Professor of Mathematics. Absent on leave GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., V Y, Junior Professor of Physics. FREDERICK C. NEWCOMBE, PH.D., Junior Professor of Botany. 1 02 1 East University Avenue PAUL R. DE PONT, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of French, Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and Registrar of the De- partment of Engineering. 509 East Jefferson Street JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A.B., A T, Assistant Professor of Latin. 632 Forest Avenue G. CARL HUBER, M.D., N S N, Assistant Professor of Anatomy, Director of the Histological Laboratory, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 333 East Ann Street ALVISO B. STEVENS, PH.C., X, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. 915 Oakland Avenue JOHN O. REED, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. 731 South Twelfth Street DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B., Y, Assistant Professor of Zoology and Curator of the Zoological Museum. Absent on leave JOSEPH L. MARKLEY, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 912 Forest Avenue MAX WINKLER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of German. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue MORITZ LEVI, A.B., Assistant Professor of French. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue ALFRED H. LLOYD, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. 1503 Washtenaw Avenue JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, PH.C., PH.D., X, Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany. 548 Thompson Street WILLIAM F. BREAKEY, M.I)., Lecturer on Dermatology. 402 East Huron Street GEORGE O. HIGLEY, M.S., Instructor in General Chemistry. 928 Olivia Place DAVID M. LICHTY, M.S., Instructor in General Chemistry. 922 Olivia Place JOHN R. EFFINGER, JR., PH.D., K V, fr J t, Instructor in French. 1430 Hill Street ERNST H. MENSEL, PH.D., Instructor in German. 721 Monroe Street EARLE W. DOW, A.B., K 11, Instructor in History. 544 Thompson Street CLARENCE G. WRENTMORE, B.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. 917 Mary Street KARL E. GUTHE, PH.D., Instructor in Physics. 904 South State Street TOBIAS DIEKHOFF, A.B., Instructor in German. Absent on leave CLARENCE L. MEADER, A.B., J Y, Instructor in Latin. Absent on leave ARTHUR G. HALL, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics. 1036 Oakland Avenue CHARLES H. COOLEY, PH.D., A K E, Instructor in Sociology. 609 Hill Street GEORGE REBEC, PH.D., J X, Instructor in Philosophy. 1817 Geddes Avenue FRANK R. LILLIE, PH.D., Instructor in Zoology. 711 South Twelfth Street ALFRED S. WARTHIN, PH.D., M.D., T J, Instructor in Pathology in the De- partment of Medicine and Surgery. 908 South University Avenue JAMES W. GLOVER, PH.D., Instructor in Mathematics. 1209 South University Avenue LOUIS A. STRAUSS, Pn.M., Instructor in English. 714 East University Avenue EDWIN C. GODDARD, Pn.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 JOSEPH H. VANCE, LL.B., Assistant Librarian in Charge of the Law Library, Ann Arbor Town HAMILTON REEVE, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 610 South State Street Non-Residervt Lecturers on Special Topics for 1595-99. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.B., J X, Lecturer on Mining Law. Helena, Mon. MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, PH.D., J P, Lecturer on Insurance. Cambridge, Mass. HENRY H. SWAN, A.M., Z V, 9 A $, Lecturer on Admiralty Law. Detroit OSCAR R. LONG, M.D., Lecturer on Mental and Nervous Diseases in the Homceo- pathic Medical College. Ionia FRANK F. REED, A.B., A A P, P A 0, Lecturer on Copyright Law. Chicago, 111. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B., I , Lecturer on Patent Law. Hartford, Conn. WILLIAM M EDWARDS, M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Kalamazoo EDMUND A. CHRISTIAN, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Pontiac JAMES D. MUNSON, M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Traverse City SAMUEL BELL, M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the Department of Medi- cine and Surgery. Newberry HENRY B. BAKER, A.M., M.D., Lecturer on the Administration of Health Law. Lansing Other Appointments for 1595-99. AARON V. McALVAY, A.B., LL.B., Z V, 1 A 0, Professor of Law. Manistee KEENE FITZPATRICK, Acting Director of the Gymnasium. 1130 Washtenaw Avenue VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., Sc.D., M.D., N I ,V, t X, Lecturer on Toxicology in its Legal Relations in the Department of Law. 221 South State Street HENRY C. ADAMS, LL.D., Lecturer on the Railroad Problem in the Department of Law. 1421 Hill Street ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., A A $, Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Constitutional History in the Department of Law. 836 Tappan Street RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., Lecturer on Comparative Constitutional Law in the Department of Law. 1023 Oakland Avenue WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M.D., LL.D., A J , Lecturer on Neurology, Elec- trology, and Railway Injuries in the Department of Law. 328 East Huron Street JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A.B., J r, Leturer on Roman Law in the Department of Law. 632 Forest Avenue SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., N 1 N, Instructor in Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy. 326 South State Street LOUIS P. HALL, D.D.S., A 2 J, Instructor in Dental Anatomy, Operative Technique, and Clinical Operative Dentistry. 1502 Hill Street JOHN W. DWYER, LL.M., Instructor in Law. 721 East Kingsley Street FRANK W. NAGLER, B S., Instructor in Electrotherapeutics. 708 South Twelfth Street WILLIAM H. WAIT, PH.D., H 9 II, H I! K, Instructor in Greek, Latin, and Sanskrit. 904 Olivia Place PERRY F. TROWBRIDGE, PH.B., Instructor in Organic Chemistry, and Account- ant in the Chemical Laboratory. Absent on leave PENOYER L. SHERMAN, PH.D., Instructor in General Chemistry. 1132 Washtenaw Avenue JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 226 South Ingalls Street HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B., X, N I N, Instructor in Bacteriology, and Dis- pensing Clerk in the Hygienic Laboratory. 710 East Catherine Street CHARLES A. RABETHGE, M.D., Instructor in the Gymnasium. 611 Forest Avenue WARREN W. FLORER, PH.D., J T A, Instructor in German. 602 Packard Street WALTER B. PILLSBURY, PH.D., Instructor in Psychology. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue ALBERT J. FARRAH, LL.B., Instructor in Law. 507 Lawrence Street EDWIN C. ROEDDER, PH.D., Instructor in German. 507 East Ann Street ALFRED H. WHITE, A.B., Instructor in Chemical Technology. 413 East Liberty Street WALTER DENNISON, PH.D., Instructor in Latin. 1020 Michigan Avenue CARROLL D. JONES, E.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 126 Packard Street JOHN S. P. TATLOCK, A.M., Instructor in English. 306 North Division Street FANNY E. LANGDON, M.S., Instructor in Zoology. 543 Church Street MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Instructor in Organic Chemistry. 1505 South University Avenue JOHN E. LAUTNER, M.L., Instructor in German. 541 Packard Street JOHN B. JOHNSON, Pn.B., Instructor in Zoology. 621 South Ingalls Street ALICE G. SNYDER, A E , Instructor in the Women ' s Gymnasium. 307 North State Street WILBUR C. ABBOTT, B.LITT., A B, Instructor in History. 1024 Hill Street S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, PH.D., Instructor in General Chemistry. 321 South Division Street JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D., Instructor in Botany. , 425 South Division Street EWALD BOUCKE, PH.D., Instructor in German. 808 South State Street AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, PH.D., Instructor in Physics. 812 East Catherine Street BENJAMIN P. BOURLAND, PH.D., A J 0, Instructor in French. 544 Thompson Street COLMAN D. FRANK, Pn.B., Instructor in French. 413 Thomson Street WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., A A t , Instructor in Mathematics. 802 Monroe Street ALBERT VV. WHITNEY, A. B , S X, Instructor in Mathematics. 1132 Washtenaw Avenue ERNST J. FLUEGEL, PH.D., Instructor in German. 1211 Willard Street HAMILTON G. TIMBERLAKE.A. B., M.S., Instructor in Botany. 304 East Jefferson Street JULIA W. SNOW, PH.D., Instructor in Botany. 620 South State Street ROBERT C. STEVENS, A B., B.S., A A l , Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 1215 South University Avenue ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL, PH. M., Instructor in Organic Chemistry, and Ac- countant in the Chemical Laboratory. 639 South Twelfth Street JOHN R. ROOD, LL.B., Instructor in Law. 1133 Forest Avenue SHIRLEY W. SMITH, B.L., Instructor in English. 615 South Ingalls Street HUGO P. THIEME, PH.D., Instructor in French. 545 Thompson Street GEORGE L. GRIMES, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 2 [4 South Thayer Street CARL V. TOWER, PH.D., J T, Instructor in Philosophy. 523 East Madison Street JOHN E. GRANRUD, PH.D., Instructor in Latin. 512 Spring Street JAMES G. LYNDS, M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Gynacology 227 South State Street 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., N 1 ' N, Demonstrator of Surgery and Lecturer on Minor Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Lecturer on Oral Pathology and Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. 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., A E I, Demonstrator of Nervous Diseases in the De- partment of Medicine and Surgery. 709 West Huron Street NORMAN A. WOOD, Taxidermist. 1216 South University Avenue HERMAN E. BROWN, B.S., Assistant in Qualitative Analysis. 712 Mary Street D. MURRAY COWIE, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine in the Department af Medicine and Surgery. 1525 West Huron Street CASPER K. LAHUIS, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women in the Di-partment of Medicine and Surgery. 307 South State Street AUGUSTUS E. GUENTHER, B.S., Assistant in Physiology. 507 Elm Street CHARLES L. BLISS, B.S., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. 710 East Catherine Street HARRY W. CLARK, B.S., Superintendent of the University Hospital. 1132 East Catherine Street GEORGE B. WALLACE, M.D., N 2 N, t X, Assistant in Pharmacology in the Department of Medicine and Surgerv. 1021 East Huron Street JOHN S. JOHNSON, M.D., Demonstrator of Ophthalmology and Otology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 328 South State Street JAMES R. ARNEILL, A.B., M.D., A ' 1 ' ,V, Demonstrator of Clinical Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 7 i o East Catherine Street WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A.B., M.D., ' T, N 1 ' N, Assistant to the Professor of Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 324 South State Street CHARLES B. GAUSS, M.D., F 1 ' , House Surgeon in the University Hospital. University Hospital ARTHUR H. BENEFIEL, Assistant in Botany. 324 East Jefferson Street WILLIAM H. HESS, B.S., Assistant in Organic Chemistry. 721 East Huron Street JULIET M. BUTLER, M.S., Assistant in Zoology. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue ERNEST CLEVERDON, Assistant in Zoology. 514 South Division Street HENRY O. SEVERANCE, A.B., Assistant in the General Library. 509 South Fifth Avenue EDWARD J ANDERSON, Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 624 Packard Street THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Pn.C., M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System and Electrotherapeutics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 526 South Ashley Street EVI D. BENJAMIN, Pn.C., Assistant in Pharmacy. 223 South Ingalls Street HERBERT E. SARGENT, B.S., Curator of the Museum. 609 Monroe Street BERT W. PEET, M.S., Assistant in General Chemistry. I3 1 ? Wilmot Street HENRY H. PARKE, B.L , Assistant in the Museum. 521 East Jefferson Street CARL SUNDSTROM, Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. 1021 East Huron Street THOMAS B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., A K E, N 2 N, Assistant in Hygiene. 534 South State Street NORTON D. COONS, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 713 East Huron Street HAROLD M. DOOLITTLE, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 713 East Huron Street LAWRENCE N. UPJOHN, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 214 South Ingalls Street LOUISE M. DITHRIDGE, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 213 South Ingalls Street JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., .V V, N Z N, Assistant in Dermatology. 515 East Jefferson Street LYDIA M. DEWITT, M.D., Assistant in Histology. 614 East Liberty Street RALPH H. PAGE, -T P, Laboratory Assistant in General Chemistry. 426 North Ingalls Street JOHN LOEFFLER, Assistant in Botany. 916 Wall Street SAMUEL A. JEFFERS, A.M., Assistant in Latin. 321 East Liberty Street GEORGE D. HADZSITS, A.M., Assistant in Latin. 439 South Division Street JAMES W. STURGIS, A.M., Assistant in Latin. 502 South Division Street FRANK S. BACHELDER, 1 ' .V, Assistant in Zoology. 611 Church Street ROBERT B. HOWELL, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Technique in the College of Dental Surgery. 907 North University Avenue NORMAN K. McINNIS, A.B., Assistant in English. 607 East Ann Street FREDERICK A. BALDWIN, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 625 Church Street WILL MAC LAKE, M.D., House Physician in the University Hospital. University Hospital WALTER A. NIVLING, Pn.C., Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry. 342 South Fourth Avenue ERNEST B. MAYNARD, M.D., Superintendent of the University Hospital {Homceopathic}. University Hospital (Homoeopathic) SAMUEL P. TUTTLE, M.D., House Physician in the University Hospital (Homceo- pathic). University Hospital (Homoeopathic-) CORYDON F. HEARD, M.D., l P 1 ' , Assistant to the Professor of Ophthalmic and Aural Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 710 East Ann Street FREDERICK J. WILBUR, Assistant in Astronomy. 301 North State Street RAYMOND H. POND, B.S., Assistant in the Herbarium. 332 Maynard Street HELEN BENDER, Assistant in the Women ' s Gymnasium. 307 North State Street ALFRED E. LINDAU, Assistant to the Dean of the Department of Engineering. 636 East University Avenue JAMES R. BIBBINS, Dispensing Clerk in the Electrotherapeutical Laboratory. 131 1 Wilmot Street CHARLES W. JOHNSON, Pn.C., Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry. 328 South Fourth Avenue WALTER H. BOWMAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 609 East Washington Street LEON J. COLE, Assistant in Zoology. 703 Church Street ROBERT T. YOUNG, B.S., Assistant in Zoology. 621 South Ingalls Street Special Assistants in the Engineering Laboratory. ROBERT A. WINSLOW, Foundry. 947 Wall Street JOHN M. SMOOTS, Iron Room. 1120 Forest Avenue HORACE T. PURFIEL1), Wood and Pattern Room. 630 South Twelfth Street WILLIAM R. MCDONALD, Forge Shop. 525 Walnut Street SENIORS. Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. MARY ELLA ABBEY, FLORENCE LAVINIA ABBOTT, CUTHBERT CLARKE ADAMS, 4 , A.B. PH.B. PH.B. Lowell. Ann Arbor. Kenilworth, 111. Class Track Team fi], 2 . Class Track Manager [i]. [Jl. Class Relay Team [3]. Class Football Team [4]. ' Varsity Track Team [2], [31. ' Varsity Record Pole Vault [3], ' Varsity Banjo Club [2], [3], [4 " ). Secretary and Treasurer Golf Club [4]. Director Athletic Association [3]. Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation [4]. Chairman Reception Committee Sophomore Hop. Class Social Committee [3]. Chairman Reception Committee Senior Reception. Senator. GUY HARRY ALBRIGHT, . . . PH.B. MARY ANDERSON, II B $, . . B.L. FRANK JONES ARBUCKLE, 9 A X, . B.L. Reception Committee Senior Reception [4]. MARGUERITE ASCHER, . . . PH.B. ARTHUR FREDERICK ASHBACKER, . A.B. ELIZA JANE AUSTIN, . . . A.B. Vice-President of Alpha Nu [3], Critic of Alpha Nu [4]. JAMES WILLIAM BANNON, JR., . PH.B. Lamar, Mo. Detroit. Toledo, O. Saginaw, W. S. Ludington. Detroit. Portsmouth, O. Class Baseball Team [2], [3]. Class Football Team [4]. Arrangements Committee [4], ISABEL ADELAIDE BALLOU, K K F, . Pn.B. . . Bay City. Entered with Class of ' 95. Member of Oracle Board of ' 95. Absent from ' 93 to ' 97. ANNA MORREL BARNARD, J F, . . A.B. . . Saginaw, W. S. Member Woman ' s League Board [3], [4]. Vice-President S. C. A. | 4 ]. Vice-President Class of ' 99 [4]. FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, I X, . B.S. . . St. Charles, Minn. THOMAS BEATH, JR., . . . PH.B. . . Detroit. Class Baseball Team [3]. Class Football Team [4]. Chairman Auditing Committee [4]. WINIFRED ERNESTINE BEMAN, Sorosis, A.B. . . Ann Arbor. Women ' s League Board [3]. Two years with ' 99. PHILIP ALBERT BENNETT, B.S. Ann Arbor. ARTHUR HAROLD BENEFIEL, Assistant in Botany [3], [4]. B.S. Ann Arbor. JOHN CHESTER BILLS, PH.B. Allegan. ROSWELL FAIRCHILD BISHOP, A d 4 , . Chairman Junior Hop Committee. Class Baseb; PH.B. ill Team [i], [ 2 J, [3]. Ludington. GEORGE NEIL BLATT, $ d 9, PH.B. Elwood, 111. JENNIE BOGNER, .... B.L. Detroit. CORA LOUISE BODWELL, . A.B. Grand Rapids. CHARLES JOHN BORCHARDT, B.L. Menominee. WALTER CHANNING BOYNTON, J l , . B.L. Detroit. Toast Freshman Banquet. Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [i], [2], [3], [4]. President Glee, Banjo and Man- dolin Clubs [3], [4]. Comedy Club. Senator. JOSEPHINE BOWEN, . . . .A.B. . . Ann Arbor. MARY ARVILLA BREWER, . . . PH.B. . . Romeo. MABEL MARIE BROWN, . . . A.B. . . Port Huron. EDITH HARKNESS BROWN, . . PH.B. . . Ann Arbor. EARLE MASON BROWN, . . . B.S. . Battle Creek. FRANK PEYTON BUCK, . . A.B. .St. Johns. STEWART HENRY BURNHAM, . . B.S. . . Vaughns, N. V. MARY LOUISE BUNKER, A 4 , it ' I, . PH.B. . . Muskegon. Chairman Finance Committee, Freshman Spread. Executive ' Commitue Woman ' s League [i], [2], [3], [4]. Class Secretary [3]. Invitation Committee Senior Reception [4]. BERTHA GRINNELL BUELL, . . B.L. . . Ann Arbor. MARY AGNES BURTON, J F, . . PH.B. . . Detroit. ALICE GERTRUDE BURDSAL, ' It, ii ' ' ' , B.L. . . Evanston, ill. FRANK EGEBERT BYRONT, . . B.L. . . Grand Rapids. AMELIA LOUILE CAREY, . . . A.B. . . La Grange, 111. MARGARET SPRAGUE CARHART, . PH.B. . . Ann Arbor. Reception Committee Freshman Spread L2J. Librarian S. C. A. [Vj. Editor .S. C. A. Bulletin [3]. Cor- responding Secretary Woman ' s League [3]. Prize Historical " Essay [3]. Exec utive Board Woman ' s League [4], Recording Secretary S. C. A. [4], MARTIN HENRY CARMODY, . . PH.B. . . Grand Rapids. Class Football Team [2], [4]. President Alpha Nu [4], Member Debating Team which Defeated Penn- sylvania [4], Winner Oratorical Contest [4]. LUTHER CLARENDON CARPENTER, ., B.S. . . Bay City. GRACE CHLOE CARTWRIGHT, . . B.L. . . Oregon, 111. MARY RUTH BUTTS CARSON, . . , B.L. . . Detroit. LF.LIA MERILLA CHILDS, . . . B.S. . . Ann Arbor. Reception Committee Freshman Spread [2]. Member Executive Board of Woman ' s League [3]. President Woman ' s League Ul- Cap and Gown Committee [4]. EDMUND CLAUDE CHAMPION, . . B.S. (Chem ) . Three Rivers. ERNEST CLEVERDON, . . . B.S. . . Austin, 111. HELEN FRANCES CLUTE, . . . PH.B. . . Montezuma, la. Two years with ' 09. Inlander Prize Story [3], Member i ' . C. A. Bulletin Board [4], Member Inlander Board [4]. ALPHONSO MORTON CLOVER, . . B.S. . . Lancaster, O. WILLIAM ALFRED COMSTOCK, Z I 1 ' , . PH B. . Alpena. Class Football Team [i]. Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop. Member Coi Friars. HAROLD DUNBAR CORBUSIER, A T, B.S. . . Ann Arbor. HENRY HOBART CORWIN, . :, ' PH. B. . . Pontiac. U. of M. Daily [i |, . Vice-President Alpha Nu. Social Committee [4]. GEORGE WILLIAM COTTREL, BESSIE ISABELLA COLE, . RUIE ANN CONNOR, WALTER GALPIN CURTIS, HIRAM CHARLES DALEY, . HOWARD RICHARD DANIELS, EDWIN ALFRED DAVIS, Oracle Board. Senator. LEN ORVILLF. DAVIS, B.L. B.L. PH.B, B.S. PH.B. PH.B. A.B. B.L. Detroit. Albion. Ann Arbor. Salem. Ovid. Ovvosso. Chicago, 111. Ann Arbor. Vice-President Toastmasters ' Club. Secretary Toastmasters ' Club. President Summer School Debating Club [3]. CHARLES FISHER DELBRIDGE, - ,V, Class Historian. Class Social Committee [4]. B.L. LYDIA MARIA ADAMS DEWITT, M.D., B.S. ALICE MABEL DONNELLY, STEPHEN ARNOLD DOUGLASS, . IDA MAE DURKEE, . MARY MARGARET EHRHOKN, JOHN HENRY EHLERS, RALPH FARNUM, GEORGE EDWARD FAY, V T, . WILLIAM RICHARD FIELDHOUSE, GRACE SARA FLAGG, A l , i . ' ' ' , HELEN DAISY FORTAINE, A B. B.S. B.S. PH.B. A.B. A.B. B.S. PH.B. A.B. PH.B. Detroit. Dexter. Grand Rapids. Plain City, O. Pontiac. Rock Island, 111. Dayton, O. Ann Arbor. Chicago, 111. White Pigeon. Ann Arbor. Decatur. ESTELLE HELEW Fox, . " , " B.S. . Hinsdale, 111. WILLIAM ALVIN FORWARD, . . Pn.B. . . Marion, Ind. Class Football Team LI], [2], [.31, [4]. Cap and Gown Committee. JAMES LESLIE FRENCH, . . A. B. . . Grand Rapids. GEORGE WASHINGTON FURREY, -. " Pn.B. . . Holyoke, Col. MABEL CAROLINE GALE, K A 0, . B.S. . . Aurora, 111. FENTON Louis GILBERT, . . . B.S. . , Toledo, O. LOUISE ROSSEEL GIBBS, A ' A 6, il 1 ' , . B. L. . . Detroit. HERBERT CHARLES GORE, . . B.S. . . Chicago, 111. CARL MUNSON GREEN, B J X, . . . . Charlotte. Class Relay Team [i " |. Editor Wrinkle [i], [2], [3l. Athletic Editor U. of M. Daily [i],[2]. Director Varsity Athletic Association [2], [3]. Manager of Interscholastic Athletics [3]. Junior Hop Commit- tee [3]. Senators [3]. WILLIAM JOSEPH GUTHRIE, . A.B. . . Bedford, la. IDA CHRISTINE HARBECK, . Pn.B. . . Detroit. LILLIAN ELLEN HADLEY, . . Pn.B. . . Madrid, N. Y. ELIZABETH SHELDEN HAWLEY, . . A.B. . N ' thumberland, Pa. FLORENCE SLOCUM HAI.L, . . A.B. . . Grand Rapids. Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Party [3]. Reception Committee [3]. Secretary and Treasurer Philologia [3!. JOHN WISTAR HARRIS, - X, . B.S. . . Ann Arbor. WILLIAM BENSON HARRISON, . Pn.B. . . Imlay City. Secretary Adelphi [il. President Adelphi [2]. Chairman Inter-Society Banquet Committee [3]. Presi- dent Michigan College Prohibition Clubs [2]. Member Debating Board [3]. Vice-President Good Government Club [4]. Treasurer Toasmasters ' Club L4|. Alternate on University Debating Team [4!. Chicago Commons Scholarship [3]. ' 01 Law Class Orator [4]. Arrangements Committee [4]. MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, J Y, A.B. . . Ann Arbor. HENRY HEITMANN, . . . ' ; : Pn.B. . . New Bremen, O. IRMA ANN HEATH, . . - . . Pn.B. . . Grand Rapids. HENRY PATTERSON HERDMAN, A J l , PH.B. . . Zanesville, O. PERCY ALBERT HINES, . . . B.L. . . Grand Rapids. FLORA ELSIE HILL, . B.L. . Flint. ALICE JORITA HICKEY, . . . B.L. . . Michigamrae. EUGENIA HOBBS, .... PH.B. . . Nineveh, N. Y. CHARLES BENJAMIN HOLE, K f, . . . New York City. Business Manager Oracle [2]. Business Manager ' Yarsitv Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [4]. Member MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]. Reception Committee Senior Class [4]. LEONARD COUNSELLOR HONESTY, . A. B. . . Memphis, Tenn. ROYAL BARNHART HOVEY, . . B.S. . . Independence, la. HARRY ROGERS HURLBURT, B 9 H, . A.B. . . Chicago, 111. Freshman Card Club [i " |. Class Social Committee [2]. Sophomore Hop Committee. Chairman Invita- tion Committee Junior Hop. Chairman Invitation Committee Senior Reception. Senator. WINIFRED ALICE HUBBELL, r t B, Q V, A.B. . . Saginaw, W. S. Woman ' s League Executive Board [3], L4]. Vice-President Woman ' s League [4]. Memorial Committee [4]. Gymnasium Board [4!. CLARENCE BARZILLAI HURREY, . B.L. Ann Arbor. AUTHUR MASTICK HYDE, J T, . A.B. . . Princeton, Mo. Second in Sopomore Oratorical Contest. Whist Club [3!. Whist Team in State Meet [4]- Reception Committee [4]. CARL HENRY IBERSHOFF, . . B.L. . . Saginaw, E. S. FRED T. INGRAHAM, B.L. Ypsilanti. CECIL McKEE JACK, PH.B. . Decatur, 111. Freshman Banjo Club. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [4]. BURTON BRANCH JOHNSON, A.B. Owosso. President Adelphi Society [3]. FRED JOSEPH JOHNSON, . B.S. Mundy. PERCY WALL JONES, . . . B.L. Dowagiac. Class Football Team [i], M, [3!, [ 4 1. Class Baseball Team 111, M,J3]. Manager Class Baseb U]. U. ofM. a; y Board [3], [4], Athletic Board L43- Class Irack Team [i]. Chairman Gown Committee. Manager Class Baseball Team Cap and DEMETER KALINOFF, . . . B.S. . . Ann Arbor. ALBERT HENRY KEITH, -A K, . . B.L. . . Chicago, 111. Class Social Committee fi], [4]. Class Baseball Team fi], [2], [3], Invitation Committee [ij. Class Football Team [2 " ]. Athletic Board [2!. ' Varsity Baseball learn z . Manager Class Baseball Team [2]. Decoration Committee Junior Hop. Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team [3]. Chairman Class Social Committee [3 1. Secretary Board of Control [3]. Senator. Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Reception. Golf Club [4]. KEITH KENNEDY, . . . . B.S. . . Cobourg, Ontaria. CHARLES WOLCOTT KENT, 1 I E, . B.S. . . Kalamazoo. Class Football Team [2], [3], Class Track Team [2 " ). Class Baseball Team [3!. Class Relay Team [2], f3[,. Senator. HORACE KITCHEL, . . . . B.L. . . Cold water. HELEN LOUISE KIMLIN, . . . Pn.B. . . Quincy, 111. ELSA KING, J T, . . . . PH. B. . . Ann Arbor. Woman ' s College. Baltimore, [i[, [2]. Two years with ' 99. JAMES LAWRENCE KOCHER, 11 II, . B.L. . Buffington, Ind. J. STEWART LATHERS, ... . Ann Arbor. President Students ' Lecture Association [4]. Secretary Good Government Club [3]. Member ' Varsity Debating Team [2]. EVANGELINE LODGE LAND, Sorosis, . B.S. . . Detroit. CHARLOTTE MENDELL LEAVITT, K A 8, PH. B. . . Kalamazoo. LILABEL ADDA LENNON, . . . ' PH. B. . . Ann Arbor. MARY ELEANOR LENNON, . . B.L. . . Lennon. ELLEN HART LITTLEFIELD, . .B.S. . . Detroit. JOHN LOEFFLER, . B.L. Ann Arbor. HENRY HARRISON LOVELL, . . B.S. . . Flint. JAMES GEORGE LYNCH, . . . B.S. . . Wiscoy, Minn. WILLIAM LYMAN MACK, K f, . ' B.L. . . Canon City, Col. Business Manager Inlander [2], Manager Class Baseball Team [4!. REYNOLD CORNELIUS MAHANEY, A T, B.S. ' .1 . Ann Arbor. ANDRE GEORGE MARION, . . A.B. . . Elgin, 111. Arrangements Committee [4]. Senator. SAMUEL OTTMAR MAST, . . . B.S. . . Webster. LIDA CHENOWETH MARTIN, . . B.L. Decatur, 111. EFFIE CLAIRE MANN, . . . B.L. . . Elgin, 111. MARY ESTELLE MARSHALL, . . PH.B. . . Chicago, 111. Invitation Committee. NELLIE MACKAY, K l ' , . . . PH. B. . . Cairo. Corresponding Secretary University Circle of King ' s Daughters [2], [j|. Executive Board Woman ' s League [3], [4]. Senior Reception Committee [4]. LEILA KNICKERBOCKER McCoiTER, . B.S. . . Pontiac. RAY JAMES McCoLL, . B.L. . . Delhi Mills. HERBERT JAY MCCREARY, . . B.S. . . Erie, Pa. Member Oratorical Board [2]. Vice-President Adelphi. President ' Adelphi. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet [3]. Secretary Anti-Saloon Club. Corresponding Secretary Students ' Lecture Association. Treasurer Toastmasters ' Club. President Toastmasters ; Club. JAMES OALBRAITH MCHENRY, . Baseball Team. Invitation Committee [4]. PH.B. Lansing. ARCHIBALD HAROLD MCMILLAN, Business Manager MICHIGANENSIAN. Chairman A.B. Memorial Committee [4]. Bay City. AGNES MCNAUGHTON, B.L. Ann Arbor. MAUD McVAY, B.L. Bay City. JESSIE CURRY MIGHEI.L, . B.L. Aurora, 111. Three years with ' 99. GENEVIEVE ELIZABETH MILLS, . . A.B. Ann Arbor. FRANCES WINIFRED MILLER, . . A.B . . Kenosha, Wis. Executive Board Woman ' s League [4]. Corresponding Secretary Woman ' s League [4]. Memorial Committee [4], CHARLES WILLIAM MICKENS, . . B.L. Ann Arbor. LOUALLEN FREDERICK MILLER, . B.S. Aurora, 111. ALBERT TAYLOR MILLS, . . PH.B. Mt. Palatine, 111. Secretary and Treasurer Philosophical Society [3], [4]. HOWARD DANIEL MINCHIN, . B.S. Grand Rapids. Officer Literary Adelphi Society. Students ' Christian Association Bulletin Board. PAUL BROADLEY Moouv, . . . " A.B. . . Detroit. Treasurer Alpha Nu [4!. CHARLES RUFUS MOREY, 8 J X, A.B. Charlotte. CHARLES CLEMENS MORRIS, PH.B. Bellbrook, O. PAUL MOSES, .... PH.B. Chicago, 111. LAURA MOORE, t .. A.B. Ann Arbor. THOMAS OLSEN NEAL, K V, . B.S. Ann Arbor. CLIFFORD LYMAN NILK.S, . Class Football Team [3]. Class Baseball Committee [4]. Athletic Board Ul- PH.B Team [3]. Manager Anamoso, la. Class Baseball Team [4! Memorial MARIAN RELIEF NIMS, A.B. Sand Beach. FANNY THERESA NICHOLS, B.L. Lansing. JOHN NOORDEWIER, A.B. Jennison. MARY ELIZABETH O ' CONNOR, . PH.B. Denver, Col. GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS OHLINGER, A.B. Ann Arbor. PAUL OLIVER, V T, . B.S. Chicago, 111. JOE CALOS OSBURN, 1 ' A E, PH.B. Owosso. MICHIGANENSIAN Board. GEORGE FRED PAUL, . . . A.B. . . Peoria, 111. ' Varsity Track Team [2!. Oratorical Board [3l. Debating Board [] Oracle Prize Story [4]. Editor Wrinkle [4]. Cap and Gown Committee. MICHIGANENSIAN Board. FLORA ESTELLE PARKER, . . ' B.L. , . Detroit. CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, Sorosis, A.B. . Ann Arbor. RALPH HUGH PAGE, 2 4 , ' . . B.S. . . Chicago, 111. Chairman Invitation Committee Freshman Banquet. President Comedy Club. The Friars. JAMES BLAKELEY PELL, .1 ' , . B.L. . . Akron, O. Class Football Team 10, [a], K]. Class Baseball Team [il. Class Track Team [2!, [3]. Team [i], [2], 1 3), Oracle Board [2]. Junior Hop Committee. Football Reserves [3]. A Committee [4]. University Minstrels [4 " ]. Senator. HARLOW STAFFORD PERSON, . . PH.B. . . Lansing. FRANCES LILLIAN PETIT, ' t B, . ; A.B. . . Port Huron. Chairman Refreshments Committee Freshman Spread [2]. Reception Committee [4]. GRACE DARLING PEELE, . B.S. . . Jersey City, N. J. NANCY SEYMOUR PHELPS, . A.B. Ann Arbor. OLIVE BLANCHE PHILLIPS, . B.S. . Kalamazoo. FRANK IRA POST, . . . B.S. Cold water. RODOLPHE RANSOM REILLY, J A E, . B.L. . Chicago, 111. FREDERICK EUGENIE RHEINFRANK, . B.L. . . Perrysburg, O. CHARLES AUGUSTUS RIEGELMAN, . A.B. . . New York City. Manager Class Baseball Team [3!. Director Athletic Association [4] Tennis Manager [4]. Arrangements Committee [4]. IRVING WASHINGTON RIEGELMAN, . B.L. . . New York City. NELLIE FULLER RICE, . . . A.B. . Grand Rapids. Class Secretary [i]. Invitation Committee Freshman Spread |2l. Invitation Committee [4]. Class Prophetess [4], JOSEPH WRIGHT ROBINSON, . . A.B. . . Mason. WINIFRED JOSEPHINE ROBINSON, A l , B.S. Battle Creek. CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE, A T, . . B.L. . . Chicago, 111. Class Orator fi]. Freshman Glee Club [i]. Business Manager Michigan Alumnus [2]. GEORGE E. ROGERS, . . . B.S. Ann Arbor. SADIE P. RYAN, . .A.B. Ann Arbor. HARLEY HALTEAD SEEI.EV, . B.L. Owosso. THOMAS TRUFONT SHOEMAKER, Pn.B. Mt. Clemens. LOUISE SHEPHERD, A 1 , . . Pn.B. Battle Creek. LUCIE ABIGAIL SILL, A.B. Ann Arbor. MARTHA ANN SLATER, . . PH.B. Ann Arbor. Invitation Committee Freshman Spread [2]. Refreshments and Invitation Committee for ' 99 Party [3]. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. RUTH LOUISE SMITH, . . . ' B.S. . Marshall. ROY BURNETT SMITH, . . B.S. ... Ann Arbor. WILLARD JOHN STONR, A A 1 , . . B.S. . . Gloversville, N. Y. AUTHUR DICKEY STANSELL, - , . B.L. Detroit. WELLINGTON D. STERLING, . . B.L. Ann Arbor. HERMAN LfiRov STEVENS, . . B.S. Port Huron. WILLARD JOHN STONE, . . . B.S. . . - Gloversville, N. Y. HELEN MAY ST. JOHN, A l . . PH. B. . . Ann Arbor. Chairman Refreshments Committee for ' 99 Party f3]. Member MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4], ANNA ZITA SULLIVAN, . . . B.S. . . Ann Arbor. CARL SUNDSTROM, . . . . B.S. . . Fenton. JAMES STUART TAYLOR, . . . B.L. . . Almont. PAMELLA TAVI.OR, .... PH.B. . . Ann Arbor. Chairman Invitation Committee for t) Party [3]. Member MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]. Committee on Invitations [4]. NELSON WALTER THOMPSON, J T, . B.S. . . Detroit. JEFFERSON GAGE THURBER, . . PH.B . Detroit. Reception Committee [4]- Track Team [4]. HARRY CONRAD THURNAU, . . A. B. . . Chicago, 111. Assistant Managing Editor Wrinkle [4]. Senior Reception Committee. MAUDE HAYES THAYER, Sorosis, . A. B. . . Grand Rapids. NELLIE THOMSON, . . . . B.L. . . Ann Arbor. T. LETITIA THOMPSON, . . . PH.B. . . Saranac. CARRIE S. TOWER, .... B.L. . Milford. CHARLES THOMAS TRYON, . A. B. . Bay City. HENRY TUPPER, . B.L. Maple Park, 111. CLARA TURNER, Sorosis, . . PH.B. . . Ann Arbor. Member Inlander Board [4]- LILA TURNER, Sorosis, A.B. Battle Creek. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH VAUGHN, A.B. Ann Arbor. LISLA ALICE VANVALKENBURG, A.B. Ann Arbor. MABEL REBECCA VANK.LEEK, A.B. Ann Arbor. EDITH AUGUSTA VANKLEEK, PH.B. Bay City. FRANK VANDELBURG, PH.B. Ypsilanti. LAR.UE VANHOOK, . A.B. Chicago, 111. President Adelphi Society [4]. HENRY VANSLOOTEN, A.B. Holland. LEONARD D ' OocE VERDIER, A.B. Grand Rapids. ' Varsity Glee Club [0. [2], [3l, Ul. Chairman Color Committee ii]. Athletic Board [2 " ]. Chairman Class Social Committee [2|. All-Freshman Baseball Manager [2]. Financial Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation f3l. Ul. Secretary junior Hop Committee. Class Baseball Team [3l. Treasurer University Whist Club [3], [4], ' Varsity Football Manager [ 4 |. Class Presideat U|. BERTHA IDELL VINCENT, . A.B. Grand Rapids. Class Poetess [4]. SYLVIA SANDERS VIDETTO, PH.B. .. Ann Arbor. WILLIAM VOUGHT, . PH.B. Michigan City, Ind. Auditing Committee [4]. FREDERICK RICK WALDRON, PH.B. Jackson. MAY WALMSLEY, PH.B. LaGrange, 111. GRACE WARD, B.S. Jacksonville, 111. CLYDE IRVIN WEBSTER, - ' A L, . PH.B. Eaton Rapids. Class Orator [4!. Senator. BEULAH STONE WEEKS, . A.B. Decatur. JENNIE MABEL WHITTEMORE, . A.B. Reading, Mass. HUGH WHITE, S A E, PH.B. Lapeer. Class Football Team [3]. ' Varsity Football Team [4]. Senator. Friar. MATHEW BEALE. WHITTLESEY, V Y, A.B. Detroit. ETHELBERTA WILLIAMS, H , Chairman Social Committee S. C. A. mittee [4]. NELLIE WILCOX, IDA MAY WIMER, Two years with ' 99. HERBERT ORLANDO WILCOX, MILTON W. WIMER, ARTHUR ROBERT WISTRAND, President Alpha Nu [4 " ]. ROSCOE MARK WOOD, BERTHA WRIGHT, K K ' , . MARTHA ELIZABETH WYANT, GRETA BELLE YOUNG, THEODORE ZBINDEN, B.L. Literary Vice-President S. C. Ann Arbor. A. [4]. Cap and Gown Com- PH.B. Corunna. B.L. Coldwater. PH.B. Fenton. B.S. Coldwater. B.L. Menominee. A.B. Saline. B.L. Ishpeming. PH.B. Sigourney, la. A.B. Nashville. A.B. Toledo. =5SsP- VSS ' stTvS S s Wil (1 Department of Engineering EMANUEL ANDERSON, . . . B.S. (M.E.) . Chicago, 111. Graduate School of Music, ' 98. Tech Glee Club LI]. Leader Tech Glee Club [2]. JAMES CHIVIS ARMSTRONG, B.S. (E.E.) Detroit. Class Color Committee lij. Tech Glee Club [2], [3] . Quarter-back, Reserve Football Team (.3]. Class Social Committee |3l. President Engineering Society Ul- Invitation Committee Uj. FREDERICK EVERART ARNOLD, . . B.S. (M.E.) Two years with ' 98 Lit. Secretary to ' 99 Engineer Alumni. Ann Arbor. NORWOOD BRAYMAN AYERS, . . B.S. (K. E.) . Omaha, Neb. ' Varsity Track Team [2]. ' Varsity Football Team [3]. Class President L3l. WILLIAM PORTER BAKER, . . B.S. (E.E.) Formerly with ' 98. ' Varsity Football Team [2], [3], [4]. MARK BREWER BEATTIE, J T J, B.S. (E.E.) Woodville, O. Ann Arbor. Freshman Banquet Committee. Freshman Card Club Committee. Oracle Board. Tech Mandolin Club C 2 1, [3], [4]- Sophomore Hop Committee. Junior Hop Committee. JOHN WALTER FRINK BENNETT, K I r , B.S. (C. E.) . Austin, 111. Class Track Team [i], [2]. Class Football Team [2 " ). ' Varsity Track Team [2], [3]. ' Varsity Football Team [3], [4]. Chairman Decoration Committee, Junior Hop [3]. Director Athletic Board [3]. Chairman Arrangements Committee [4]. Right End, All-Western Football Team [4], Captain ' Varcitv I?rtrttH-ill To-i m FfT Football Team L5l. JAMES ROWLAND BIBBINS, B.S. (E.E.) Detroit. FREDERICK LEWIS BROWNE, Z V, B.S. (M.E.) . Bay City. Chairman Musical Committee fil. Freshman Glee Club. Cane Committee [2]. Social Committee Iz], Tech Glee Club [2]. [3 " ]. Manager Class Football Team 13J. Reception Committee Junior Hop. Re- ception Committee [4). Drowned, April 30, 1809. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, .. . B.S. (M.E.) . Fort Wayne, Ind. Class Football Team f 1 1, W, Ul Class Treasurer [2]. Class Track Manager [4]. Property Man Com- edy Club [4]. JOSEPH WALLACE BUSCH, . . B.S. (E.E.) . Marquette. DAVID FERDINAND CASTILLA, . . B.S. (M.E.) . Mexico. Three years at Lehigh University. CORNELIUS KING CHAPIN, . .- B.S. (E.E.) . Lansing. WILLIAM GRISWOLD CHESEBROUGH, V T, B.S. (M.E.) . Detroit. Sophomore Hop Committee. Tech Mandolin Club [3]. Class Treasurer [4]. JAMES WALTER CLIFT, . B.S. (M.E.) . Washington, D. C. EDWIN WARREN CONABLE, . . B.S. (C.E.) i Independence, la. Manager Tech Mandolin Club. WILLIAM LEE COOPER, V T, . B.S. (M.E.) . Saginaw, E. S. Freshman Banjo Club. ' Varsity Banjo Club [2], [3], [4]. Junior Hop Committee. Reception Committee [4 " ]. Class Football Team [4!. WALTER TURNEY CURTIS, . . B.S. (C.E.) . Detroit. BURT J. DENMAN, . . . . B.S. (E.E.) . Toledo, O. BARTLETT CHASE DICKINSON, t K V, K E, B.S. (C.E.) . Kalamazoo. Formerly with ' 98. Oracle Board ' 98. MICHIGANENSI AN Board. JOHN HATHAWAY DRESSEL, . . B.S. (E.E.) . Kane, 111. President Engineering Society [4!. Tcc inic Board [4]. GEORGE HERBERT GIBSON, B.S. (E.E.) Northvillle. EDWIN CHARLES HALL, B.S. (C.E.) Ripon, Wis. A.B. Ripon College. FREDERICK CYRIL HANNON, B.S. (C.E.) . Chicago, 111. Three years with ' 98. Class Football Team [3], [4]. Team [i], [2]. Reserve Football Team M. [3l- ' Varsity Football BURR HARDY, B.S. (M.E.) . Oshkosh, Wis. Died, January 5, 1899. HARMON AUGUSTUS HARRIS, B.S. (E.E.) Chicago, 111. SANFORD FRANK HARRIS, B.S. (E.E.) Chicago, 111. MILTON CHARLES HARTMAN, B.S. (E.E.) . Chicago, 111. ORRA EMMET HEFFELBOWER, . B.S. (C. E.) . Ann Arbor. CLINTON JEROME HIXSON, . B.S. (E.E.) . Dupont, O. FREDERICK RUTHRAUFF HOOVER, ' A 9, B.S. (C.E.) . Kansas City, Mo. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [i], (2], [3], [4]. Invitation Committee, Junior Hop. Senior Reception Com- mittee. JAMES LEGRAND HORTH, . B.S. (M.E.) . Geneva, N. Y. LEWIS GLASGOW HOWLETT, B.S. (E.E.) . Trinidad, Col. EDWIN ADOLPHUS HUGHES, . . B.S. (E.E.) . Elkhart Ind. ERNEST HIRAM JACOBS, . . B.S. (E.E.) . Owosso. Tech Glee Club L3], [4!. WILLIAM LEASURE KIMMEL, . . B.S. (E.E.) . Ypsilanti. Co. A, 3ist Regiment U. S. V. Spanish-American War. ALFRED EMANUEL LINDAU, . . Special. . . Chicago, 111. Assistant to Dean of Engineering Department [4]. ERNEST LUNN, . . . B.S. (E.E.) . Greenville. Class Baseball Team [i]. ' Varsity Baseball Team [2], [3j. Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team [4]. Class Secretary [4]. WILLIAM MEEK McKEE, I t , . B.S. (E.E.) . Chillicothe, O. Varsity Glee Club [il, [2], [3], [4]. Comedy Club [2]. Class Track Team [z]. Class Football Team [3]. Captain Class Football Team [4]. University Minstrels. Friars. Senators. Assistant Managing Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. SHIGERU MATSUYAMA, . . . B.S. (M.E.) . Tokio, Japan. AUGUSTUS JOSEPH MAYWORM, . . B.S. (M.E.) . Detroit. MICHIGANENSIAN Board. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, . . B.S. (M.E.) . Ann Arbor. CLARENCE WARREN NOBLE, . . B.S. (C.E.) . Ann Arbor. [AMES TAINTER NOBLE, $ K V, B.S. (M.E.) . Rice Lake, Wis. Class Baseball Team [3], ARD EZRA RICHARDSON, IX,. . B.S. (E.E.) . Saginaw, E. S. Class Football Team [2], [31. Second in Senate Trophy Cup Contest [2). Winner of Senate Trophy Cup [3]. Reserve Football ream. [4]. Class Football ' learn [4]. Assistant in Gymnasium. DAVID NATHANIEL ROSEN, . . B.S. (M.E.) . Muskegon. JAMES THORPE ST. CLAIR, . . B.S. (M.E.) B.S. (E.E.) ' 98. Tech Glee Club [3]. Leader Tech Glee Club [4]. Ann Arbor. ARTHUR GILBERT ST. JOHN, B.S. (C.E.) Ann Arbor. LEWIS ERNEST SEAS, B.S. (C.E.) Vicksburg. GARY DAVIS TERRELL, J K E, . B.S. (E.E.) Jackson, Miss. FRANK TROTT, B.S. (M.E.) Muskegon. CHARLES HERMAN WEIDEMANN, B.S. (M.E.) West Bay City. WILLIAM ROE WEIDMAN, . Special. . Chicago. CLARENCE WRIGHT WHITNEY, 1 ' X, B.S. (M.E.) Traverse City. Oracle Board. Director Students Lecture Association [2], [3], [4]. Board [3], Managing Editor Technic (4]. Editor S. C. A. Bulletin [3]. Technic BERTRAM DEWITT WILBER, B.S. (E.E.) Ypsilanti. Representative in Dual Tennis Meet with Chicago. FREDERICK J. WILBUR, B.S. (C.E.) Dowagiac. Technic Board [4]. ARTHUR BRYANT WOOD, . B.S. (E.E.) Union City. m i Department of Low. T r BASIL BURGESS ADAMS, -d A ' , .... Spokane, Wash. Age 25. Prepared at Knox College. Expected location, Spokane. Washington. BERTRAND FRANCIS ALDRICH, F. It, . . . . E. Douglas, Mass. Age 26. Prepared at Boston University. Expected location, Worcester, Massachusetts. PEYTON E. ALEXANDER, ...... Montgomery, Ala. Age 23. Prepared at Towles Institute, Mobile, Ala. Expected location, Montgomery, Alobama. JOHN CURTIS AMMERMAN, AX,. . . . . Moline, 111. Age 22. Prepared at Moline High School. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. CLIFFORD B. ANDERSON, ...... Portsmouth, O. Age 21. Prepared at Portsmouth High School. Expected location. Portsmouth, Ohio. All-Freshman Football and ' Varsity Track Team LI]. Reserves L2l. Class Football Team and Captain Class Track Team [3]. CHARLES JAMES ANDERSON, Age22. Expected location. Iowa. ROY NELSON ANDERSON, Prepared at University of Michigan. Location undecided. Le Roy, N. Y. Sumner Hill, 111. JOHN ARBENZ, JR., Wheeling, W. Va. Age 29. Prepared at West Virginia University. Expected location, Wheeling, West Virginia. LARSON HARVEY ARENDS, . . . Syracuse, Neb. Age 22. Prepared at Waverly, Iowa, High School. Expected location, Omaha, Nebraska. Louis S. ARNOLD, . . . Milwaukee, Wis. Age 24. Prepared at Milwaukee High School. Expected location. Milwaukee. Wisconsin. EDWIN M. ASHCRAFT, JR., A X, . . . . Chicago, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Northwestern. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois! BENJAMIN M. AUSTIN, ...... Kalamazoo. Age 25. Expected location, Kalamazoo. OSCAR OTTO BADER, ....... New Albany, Ind. Age 22. Prepared at New Albany High School. Expected location, Evansville, Indiana. VERN WADE BADGLEY, ...... Jackson. Age 22. Prepared at Jackson High School. Expected location, Jackson. FREDERICK CHARLES BALLARD, ..... North Branch. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. ' 97. Location undecided. JAMES ALFRED BARDIN, X V, ..... Salinas, Cal. Age 25. Prepared at University of California. Expected location, California. Class Athletic Manager [il, Washington Birthday Committee [2]. Editor Wrinkle [2] [3]. Invitation Committee [3]. Managing Editor MICHIGANENSIAN [3] ALBERT RAYMOND BARNES, ... . . Kalamazoo. RICHARD MARSHALL BARNHART, ..... Ann Arbor. Prepared at High School. Expected location, Port Huron. JOSEPH MILTON BARR, $ A 9, . . . . . Joliet, 111. ARC 27. Prepared at Univ ersity of Illinois. Expected location, Joliet, Illinois. Vice-President Oratorical Association 1 2]. Class Baseball Team [2]. Senior Promenade Committee [3], CHARLES S. BEARDSLEY, ... . Kalamazoo. Age 24. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. C. L. BENEDICT, X V, Port Huron. Age 23. Prepared at Port Huron. Expected location. Port Huron. WARREN BERKEY, ....... Goshen, Ind. Age 27. Prepared at Valparasi Normal College. Expected location, Goshen, Indiana. ESTAL GKORGE BIELBY, ...... Sunman, Ind. Age 25. Location undecided. WILLIAM J. BIGGER, JR., ..... Navarro, Cal. Age 22. Expected location, San Francisco, California. FREDERIC HENRY BOWERS, ... . Edon, O. Location undecided. HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, X ' ' ' , ..... Des Moines, la. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan ' oK. Expected location, Des Moines, Iowa, Managing Editor Inlander . Editor Inlander [2] [3!. Managing Editor Wrinkle [4]. President Wrinkle [$]. Chairman Arrangements Committee Sopnomore Hop fi]. Winner Class Oratorical Contest [3]. GEORGE C. BRAINERD, ....... Graf ton, 111. Age 23. Prepared at Jerseyville, Illinois, High School. Kxpected location, St. Louis, Missouri. F. W. BROWN, ..... . Wakarusa, Ind. Age 29. Expected location, Wakarusa, Indiana. CHARLES MUMFORD BUSH, . .... Kansas City, Mo. Age 23. Prepared at Kansas City High School. Expected location. Kansas City, Missouri. Wrinkle Board [2] [31. Vice-President [i]. WILLIAM HENRY CALEY, A T d, . . . . Littleton, Col. Location undecided. ' Varsity Football Team [i], [2], [3], DANIEL D. CAMPBELL, ...... Cincinnati, O. Age 25. Prepared at St. Louis University. Expected location, St. Louis; Missouri. JOSE T. CANALE.S, .... . . Alice, Tex. Age 22. Prepared at Kansas City High School. Kxpected location, Corpus Christi Texas. President of the Sumner Society [2]. JOSEPH KNIGHT CAREY, ... . . Darlington, Wis. Age 23. Prepared at Darlington High School; Warren Academy, Illinois. Location undecided. HARI.EY JUNE CARTRIGHT, . Springport. Age 43. Expected location, Springport, Michigan. Treasurer Jeffersonian Society [2]. Treasurer Demo- cratic Club 13]. EDWARD D. CASKEY, . . . Petoskey. Age 23. Prepared at Petoskey High School, Petoskey. EDWARD H. CASSEY, . Detroit. Age 28. Location undecided. ARTHUR FRANCIS CHAPMAN, . Union City. Location undecided. HARRY LANDON CHAPMAN, J X, . Jerseyville, 111. Age 23. Prepared at Jerseyville High School. Kxpected location, Chicago, Illinois. W. C. CHASE, . . . Coquille, Ore. Age 29. Prepared at Oregon State Normal. Location undecided. CHARLES CHERNOCK, ' . . Menominee. Age 22. Prepared at Menominee High School. Location undecided. ALBERT H. CHRISTENSEN, -. Gunnison, Utah. Age 26. Prepared at B. Y. Academy, Provost, Utah. Kxpected location. Manti, Utah. PERCY CLARKE CHURCH, Fresno, Cal. Expected location, Fresno, California. H. C. CHURCHMAN, . . . . . . . Indianapolis, Ind. Age 23. Prepared at Indianapolis High School. Expected location, Indianapolis, Indiana. HAZLETT NORTON CLARK, X 9, . . . . Des Moines, la. Age 21. Prepared at West DCS Moines High School. Expected loc ation, Des Moines, Iowa. HENRY T. CLARK, JR., 2 I , . . . . . . Omaha, Neb. Age 22. Prepared at Williams College; University of Chicago. Ph.B. Expected location, Chicago, Illi- nois. Assistant Coach ' Varsity Baseball Team LZ]. Head Coach ' Varsity Baseball Team [3!. FREDERICK W. B. COLEMAN, V T, . . . . . Detroit. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan. A.B. Expected location, Detroit. HARRY COLLISON, . . . . . . . Collison, 111. Age 23. Location undecided. Louis C. CRAMTON, ....... Lapeer. Age 23. Prepared at Lapeer High School. Location undecided. Member Oratorical Board fi " ). Presi- dent leffersonian Society [i]. Washington ' s Birthday Committee [2]. President Lincoln Society [2]. President Good Government Club [3 " ]. CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL, 2 A E, . . . . Fargo. Age 24. Prepared at Adrian College, B.S. Expected location. Port Huron. HERMAN W. DANFORTH, . . . . . . Washington, 1111. Age 26. Prepared at University of Illinois. Location Undecided. D. E. DANNENBERG, ....... Ta hlequah, Ind. T. Age 23. Prepared at Cherokee National Male Seminary. Location undecided. CLARENCE NEWTON DAVIDSON, ..... Anaconda, Mont. Age 25. Prepared at Montana Wesleyan University. Expected location, Anaconda, Montana. President Sumner Society fi]. Second Vice-President ' 99 Law Class [2 " ] CHAS. PUGH DAVIS, ? , J P, . . . . Leuris, I a . Age 25. Prepared at University of Michigan, B.L. ' 96. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. MERRITT DAY, ......... Kossuth, O. Age 29. Prepared at Ohio Normal University. Location undecided. THOMAS ROLAND DEAN, I X, . . . . . Little Hickman,Ky. Age 25. Prepared at State College, Kentucky, A.B. Expected Igcation, Louisville, Kentucky. DAVID FRANCIS DILLON, A T Q, . . . . . Palmer, Mass. Age 24. Prepared at Tufts College. Expected location. Palmer, Massachusetts. Secretary of Class [2 Member of Debating Team against Chicago [2], Ex-Member of MICHIGANENSIAN Board f3l THOMAS DOOLING, ....... Hancock. Age 38. Prepared at State Normal School, Hancock. President Democrat Club. MYRON ELMER DOUGLAS, ..... Fenton. Age 23. Prepared at Fenton High School. Expected location, Detroit. H. BRANDT DRAA, . . . . . Adrian. Ape 26. Prepared at Adrian High School. First Vice-President [3]. U. of M. Masonic Club. GEORGE J. DREISKE, ... ... Chioago, 111. Age 23. Prepared at Chicago, Illinois. Location undecided. ' Varsity Baseball Team [i]. FRANK GIFFORD DRENNING, . . . Topeka, Kan. Prepared at Washburn College, A.B. Location undecided. J. D. DUBACH, . Vancouver, Wash. Age 24. Prepared at Oregon University. LL.B. Expected location, Vancouver, Washington. ROBERT MACK DYE, . ... Woodsfield, O. Age 27. Prepared at Woodslield Normal College. Expected location, Woodsfield, Ohio. President Uni- versity of Michigan Masonic Club. Michigan Reserves. Track Team ' 98. THOMAS B. DYSART, ....... Nelson, Neb. Age 27. Prepared at Superior High School. Expected location. Nelson, Nebraska. JOHN EDWARD EGAN, S X, . . . . . . Excello, O. Age 25. Prepared at National Normal University; Miami University. Expected location, Fargo, North Dakota, or Dayton, Ohio. All-Freshman Football [2]. ' Varsity Football [2]. Guard ' oq Law Team, ist Vice-President ' 99 Law Class LI]- Critic Webster Society [3J. President Senior Law Class [3]. WILLIAM DAVID ELLSWORTH, ..... Detroit. TRAVIS ELMORE, ....... Ashland, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Ashland High School. Athletic Manager ' 09. HAROLD HUNTER EMMONS, J X, . . . . Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. ' 97. Expected location, Detroit. President Student ' s Lecture Association; Treasurer Oratorical Association |i|. Assistant Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team [2]. Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team, Member University Board of Control of Athletics [3]. JOSEPH J. ETHIER, ....... S. Lake Linden. Age 22. Prepared at Lake Linden High School. Expected location, Calumet. THOMAS LEON EVERETT, ... . . Waterville, Minn. Age 21. Prepared at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minne- sota. FRANK ARCHIBALD FAIRBURN, X f, . . Des Moines, la. Age 22. Prepared at West Des Moines High School; one year at Iowa College of Law. Expected loca- tion, Fonda, Iowa. EDWARD R. FECKENSCHER, . . . Fenton. Age 22. Prepared at University of Michigan. HARRY ANTHONY FENTON, S X, . . Oxford, O. Age 23 Prepared at Miami University, A. B. Expected location, Hamilton, Ohio. Member of ' Varsity Mandolin and Banjo Club [a], Vice-President of ' 99 Law Class [2]. Member Washington ' s Birthday Committee [3]. OREN H. FISHER, ... . . New Britton, Ind. Age 21. Prepared at Noblesville High School, Indiana; University of Indianapolis, LL.B., Indianapolis, Indiana. ARTHUR LYLE FITCH, ...... Howell. Age 23. Prepared at Howell High School. Location undecided. LEO TROY FLANSBURG, . . . . . . Kalamazoo. Age 25. Prepared at Kalamazoo High School. Expected location, Kalamazoo. GEORGE PRESTON FOGLE, ...... Middleburg, Ky. Age 23. Prepared at Georgetown College, Kentucky. Expected location, Lebanon, Kentucky. J. MILTON FULLER, . Tuscola, 111. Age 21. Expected location, Tuscola, Illinois. ARTHUR W. GANSCHOW, ' . . .- . . . Saginaw, W. S. Age 21. Prepared at Saginaw High School. Expected location, Buffalo, New York. Treasurer Oratorical Association. Athletic Manager [3 " ]. Michigan Reserves [3], WINFRED SUTTON GILBERT, ...... Spokane, Wash. Age 21. Prepared at Spokane High School. Expected location Spokane, Washington. President Students ' Christian Association [3]. President Jeffersonian Society [3]. WILLIAM JOHN GILLETT, . . . . . . Harrington. Age 24. Prepared at Grand Rapids High School. Expected location, Grand Rapids. EDWIN C. GODDARD, ....... Ann Arbor. Prepared at University of Michigan ' 89. Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan. 4 HARRY LEITH GOODBREAD, $ K V, . . . . Nevada, O. Age2S. Prepared at Wittenberg and University of Michigan. Expected location, Ohio. CHARLES COY GREEN, A A P, . , . . . Battle Creek. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan, ' 98. Expected location. Battle Creek. LEECH A. .GROVE, ....... Elwood City, Pa. Age 25. Prepared at Lake Forest University. Expected location, New Castle, Pennsylvania. WILSON B. HAIGHT, . . ' . . . . Addison. Age 30. Expected location, Detroit. BENJAMIN HOWARD HALSTEAD, J T A, . . . . Petoskey. Age 23. Prepared at Indiana University. Expected location, Petoskey. JOSEPH GORDON HAMBLF.N, JR., li 9 U, . . Detroit. Age 23. Preijared at Detroit High School. Expected location, Detroit. President ' 99 Freshman Card Club LI). Chairman Invitation Committee of ' 99 Sophomore Hop [2]. JOHN EUGENE HARDING, A X, . . Excello O. Age 21. Prepared at Pennsylvania Military College. SAMUEL ALAIN HARPER, ..... Chicago, 111 Age 23. Prepared at Kent College of Law. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. GEORGE D. HARRIS, . . Franklin, Ky. FREDERIC HARRY, P J f, . . Hancock. JOHN M. HAVERTY, . Pittsburg, Pa. Age 21. Prepared at Pittsburg Academic High School. Expected location, Pittsburg Pennsylvania Second Vice-President ' 99 Law Class. Captain U. of M. Hockey Club. ALBERT HEALY, . . .... Argentine. FREDERIC WILLIAM HEATHERLY, ..... El Paso, Tex. Age 24. Expected location, San Diego, California. Class Treasurer [2]. ERNEST JOHN HEINZE, ...... Elsie. Age 20. Prepared at Elsie High School. Expected location, Corunna. JAMES M. HERVEY, 2 ' X, " ... . Roswell, N. Mex. Age 24. Prepared at Albion College. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. H. H. HESS, ... ... Pine Grove, Pa. Age 28. Location undecided. HENRY C. HILL, t J l , H J X, . . Cape Elizabeth, Me Age 32. Prepared at Bowdoin College, A.B. Location undecided. JAMES R. HOGG, . .. ' .. ' . . . .. . Knoxville, 111. Age 23. Prepared at St. Albans Military Academy and at Kno.x College. Expected location, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Captain ' Varsity Football Team [2]. LEMUEL HOMER HOLE, l K 1 ' , . . . Chicago, 111. CORNELIUS N. HOLLERICH, . . . . Spring Valley, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Preparatory Department. University of Illinois. Expected location, Aurora, Illinois Class Football Team 13 " ]. R OBERT EDWARD HYDE, . . . Goshen, Ind. ORVILLE K. JONES, J T A, . . . . Connersville, Ind. Age 24. Prepared at De I ' auw University; University of Michigan. Expected location. New York City. WILLIAM KEHOE, ....... Rohnerville, Cal. MARTIN V. KELLOGG, ...... Kalamazoo. Prepared at Olivet College. PAUL COURTLAND KING, P J t , . . . ' . Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. GERRIT WILLIAM KOOYERS, . . . . . Holland. Age 23. Prepared at Hope College. Expected location, Zeeland. MARSH E. LAMBERT, ........ Shawneetown, 111. Age 26. Prepared at East St. Louis, Illinois. MICHIGANENSIAN Board of Editors [3]. GARY DAYTON LANDIS, . . .... . N. Manchester, Ind. Age 25. Prepared at North Manchester College; Indiana State Normal School. Expected location, Hun- tington, Indiana. Secretary Oratorical Association. President U. of M. Democratic Club. President of Sumner Society. Winner of Pronouncing Contest between Literary and Law Departments. WILLIAM JOE LANIER, S A E, . . . . . Forest City, Ark. Age 27. Prepared at Bethel College, A.B. Expected location. Little Rock, Arkansas. WILLIAM J. LARMOUR, ...... Chicago, 111. Age 21. Expected location, Chicago, 111. MORTIMER BEN LEVY, ...... Moberly, Mo. Age 22. Prepared afSt. Louis, Missouri (C. B. College). Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri. M. MONTE LEVY, ....... Quincy, 111. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. JOHN H. LEWIS, JR., . . . . . . Knoxville, 111. Age 24. Prepared at St. Alban ' s Military Academy. Expected location, Galesburg, Illinois. ALBERT D. LEYHE, ....... Lancaster, Mo. Age 25. Prepared at Lancaster High School. Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri. ALMON H. LINN, ....... Alpha, 111. Age 25. Prepared at Knox College. Expected location, Alpha, Illinois. W. DAVID LLOYD, ....... Johnstown, Pa. Age 26. Prepared at University of Western Pennsylvania. Expected location, Johnstown, Pennsylvania. HILLIARD GRAHAM LYLE, ...... Battle Creek. Age 24. Prepared at Battle Creek High School. Expected location, Battle Creek. ARCHER FREDERICK LOWE, ...... London, N. H. Age 24. Prepared at Kimball Union Academy, New Hampshire. Expected location, Concord, New Hamp- shire. HENRY C. LUND, Salt Lake City, U. Age 25. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. WILLIAM LEE MCCONNELL, ...... Hickory, Pa. Age 26. Prepared at Westminster College. Location undecided. EDWARD MCCORMACK, Anaconda, Mont. Age 25. Expected location, Anaconda, Montana. WILLIAM GEORGE McCuNE, J T J, . . . . Petoskey. Age 23. Prepared at Albion College, 2 years. Location undecided. CHARLES F. MCDANIEL, ...... Assumption, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Carthage High School, Missouri, and Wichita, Kansas. Expected location, Winni- peg, Manatoba. FRANCIS THOMAS MCDONALD, ..... Sault Ste. Marie. Age 23. Prepared at State Normal, Brockport, New York. Expected location, Sault Ste. Marie. JOHN GAILY McKELvv, ...... Washington, Kan. Age 33. Prepared at Kansas Normal College. Location undecided. MILTON JAMES MCVEAN, ...... Fenton. Age 22. Prepared at Fenton High School. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. ALLEN CLARE MALLOY, ...... Emporia, Kan. Age 22. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. CARL EDGAR MAPES, ...... Olivet. Age 24. Prepared at Olivet College, A.B, Location undecided. FRED B. MARSHALL, . . . . . . Chicago, 111. Age 29. Prepared at Chicago College of Law. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. THOMAS JACKSON MARSHALL, .... Port Clinton, O. Age 22. Prepared at Ann Arbor High School, ' 96. Location undecided. Class Football Team [3]. JOHN AARON MATTHEWS, . . . Helena, Mont. Age 23. Expected location, Helena, Montana. STANLEY M. MATTHEWS, J 9, $ 4 f, . Escanaba. Age 22. Prepared at University of Michigan. Location undecided. ' 99 Law Baseball Team. Corre- sponding Secretary ' 99 Law. ' 99 Law Football Team. WEBB PERFECT MATTHEWS, . Logansport, Ind. HAROLD CASSIUS MENDELSON, . . . Ludington. Age 23. Prepared at Literary Department, University of Michigan; Yale University. FREDD RIAL MILLER, J T J, . . . . . Mattison. Age 30. Prepared at Hillsdale College, A.B. Location undecided. Secretary Young Men ' s Republican Club [2]. Delegate to the National Convention of American Republican College League, Detroit, 1807. JOHN OLIVER MILLER, ....... Summerset, Pa. Age 23. Prepared at Somerset High School. Location undecided. President Lincoln Debating Society. WILLIAM RAY Ross, . ... . . . . Maple Rapids. Age 31. Prepared at Michigan Normal College. Location undecided. EDWIN JACOB MOSSER, . . . . . . Stine ' s Corner, Pa. Prepared at Muhlenberg College, A,M. SAMUEL I. MOTTKR, J t, . . . . . St. Joseph, Mo. Age 24. Prepared at St. Joseph High School. Yale University. A.B. Expected location, St. Joseph, Missouri. MICHIGANENSIAN Board. Glee Club [i], [2 " ], [3]. The Friars. FRANK LESLIE MULHOLLAND, . . . . . Orion. Prepared at Albion College. President Good Government Club. WARREN MULLETT, J X, . . . . . . Kansas City, Mo. Age 21. Prepared at Kansas City Central High School. Expected location, Kansas City, Missouri. ELTON ROBERT NELLIS, ...... Wyandotte. GUSTAVE NELSON, ....... Chicago, 111. Prepared at Augustana College, Illinois. Expected location, Illinois. WALTER H. NORTH, A T Q, . . . . . . North Adams. Age 26. Prepared at Hillsdale College, A.B. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. HARTWELL NOWELL, . . . . . . Chilliwack, B. C. Age 21. Prepared ;.t Chilliwack, British Columbia. Expected location, San Francisco, California. WILLIAM RICHARD GATES, K -, . . . . . . Calumet. Age 20. Expected location, Calumet. WILLIAM JOHN O ' BRIEN, . - . . . . Grand Marais. Age 26. Prepared at Flint Normal School. Expected location, Grand Marais. FRANK MILON OREM, ....... Salt Lake City, U. Age 24. Prepared at Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. J. WALLACE PAUL, ....... Johnstown, Pa. Age 25. Prepared at Indiana State Normal. Expected location, Johnstown, Pennsylvania. JAMES SHANKS PERRY, ...... Willard City, Utah. Age 33. Prepared at University of Utah, 2 years. Location undecided. ELMER NORMAN PETERS, ...... Springport. Age 31. Prepared at Springport High School. Expected location, Jackson. EARL FRANCIS PHELPS, ...... Northville. Age 23. Prepared at Ionia High School. Expected location, Battle Creek. Recording Secretary [3]. FRED EDGAR PHILLIPSON, ...... Dowagiac. Age 22. JOHN PAUL PIERCE, ....... Pittsburg, Pa. Age 33. Expected location. Grand Rapids. WILLIAM EDWARD RAFFERTY, ..... Chicago, 111. Age 21. Prepared at South Chicago High School. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. H. E. RANDALL, ....... Vassar. Age 21. Prepared at Vassar High School. FRED MORTON RAYMOND, ...... Berlin. Age 23. Prepared at Grand Rapids High School. Expected location, Detroit. JOSEPH L. REED, ....... Louisville, Ky. Age 24. Prepared at Central University. Expected location, Louisville, Kentucky. MORRIS HOUGHTON REF.D, l A f, . . . . St. Joseph, Mo. Age 24. Prepared at Yale University. Expected location. St. Joseph, Missouri. TURNER SAMUEL RICKART, ...... Barry, 111. Age 30. Prepared at Barry High School. HARRY RICKEL, ...... Detroit. Age 22. Prepared at Detroit High School. Expected location, Detroit. HARRY WARREN ROBINSON, I! 8 II, 9 N E, . . . Denver, Col. Age 26. Prepared at University of Nebraska. Expected location, Denver, Colorado. Louis LESLIE ROBINSON, ...... Sunman, Ind. Age 27. Expected location, Cincinnati, Ohio. ROBERT EDWARD ROBINSON, ..... White Lake, N. Y. Age 22. Prepared at Delaware Literary Institute. Expected location, Baltimore, Maryland. Treasurer Webster Society. CHARLES E. ROBLIN, . ... . . . . Salem, Ore. Age 29. Prepared at Willamette University, Oregon. Expected location, Portland, Oregon. GEORGE H. ROSENTHAL, ...... New York, N. Y. Age 22. Prepared at Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Illinois. Expected location, New York City. BURTON EDWARD Ross, .... . Spring Arbor. HERBERT WALTER RUNNELS, ... .. Sault Ste. Marie. ' Varsity Track Team [2]. GEORGE FREDERICK RUPPE, ...... Calumet. Age 21. Prepared at Calumet High School. Location undecided. FRED Russ, . . . . . . . . Galien. Age 28. Prepared at Galien High School. Expected location, South Bend, Indiana. SIGMOND SANGER, ....... Toledo, O. Age 26. Prepared at Toledo High School. Expected location. New York Citv. Member Central Debating League Team [3]. Oratorical Hoard [2]. Chairman Washington ' s Birthday Committee [3]. Presi- dent Benton Debating Society [2]. Secretary, Treasurer. Critic, Vice-President Jeffersonian Society. Chairman Executive Committee University Republican Club [3!. Member Debating Board. EUGENE SAUNDERS, .... . Reading. Age 23. Prepared at Reading lligh School. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. Member ' Varsity Band. ANDREW JACKSON SAWYER, JR., . . . . Ann Arbor. Age 22. Expected location, Ann Arbor. Class Baseball Team [2]. Class Vice-President [3]. HARRY GARR SCHOCK, ....... South Bend, Ind. Age 27. Prepared at University of Michigan, A. B., ' 96. Expected location, South Bend, Indiana. Mem- ber ' Varsity Band. EDWARD SCHREINER, AT,. . . . . . Allegheny, Pa. Age 23. Prepared at Ithica, New York. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. PHILIP WALTER SEIPP, P J 0, . . . . . Chicago, 111. Age 21. Prepared at High School, Pottstown, Pennsylvania; University of Geneva, Switzerland, ' 95 ' 96. Expected location, Chicago. The Friars. LISLE SHANAHAN, ....... Edwardsburg. Age 23. Prepared at High School. Expected location, Mason City, Iowa. FRANK GRAY SHAVER, ....... Pittsburg, Pa. Age 2 ;. Prepared at Swarthmore College. Location undecided. One year with Law Class, ' 98. First Vice-President Law Class, ' 98. Washington ' s Birthday Committee [sjf. Prophetess [3]. FRANK WILEY SHEPHERD, X V, . . . . . Elgin, 111. Age 23. Prepared at Leland Stanford Junior University. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. Program Committee [3]. FREDERIC ROYAL SHERMAN, 2 A E, . . . . San Francisco, Cal. Age 22. Prepared at University of Pacific. Expected location, San Francisco, California. Class Football Team [ 3 f EARNEST AUGUSTA SKINNER, ..... Owosso. Age 23. Expected location, Owosso. DE YITT CLINTON SLOCUM, A X, . . . . Terre Haute, Ind. Age 23. Prepared at Terre Haute High School. Expected location, Terre Haute, Indiana. HAROLD RAINEY SMALL, ...... Belleville, Ind. Age 21. Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri. ERNEST CLARENCE SMITH, ...... Kalkaska. e 24. Prepared at Olivet Co Valedictorian of Senior La Age 24. Prepared at Olivet College, A.B. Location undecided. MICHIGANENSIAN Board of Editors, ' 99. " ' " ' ' " ' ' ,w Class. GEORGE HARRIS SMITH, A X, . . . . . Salt Lake City, U. Age 25. Prepared at Salt Lake High School. Expected location Salt Lake City, Utah. HERVEY MONTGOMERY SMITH, t J 8, . . . Bloomsburg, Pa. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. Expected location, Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania. ROBERT ABRAM SMITH, ...... Brooklyn. Ape 27. Prepared at Brooklyn High School. Location undecided. President University Republican Club. President Board of Directors of U. of M. Masonic Club. President Sumner Society. Delegate to National Convention American League College Clubs [3]. Washington ' s Birthday Committee. Treasurer Sumner Society. WALLIS CRAIG SMITH, t A P, . . . . . Saginaw, W. S. ]. A. CUSTER SNYDER, ....... Scio, O. Age 25. Prepared at Scio College, A.B. Expected location, Cincinnti, Ohio. ELLIS GARY SOULE, 4 A P, . . . . . . Plainwell. O. P. SOULE, Hooper, Utah. Age 26. Prepared at University of Utah. Location undecided. G. M. STEPHEN, Galesburg, 111. Age 30. J. BRANCH STOCKING, J K E, . . Lisbon Centre, N.Y. Age 25. Prepared at Amherst College. Location undecided. MORGAN STRONG, . . - Amsterdam, N. Y. Age 25. Prepared at Cornell University. Expected location, Buffalo, New York. JUSTIN L. SUTHERLAND, . . . . Grand Ledge. Age 25. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College. Expected location, Grand Ledge. FREDERICK A. SWEET, Salt Lake City, U. Age 26. Location undecided. H. S. TANNER, Payson, Utah. Age 30. Prepared at Brigham Young Academy. JOSHUA CHARLES TAYLOR, ....... Chester, Pa. WALTER D. TIPTON, ....... Sulphur Sp ' gs, Mont. Age 25. Prepared at Montana Wesleyan University, Helena. Expected location, Great Falls, Montana. FREDERIC LAWRENCE TRAVERS, ..... Saginaw, E. S. Age 24. LEO CLYDE TUCK, . . . . . . - . Batavia, Cal. Age 25. Prepared at Napa College. B.S. Expected location, San Francisco, California. Secretary Jeffersonian Society. Treasurer Jeffersonian Society. ABRAHAM J. ULLMAN, ...... Cincinnati, O. Age 23. Expected location, Cincinnati, Ohio. ROBERT R. WADE, . ' . . . . Chillicothe, Mo. Age 28. Prepared at Stanbury Normal, Chillicothe, Missouri. Expected location, Chillicothe, Missouri. ANDREW J. WALRATH, . -- ; . -. ' . . Bozeman, Mont. Age 28. Prepared at Ferris Industrial School, Big Rapids. Expected location, Bozeman, Montana. ROY MILTON WATKINS, ...... Rockford. Age r[3J. CHARLES HENRY WATSON, ... . Crystal Falls. HAROLD BUTLER WETMORE, A K E, . . . . Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit High School. Expected location. Chicago, Illinois. ROLAND DARE WHITMAN, Z V, . . . . Ann Arbor. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. Expected location, Chicago, Illinois. Reception Committee Freshman Banquet [i]. Oratorical Executive Committee [2], Chairman Decoration Committee Annual Ball [3[. GEORGE C. WILSON, ..... ' ... Brooklyn. Age 21. Location undecided. LE ROY ALLEN WILSON, J A ' , . . . . . Lawton. Age 24. Prepared at Lawton High School; Michigan Agricultural College, B.S. Expected location. Detroit. Toastmaster ' 99 Law Class 1 1]. Captain University of Michigan Rifles [2]. Leader Michigan Team in Michigan-Pennsylvania Debate. MAHLON E. WILSON, . . . . . . Plymouth. Age 24. CARL VICTOR WISNER, ..... Tecumseh. Age 24. Prepared at Michigan State Normal College. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. HERBERT DUDLEY WITHERELL, .... Age 26. Prepared at Manchester High School. Location undecided. Manchester. LUCIAN AUSTIN WITTENMYER, S A E, . . . Fenton. Age 23. Prepared at Fenton High School. Expected location, San Francisco, California. WILLIAM FREDERICK WOLF, ... . . Saginaw, E. S. Prepared at East Side High School, Saginaw. ' Varsity Baseball Team Ji], [2], [3]. ALPHONSO C. WOOD, ....... Age 25. Prepared at Tri-State Normal College. Expected location, Angola. Indiana. Treasurer Uni- . versity of Michigan Masonic Club [2]. ISIDOR ZlEGLER, ....... Prepared at Harvard University. Expected location, St. Louis, Missouri. Angola, Ind. , Indiana. Treasui Huntington, W. Va. FOREST V. ZIMMER, .... Hopkinsville, Ky. Age 23. Prepared at Centre College. Expected location, Louisville, Kentucky. 7 C. C. ADAMS, ' 99. Track Team. U. B. AYERS, ' 99 E. Track Team; Football Team. W. A. AVERY, JR., ' 02. Football Team. W. P. BAKER, ' 99 E Football Team. C. A. BARABEE, ' 01. Football Team. J. W. F. BENNETT, ' 99 E. Football Team; Track Team. V. E. BUSH, ' oo. Track Team. H. E. BAKER, ' or. Track Team. A. D. BROOKFIELD, ' o ' i. Track Team. W. H. CALEY, ' 99 L. Football Team. H. T. CLARKE, JR., ' 99 L. Coach of Football and Baseball Teams. F. C. CONDON, ' 01 L. Baseball Team. W. R. CUNNINGHAM, ' 99 M. Football Team. M. L. DAVIES, ' oo. Baseball Team. J. E. EGAN, ' 99 L. Football Team. G. H. FERBERT, ' oo L. Football Team. R. R. FRANCE, ' 02 M. Football Team. T. W. FLOURNOY, ' oo M. Track Team. G. F. GREENLEAF, ' 99 M. Football Team. H. T. HEALD, ' oo L. Track Team. J. R. HOGG, ' 99 L. Football Team. F. C. HANNAN, ' 99 E. Football Team. H. W. HAYES, ' 01. Track Team. F. A. HATCH, ' oo. Track Team. C. F . JUTTNER, ' oo. Football Team. L. J. KEENA, ' 01. Football Team. A. H. KEITH, ' 99. Baseball Team. H. E. LEHR, P. G. Football, Baseball and Track Teams. E. LUNN, ' 99 E. Baseball Team. G. A. MILLER, ' oo L. Baseball Team. D. M. MATTISON, ' oo L. Baseball Team. H. S. McGEE, ' oo Baseball Team. J. F. McLEAN, ' oo. Football Team; Track Team. EDWIN McGiNNis, ' 01. Baseball Team. C. G. MCDONALD, ' 01 L. Football Team. H. B. POTTER, ' 99. Manager of Football Team. H. W. RUNNELLS, ' 99 L. Track Team. H. RUSSELL, ' 98. Track Team. N. B. SNOW, ' 02. Football Team. C. E. STREET, ' 02 M. Football Team. W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M. Football Team. W. E. SULLIVAN, ' 99 Ph. Baseball Team. W. W. TALCOTT, ' 01. Football Team. J. H. THOMPSON, ' oo. Track Team. C. T. TRYON, ' 99. Track Team. L. M. TURNER, ' oo. Track Team. C. T. TEETZEL, ' oo L. Football Team; Track Team. F. M. TRYON, ' 01 M. Track Team. C. F. WATKINS, ' oo M. Baseball Team. C. H. WIDMAN, ' 01 L. Football Team. HUGH WHITE, ' 99. Football Team. W. F. WOLF, ' 99 L. Baseball Team. J. B. WOOD, ' oo. Track Team. W. A. WESTFALL, ' oo L. Track Team. A. WEEKS, ' 99 M. Football Team. LINN WOOD. Football Team. ASSO ETIC Board of Control. A. H. PATTENGILL, Chairman. PROF. ]. H. DRAKE, CHARLES BAIRD, PROF. ]. C. ROLFE, H. I. WEINSTEIN, ' 01 L., PROF. ]. P. MCMURRICH, H. H. EMMONS, ' 99 L. PROF. V. H. LANE, H. B. POTTER, ' oo L. Officers. H. I. WEINSTEIN, ' 01 L., ]. W. F. BENNETT, ' 98, ]. B. WOOD, ' oo, C. C. ADAMS, ' 99, L. D. VERDIER, ' 99, H. B. POTTER, ' oo L., H. H. EMMONS, ' 99 L., C. F. MEHLHOP, ' 01, . C. A. RIEGELMAN, ' 99, A. B. GROESBECK, ' oo, F. W. POTTER, ' ooL., F. H. LANCASHIRE, ' 01, President Vice-P resident Recording Secretary Treasurer Financial Secretary Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Tennis Manager Inter-scholastic Manager Assistant Football Manager Assistant Baseball Manager of Directors. P. W. JONES, ' 99 C. L. NILES, ' 99 C. F. CHASE, ' 99 D W. L. DAY, ' oo L C. .B. RIPLEY, ' oo M C. T. TEETZEL, ' oo L WALTER GRADLE, ' 01 M. H. BARBER, ' 02 s n t J Ul w o PI r 2 2 w O s H K 5 O O to H o 7: o m en CO PJ O S H r w - D O O The Football Season of 1595. FRANK S. SIMONS. HE University of Michigan has had many successful football seasons in its history, but success is a relative term and may mean one thing one year while it denotes something differ- ent the next. The season of 1895 was eminently success- ful, for Michigan suffered but one defeat and that from Harvard. The season of 1896 was also successful from one point of view, for although unexpectedly defeated by Chicago, the team had gone through a brilliant schedule with but one score against it. And who can say that the season of 1897 was wholly unsuccessful, for did it not develop those play- ers who formed a nucleus for last season ' s winning team? To the fall of 1898, however, we must look for what was the most successful season in our football his- tory. Thanksgiving Day closed with Michigan in full possession of the undisputed title to Western football supremacy. It happened that Western schedules were so arranged that the Michigan-Chicago game was the decisive game, as every claimant to football honors had had an opportunity to measure strength with either one or the other of the rival teams which met on Marshal Field. Michigan won the great- est game the West has ever seen, and with it the honor which follows a great victory. The story of the football season of 1898 is one of slow but steady develop- ment. It is a story of hard, conscientious work on the part of the players and faithful, untiring effort on the part of the coaches. From the middle of September when the candidates for the team presented themselves for early training until the end of November, when they had won glory and honor for their University, there were weeks and weeks of severe labor and patient self denial, the refining process which was to show whether or not those men were worthy of wearing the hard earned, but honorable ' Varsity M. The result speaks for itself. The season opened as usual with a series of games with the teams of the smaller institutions. As was to be expected the ' Varsity was victorious, and the games were of course inde- spensable as a means of developing team play and trying out the new players. But the team did not show any wonderful ability and a severer test was necessary. It came when the ' Varsity lined up against Notre Dame. That eleven had de- feated Illinois and came to Ann Arbor almost confident of vic- tory. It was a crucial test, and by administering to the visitors a decisive victory, the ' Varsity demonstrated its ability to travel in fast company. If anything else were needed to open the CAPTAIN BENNETT. student ' s eyes to the fact that Michigan had a stronger team than usual, the Alumni game which followed answered the purpose. The strong graduate eleven was played off its feet in short order and the defeat of the year previous was in a meas- ure atoned for. The harder game s of November showed a steady improvement in every de- partment of the game. The narrow escape at Northwestern, while causing tempor- ary discouragement at home, was in fact a most valuable lesson to the team. It served to bring out the weak points, to remove forever any trace of that dangerous element, over-confidence, and to inspire the players with new ardor and activity. The mistakes of that game were not repeated. The victory over Illinois in Detroit was highly satisfactory, that over Beloit the week following was brilliant and portentious of greater things to follow. Yet few there were who realized the real strength of the team, nor the rapid rounding-to which took place in the last few weeks. The truth of the matter was that the work of the entire season had had one great object in view, the defeat of Chicago and the winning of the championship of the West. Each previous game was a CAPTAIN-ELECT STECKLE. step in the attainment of this end. The steps ascended until the last was reached. Th en came that splendid victory over Chicago. Michigan had won the highest honor in Western football and stood at the top. Never before had the team played as it did that Thanksgiving Day, and as a result of their efforts the season closed in a blaze of glory and Michigan held the coveted championship of the West. Officers. CHARLES BAIRD, ' 94, H. B. POTTER, ' 99 L., . F. W. POTTER, ' oo L., . }. W. F. BENNETT, ' 99 E. , KEENE FITZPATRICK, F. M. HALL, ' 96 L., G. H. FERBERT, ' 97, Graduate Manager Student Manager Assistant Student Manager Captain Trainer Coaches. J. R. DUFFY, ' 91, W. C. MALLEY, ' 92, F. W. HENNINGER, ' 97, JAMES BAIRD, ' 96, Team. Center, . W. R. CUNNINGHAM, ' 99 M. p , G. R. VILLA, ' 97 L. ( J. W. F. BENNETT, ' 99 L., I N . B. SNOW, ' 02. j W. W. TALCOTT, ' 01. W. P. BAKER, ' 99 E., Quarterbacks, 1 E s , ' M ' W. H. CALEY, 99 L., ET ' ' R. R. FRANCE, 02 M. {J. F. MCLEAN, ' oo, C. H. WIDMAN, ' 01 L., C. A. BARABEE, ' 01. W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M., HUGH WHITE, ' 99, F , , j C. G. MCDONALD ' 01 L., W. A. AVERY, JR., ' 02. ' J A. WEEKS, ' 99 M. H O H W o 3 CO M PI pi o to PI g w a z H 2 to 2! 1 M n n n - - M - C H Reserves. Center, . BROWN. Quarterback, MOHR, Guards, . Tackles, . OVERSMITH, ALLEN, KRAMER, LARSON, Halfbacks, HOWELL, DAY. WHITCOMM, BLENCOE, BALDWIN, VERNON. Ends, f GANSCHOW, j RICHARDSON, TEETZEL, HICKS. Fullback, HANNAN. Pootlxill Record for 1 595. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. ist, at 8th, at i 2th, at i 7th, at i gth, at 24th, at 3ist, at 5th, at i 2th, at i 9th, at 24th, at Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, Evanston, Detroit, Ann Arbor, Chicago, Normals, o Michigan, 21 Kenyon, o Michigan, 29 M. A. C., o Michigan, 39 Western Reserve, o Michigan, 18 Case, 5 Michigan, 23 Notre Dame, . o Michigan, 2 3 Alumni, . 2 Michigan, 1 1 Northwestern, 5 Michigan, 6 Illinois, . 5 Michigan, 12 Beloit, . Michigan, 22 Chicago, ii Michigan, 12 Center, Guards, Tackles, Ends, ' 99 Football Team. (WINNERS OF CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP.) BEATH RICHARDSON COOPER TRYON AYERS MACK CARMODY JONES M ' KEE TUPPER KITELEY ADAMS THOMPSON BURSLEY LOVELL Officers. W. L. MACK, . VV. M. McKEE, Manager Captain Team. M. H. CARMODY. Quarterbacks, P. W. JONES, W. L. COOPER, R. H. KITELEY, C. L. NILES. C. T. TRYON, H. TUPPER, J. A. BURSLEY. N. B. AYERS, T. A. NEAL, J. W. BANNON, J. B. PELL. Halfbacks, Fullback, ?. BEATH, 1. C. ADAMS. A. E. RICHARDSON, N. W. THOMPSON, H. H. LOVELL, H. R. DANIELS, W. M. McKEE. W. A. FORWARD. ' 99 Law Footlxill Team. Officers. TRAVIS ELMORK, . . . Manager, R. N. ANDERSON, . . . Captain. Center, Guards, Tackles, R. L. HAMPTON. ( T. E. EGAN, j g E ANDE ' RSON j L. A. I H. L. WlTTENMYER, GOODBREAD. Team. Ends, Quarterback, T. J. MARSHALL. Halfbacks, Fullback, H. W. RUNNELS, D. B. RICHARDSON. T. R. SHERMAN, R N ANDERSO ' N GEORGE ALLEN. Substitutes. C. N. HOLLERICH, S. M. MATTHEWS, P. C. CHURCH, A. F. LOWE, H. H. EMMONS, H. NOWELL. All-Freshman Team. H. T. CLARKE, JR., . A. W. GARDENER, Center, WORDEN. f STEPHENS, HERNSTEIN, Guards, -4 SPOFFORD, [ TURNER. Tackles, POTTER, Coach, Captain. CHILDS, Ends, ? SCOTTEN, ( EMERSON. Quarterback, BROOKS. t GARDENER, Halfbacks, HOOVER, j FRASF.R. Fullback, LEIPHEIMER. 55 Z M w JB s w jo as n S 1 o a PI Z d gg 5| s z 03 P 1 S pi Z Z O H JO en o o z G Z w r O y w o Z ' OOjPootball Team. P. A. DRATZ, -;. . . Manager, O. K. ATWOOD, . . . Captain. Center, . MCLLIGOTT. Quarterback, REED. j PITKIN, j ATWOOD, Guards, j STATER Halfbacks, ] M,T, i OLA i K, i JV1ILLER. ( MACGREGOR, Tackles, RAOUCH. Fullback, KINSEY. i LOUD, , ... ( KRANCE, Ends ' 1 GREGGS. Substitutes, j KApp ' 01 Football Team. L. J. TEFFT, . . . Manager. H. L. BEGLE, . . Captain. Center, . McGEE. Quarterback, .NED BEGLE. ( BROOKFIELD, Guards, I SPRINGETT, BOURQUIN. TT i :i. i ( H. L. BEGLE, , Halfbacks, ] Tackles E DY ' es ' ( HARRIS. ( KlTTLEMAN, Ends, { BAKER, Fullbacks, | MlLLS FREDLUND. Tackles, ' 00 Law Foot Ixi 1 1 Team. Officers. C. F. CROTHERS, . Manager F. W. HARTSBURG, . Captain Team. Center, .... SMITH, Quarterback, . HOLBROOK. I ANDERSON, iuards ' BROWN, Halfbacks, Tackles, | " CHRIST. Fu " back, j HARTSBURG, ( WELSH. FORD. Ends, | T T - Substitutes, j RAPPAPORT, ( OPPENHEIM. ' 02 Medical Football Team. NEWBERRY, .... Captain Team. Centers, . j " JJ ' {RICH, ABEL, KEPPLER, ULMAN. j PATON, Quarterback, . UNDERWOOD. S) ' { GlLPHIN. Halfbacks, (NEUFER, LEIBEG, HERFF. MARTIN, HILLIS. Fullback, NEWBERRY. h ARSITY BASEBALL Varsitv Baseball Officers. A. H. KEITH, ' 99 H. H. EMMONS, ' 99 L., J. E. BUTLER, 98, C. F. WATKINS, H. T. CLARKE, JR., . Team. Manager Assistant Manager Captain Coaches {G. A. MILLER, ' 98, , t j D. M. H. E. LEHR, ' 98 D., Short Stops, -j H w W. D. SCOTT, ' 98 L., Third Base, W. F. WOLF, ' 99 L. MATTISON, ' ooD., GILBERT, ' oo Ph., Catchers -1 E ' LuNN ' " E ' ' rs L. L. THOMPSON, ' 98 L., First Base, F. C. CONDON, ' 99, Second Base, E. L. COOLEY, ' 99, Left Field, . M. L. DAVIES, ' oo. Center Field, E. McGiNNis, ' 01. Right Field, J. E. BUTLER, ' 98. r ts n - H o Z H W 2 5 O B O g O H w n ft n o H H o o 65 2, 65 65 Schedule for Season of 1695. April 1 6, April 1 8, April 19, April 20, April 21, April 22, April 23, April 27, April 30, May 3, May 7, May ii, May 14, May 1 6, May 19, May 21, May 23, May 26, May 28, May 30, June 4, June 9, at Champaigne, at South Bend, at Galesburg, at Beloit, at Delafield, Wis., at Dixon, at Evanston, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, , at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Chicago, . at Champaigne, at Ann Arbor, . at Ann Arbor, at Chicago, . at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, at Ann Arbor, Illinois, Notre Dame, Game unfinished, Beloit, St. Johns, Dixon, Northwestern . Olivet, Northwestern, . Chicago, . Illinois, Chicago, . M. A. C., Alma, Chicago, . Illinois, Kalamazoo, Beloit, . . ' Chicago, . D. A. C, Northwestern, . Notre Dame, 3 Michigan, 4 4 Michigan, 2 5 Michigan, 2 8 Michigan, 10 8 Michigan, 4 2 Michigan, 7 6 Michigan, 7 4 Michigan, 15 4 Michigan, 5 3 Michigan, o 4 Michigan, 2 1 Michigan, 20 2 Michigan, 14 2 Michigan, 4 3 Michigan, o i Michigan, 8 i Michigan, 6 1 Michigan, 4 o Michigan, 10 2 Michigan, 5 2 Michigan, 15 ' 99 Baseball Tram. (WINNERS OF CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP.) RIEGELMAN BUSCH JONES M ' HENRY NOBLE KEITH BISHOP NILES BEATH BANNON VERDIER First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, Third Base, Right Field, Officers. C. A. RIEGELMAN, R. P. BISHOP, JR., . Team. C. L. NILES. J. W. BANNON. ( T. BEATH, Manager Captain Center Field, J. BOWLING. J. G. McHENRV, J. W. BUSCH. C. W. KENT, Left Field, Pitcher, . Catcher, . Substitutes, j J. T. NOBLE, { P. W. JONES. F. D. JOHNSON. A. H. KEITH. R. P. BlSHOPjR. VERDIER, WOOD, I MACK. ' 99 Law Baseball Team Officers, GANSCHOW, . . . . Manager, TAYLOR, . . ... . . Captain. Team. Catcher, Pitcher, First Base, . Second Base, Third Base, EMMONS, Short Stop, GILLETT, Right Field, HOGG, Center Field, TAYLOR, Left Field, R. N. ANDERSON, SAWYER, BAAR, MATHEWS, DAVIS. ' 00 Baseball Team Officers. WM. W. TALMAN, . . Manager, . H. M. SEDGEWICK, . . . Captain. Team. Catcher, Pitcher, First Base, . Second Base, Short Stop, CLARKE, Third Base, MILLER, Left Field, . SEDGEWICK, Center Field, COLBURN, Second Base, PELTON, Right Field, MORRIS, CHENEY, LEWIS, GOOUYEAR, MARSHALL. ' 00 Law Baseball Team Second Base, Third Base, Center Field, Pitcher, CONVERSE, First Base, . COOPER, Right Field, GEIKE, Short Stop, WITT, . Catcher, DAY, WELCH, FRAN CE, GILCHRIST. Substitutes. MOHR, LOOMIS, BEACH, LESTER, DRAKE, BEATTY THOMPSON CHAMBK WILEY, RI.AIN, HlX. ' 01 Baseball Team. Catcher, Pitchers, First Base, . Second Base, Third Base, Officers. W. C. HORNBF.RGER, D. C. OSBORN, Team. LOCKWOOD, Short Stop, j OSBORN, JMcNEAL, Left field, CRAFTS, Center Field, SLOANE, Right Field, MEHLHOP, Manager, Captain. GRAYSON, BAKER, j FREDLUND, McNEAL, Guv. ' 00 Dent Baseball Team. Officers. A. W. COOK, . U. M. McCALL, Manager, Captain. Team. First Base, . D. M. McCALL, Center Field, Second Base, . D. E. MALONEY, Left Field, Third Base, . L. B. NEUHAUSEL, Pitcher, Short Stop, . C. W . BEISTLE, r , Right Field, . H. C. BENSON, H. T. GUNDRY, R. A. HORNING, E. K. HERIG, j B. A. DEYOE. j J. F. MARTAIN. ' 01 Medic Baseball Team. Officers. GEO. P. HART, C. M. LlNEHAN, Manager, Captain. Team. Catcher, Pitchers, Short Stop, First Base, W. T. KING, Second Base, M. B. MCCAUSLAND, Third Base, C. M. LINEHAN, Left Field, . W. J. KIRKBRIDE, Center Field, R. E. HATHAWAY, Right Field, M. HOWARD, E. D. SAGE, H. F. VAUGHN, O. S. STEINER, G. P. HART. Season of 1595. Officers. ALLAN CAMPBELL, J. M. THOMAS, . DR. C. A. RABETHGE, Manager Captain Trainer J. M. THOMAS, ' 98, W. A. WESTFALL, ' oo L., J. H. THOMPSON, ' DO L., F. A. HATCH, ' oo, C. T. TEETZEL, ' oo L., H. W. HAYES, ' 01, J. B. WOOD, ' oo, . J. SPAULDING, ' 98, E. N. CASE, ' oo, . J. F. MCLEAN, ' oo, A. M. WEBSTER, ' oo L., F. W. HARTSBURG, ' oo L., C. T. TRYON, ' 99, A. D. BROOKFIELD, ' 01, C. C. ADAMS, ' 99, H. E. BAKER, ' 01, THOMAS FLOURNOY, ' oo M., F. M. TRYON, ' 01 M., . H. W. RUNNELS, ' 99 L., H. RUSSELL, ' 98, . J. W. F. BENNETT, ' 98, H. E. LEHR, ' 98 D., . R. M. DYE, ' 99 L., P. W. JONES, ' 99, W. H. CALEY, ' 99 L., . W. S. BALDWIN, ' oo E., L. M. TURNER, ' oo, H. j. SPROAT, ' 01 E., . Team. 100, 220 Yards . . 100, 220 Yards . . . too, 220, 440 Yards (Relay) 440, 880 Yards (Relay) _ ' . . . . 440 Yards (Relay) 440, 880 Yards (Relay) ... ' .. . . i Mile Run . . . . . 880 Yards Run i Mile Run 120, 220 Hurdles; High Jump; Broad Jump . 120, 220 Hurdles (Relay) 120, 220 Hurdles Walk Walk Pole Vault -. Pole Vault High Jump High Jump . . . Broad Jump Broad Jump Weights .... . . Weights ....... Weights Weights . . . . Weights . Bicycle Bicycle Bicycle o G D sal Ul p] N n O f - m " E C OS fl Z ,U r O HO 10 5 00 08 ?; s s 1 c g X o M r r Michigan-Chicago Track Meet. Detroit, Michigan, June nth, 1595. Summary. 120 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN (M); HERSCHBERGER (C); KENNEDY (C). .163-5. 100 Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C); WESTPHAL (M); THOMAS (M). .10 1-5. Mile Run WOOD (M); SMITH (C); BEERS (C). 4.39 2-5. 440 Yard Dash MOLONEY (C); TEETZEL (M); FAIR (C). .51 4-5. Mile Bicycle PETTIT (C); TURNER (M); BALDWIN (M). 2.24. Mile Walk TRYON (M); BROOKFIELD (M); BROWN (C). 8.11. 220 Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C); THOMAS (M); THOMPSON (M). .21 2-5. (Course 10 yards short.) Quarter Mile Bicycle PETTIT (C); GOODENOW (C); BROWN (C). (Forfeited.) 880 Yard Run MOI.ONEY (C); HATCH (M); HAYES (M). 2.00 2-5. 220 Yard Hurdles WEBSTER (M); MCLEAN (M); CALHOUN (C). .27 1-5. Running Broad Jump RUNNELLS (M); RUSSELL (M); MCLEAN (M). 20 9 10 ft. Putting :6-lb. Shot LEHR (M); KENNEDY (C); HERSCHBERGER (C). 37 It. 9 1-2 inches. Pole Vault HERSCHBERGER (C); BAKER (M) and LEAKE (C) tied for second and third. 10 ft. 2 in. Discus Throw HEATH (C); FOGLE (C); DYE (M). 96 ft. 8 in. Running High Jump FLOURNOY (M), TRYON (M) and McLEAN (M) tied for first, second and third. 5 ft. 6 in. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer MORTIMER (C); HERSCH- BERGER (C); BENNETT (M). 122 ft. n in. MICHIGAN, Score by Points. 72 CHICAGO, M ' LEAN. 72 ' Varsity Indoor Meet. Waterman Gymnasium, March 20, 1599. 40 Yard Dash TEETZEL, ' oo L. ; HARTSBURG, ' oo L. ; WEST- FALL, ' oo L. .04 3-5. 40 Yard Low Hurdles MCLEAN, ' oo; HARTSBURG, ' oo L. ; FISHLEIGH, ' 02. .05. 40 Yard High Hurdles McLEAN, ' oo; HARTSBURG, ' oo L.; BJORK, ' 01. .05 2-5. Shot Put LEHR, P. G., distance 40 ft. i in.; A VERY, ' 02, distance, 35 ft. 7 in. PATTON, ' 02. High Jump SNOW, ' 02, and TRYON, ' 01 M., tied for first, height 5 ft. 7 in.; ARMSTRONG, ' oo, height 5 ft. 6 in. Half Mile Run BARRETT, ' 02; CONGER, ' oo; EMERSON, ' 02. 2.10. Half Mile Walk ODLE, ' 02; Dow. ' oo P.; FELKER, ' 01. 3-35- Pole Vault ADAMS, ' 99; KEENA, ' 01; DAVIES, ' oo. 9 ft. 7 in. ' oo vs. ' 01 I,., Relay Race Won by ' oo. .57 2-5. ' 02 vs. ' 02 M., Relay Race Won by ' 02 M. .57 2-5. Featherweight Boxing McKEEGAN defeated FRAZER. Lightweight Boxing YALE defeated HORNBERGER. Middleweight Boxing ZIEGLER defeated POTTER. Heavyweight Boxing HICKS won by default. Featherweight Wrestling SEARURY threw FITZPATRICK, two out of three. Lightweight Wrestling LOUD won by default. Middleweight Wrestling LOUD threw WHEELER, two out of three. Heavyweight Wrestling STECKLE won by default. Fencing DAVALLA defeated HOUGHTON. Western Collegiate Athletic Meet. Marshall Field, June 4, 1595. ioo Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C); THOMAS (M); WESTPHAL (M). .10 1-5. 220 Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C); THOMAS (M); THOMPSON (M). .22. 440 Yard Dash TEETZEL (M); FAIR (C); THOMPSON (M). .51 2-5. 880 Yard Run HATCH (M); WHITE (C) and HAYES (M) tied. 2.02 2-5. i Mile Run SMITH (C); WOOD (M); BEERS (C). 4.33. 120 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN (M); WEBSER (M); CALHOUN (C). .16 3-5. 220 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN (M); WEBSTER (M); CALHOUN (C). .25 2-5. Mile Walk HOAGLAND (111); BROOKFIELD (M); TRYON (M). 7.11 4-5. Quarter Mile Bicycle BROWN (C); PETTIT (C);THOMPSON (111). .34. i Mile Bicycle BALDWIN (M); THOMPSON (111); GOODENOW (C). 2.40 4-5. High Jump FLOURNOY (M); SCHMAHL (C) and BYRNE (111) tied. 5 ft. 7 1-2 in. Broad Jump McLEAN (M); KEATOL(IH) and RUSSELL (M) tied. 22 ft. 3 1-2 in. Pole Vault. ADAMS (M), BAKER (M) and LEAKE (C) tied for first. 10 ft. Shot Put SWEENEY (111); MORAN (111); ENOCHS (111). 36 ft. Discus MORAN (111); CALEY (M); MORTIMER (C). 103 ft. 2 in. Hammer VONOVEN (111); MORTIMER (C); ENOCHS (111). 130 ft. Score by Points. MICHIGAN, CHICAGO, . ILLINOIS, . 70 4i 33 Michigan-Illinois Meet. Ann Arbor, May 17, 1595. ioo Yard Dash WESTPHAL (M); THOMAS (M). 220 Yard Dash THOMAS (M); WESTPHAL (M). .22 1-5. 440 Yard Dash TEETZEL (M); HATCH (M). .51 1-5. 880 Yard Run HAYES (M); SPALDING (M). 2.08 4-5. i Mile Run WOOD (M); ENOCHS (111). 4.42 3-5. Mile Walk HOAGLAND (111); TRYON (M). 7.43 3-5. Half Mile Bicycle TURNER (M); SPROAT (M). I.IT. 120 Yard Hurdle MCLEAN (M); WEBSTER (M). .16 2-5. 220 Yard Hurdle MCLEAN (M); WEBSTER (M). .26 1-5. Discus Throw MORAN (111); ENOCHS (111). 106 ft. 8 1-2 in. Shot Put LEHR (M); MORAN (111). 37 ft. 4 in. Hammer VON OVEN (111); ENOCHS (111). 129 ft. 4 in. High Jump FLOURNOY (M); BYRNE (III). 5 ft. 71-2 in. Pole Vault ADAMS (M); ARMSTRONG (111) and BAKER (M) tied. 10 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump RUSSELL (M); RUNNELS (M). 21 ft. 5 in. Score by Points. Michigan, . . . . . . 88 1-2 Illinois, . ..... 31 1-2 ' Varsitv rielcl Meet. Held at Regent ' s Field, Mav 25, 1595. ioo Yard Dash WESTPHAL, THOMAS, THOMPSON. .10 2-5. 220 Yard Dash THOMAS, THOMPSON, WESTPHAL. .22. 880 Yard Run HATCH, HAYES, WHITTLESEY. 2.05 1-5. i Mile Run WOOD, CASE, WHITCOMB. 4.46. 120 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN and WEBSTER, tied; HARTZBURG. .164-5. 220 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN, WEBSTER, HARTZBURG. .26 2-5. Mile Walk TYRON, BROOKFIELD, WOODRUFF. 7.47 2-5. High Jump LUND, FLOURNOY, WRENN. 5 ft. 5 3-4 in. Broad Jump MCLEAN, RUSSELL, RUNNELS. 22 ft. 2 in. Pole Vault ADAMS and BAKER, tied; HOUGHTON. 10 ft. Shot Put CALEY, JONES, DYE. 36 ft. i in. Hammer BENNETT, DYE. 105 ft. 4 in. Discus JONES, BENNETT, DYE. 96 ft. 4 in. ' Vcirsiry Records, Corrected and Approved to Spring of 1599. 100 Yard Dash, . 220 Yard Dash, . 440 Yard Run, 880 Yard Run, . One Mile Run, . One Mile Walk, . 120 Yards, High Hurdles, 220 Yards, Low Hurdles, Running High Jump, . Running Broad Jump, Pole Vault, Throwing i6-lb. Hammer, Putting i6-lb. Shot, One Mile Bicycle, Drop Kick, Football, . Discus Throw, W. A. WESTFALL, ' oo L, 1898, . .10 J. M. THOMAS, ' 98, 1898, . .22 W. E. HODGMAN, ' 95 L, 1895, . .50 3-5 F. A. HATCH, ' oo, 1898, 2.02 3.5 J. B. WOOD, ' oo, 1897, 4.38 2-5 D. C. WORCESTER, ' 86, 1885, . 7.15 J. F. MCLEAN, ' oo, 1897, . .16 2-5 J. F. MCLEAN, ' oo, 1898, . .25 2-5 P. H. VERNOR, ' 97, 1897, 5 ft. 10 J. A. LERov, ' 96, 1895, 22 ft. 7 1-2 C. C. ADAMS, ' 99, 1898, 10 ft. 4 C. E. McCoNKEV, ' 96 L, 1896, 106 ft. 6 1-2 F. M. HALL, ' 96 L, 1895, 44 ft. 3-4 V. E. BUSH, ' oo, 1897, 2.36 1-5 J. E. DUFFY, ' 90, 1890, 168 ft. 7 1-2 P. W. JONES, ' 99, 1898, 96 ft. 4 Singles, . Doubles, Doubles, Tenm. I f W. D. HERRTCK, ' 98, R. S. DANFORTH, ' 98, C. B. RIPLEY, ' oo, J. L. MEE, ' 98. ( W. D. HERRICK, ' 98, j R. S. DANFORTH, ' 98. ( B. D. WILBER, ' 99, ) L. M. HARVEY, ' 98. Western Intercollegiate Tournament. Held at Chicago, June 19 arvd 20, 1595. SINGLES FINALS: H. McQuisTEN (C) defeated CONDEE (N). DOUBLES FINALS: McQuisTEN BROTHERS (C) defeated HERRICK and DANFORTH (M). O. W. BRADLEY, ' 01 M., C. A. BARABEE, ' 01, J. M. HAVERTY, ' 99 L., S. A. HORNING, ' 99 D., J. J. SULLIVAN, ' oo D., Hockey Club. President Vice-President Captain Manager Assistant Manager The Golf Club. Governing Board. PROF. R. M. WENLEY, C. C. ADAMS, Captain Secretary and Treasurer J. McM. WETMORE. Members. PROF. R. M. WENLEY, PROF. J. C. ROLFE, DR. W. P. LOMBARD, DR. GEO. DOCK, MR. B. P. BOURLAND, PROF. J. A. CRAIG, PROF. J. P. MCMURRICH, DR. A. R. CUSHNEY, MR. J. R. EFFINGER, MR. A. TROWBRIDGE. C. C. ADAMS, W. C. BOYNTON, F. S. COLBURN, WM. COWIE, A. H. KEITH, F. H. LANCASHIRE, A. W. NORTON, FRANK RENAUD, A. M. RUST, J. McM. WETMORE, STANDISH BACKUS, WILLIAM CALLAN, W. A. COMSTOCK, W. W. HUNT, A. J. KlNNUCAN, C. G. LATHROP, C. L. LOCKWOOD, J. B. PELL, R. L. ROYS, W. W. TALMAN. Officers. LEVI LEWIS BARBOUR, ' 63, ' 65 L., ELIAS FINLEY JOHNSON, ' 90 L., . Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87 GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87 M., JAMES HENDRY PRENTISS, ' 96, President Vice- President Recorder Treasurer General Secretary Board of Directors. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, ' 82, LEVI LEWIS BARBOUR, ' 63, ' 65 L., Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87. ELIAS FINLEY JOHNSON, ' 90 L., GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87 M. Secretaries. GEORGE P. CODD, W. C. MICHAEL, J. J. MAPEL, HORTON C. RYAN, HENRY M. BATES, H. O. CHAPETON, JOHN N. JAMES, FREDERICK W. HENRY, FORDYCE BELFORD, . Detroit Kansas City, Mo. Milwaukee, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. Chicago, 111. Mt. Clemens Washington, D. C. Cleveland, O. Toledo, O. IUR present eminent and most enviable position in oratory and debating is not due to mere chance. Chance does not place a winner seven times out of eight in the Northern Oratorical League, nor produce debating teams that sweep all before them. There is a more potent reason for this continued success. Professor Trueblood by persistent, conscientious labor backed to be sure, by that prosperous organization, known as the Oratorical Association is in no little meas- ure responsible for this happy condition of affairs, and the thanks of all Michigan- loving men and women are many times due him. To the men themselves who carried our colors on to victory against North- western, Pennsylvania, and finally Chicago, we can only say your work was well done. We are proild of you. F. H. BOWERS, . L. R. EHRLICH, . J. A. OPPENHEIMER, ARTHUR GANSCHOW, D. T. JONES, Officers. President Vice-President Secretary J ...... Treasurer First Vice-President Northern Oratorical League Executive Committee. PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOOD, J. A. EVANS, G. A. OHLINGER, I. T. RAAB, J. S. LATHERS, R. W. M. SHAUMAN, D. T. JONES, R. E. SAMSON, A. R. WISTRAND, A. H. VAN KEUREN. M S w l fc x : o o Q a: c i w a: s w o Cfl c 3 c a tt M O Q JS O x s x Northern Oratorical League. Eighth Annual Contest, Held at Evanstorv, Mav 6, 1 595. Programme. 1. Antonio Maceo, . . GEORGE T. NESMITH, Northwestern University 2. Under the Throne of the Czars, ; . . WILL L. LONG, Oberlin College 3. Public Opinion, . . . E. T. Fox, University of Wisconsin 4. Suppression of Crime, . . FRED P. WILLIAMS, Iowa State University 5. The Scholar and Social Reform, GEORGE H. NORTON, University of Chicago 6. John Brown, .... CHARLES SIMONS, University of Michigan First Place, Second Place, . Winners. CHARLES SIMONS, of Michigan . GEORGE T. NESMITH, of Northwestern University Oratorical Contest. Held at University Hall, March 17, 1599. Programme. 1. Imperialism, 2. An Ideal Lawyer, 3. The Forty-fifth Star, . 4. Patrick Henry, 5. Sectionalism, 6. The Corporation Versus the Man, 7. Theodore Roosevelt, . 8. Charles Sumner, . . . ' . Winners. First Place, Second Place, W. B. HARRISON J. A. MONTGMERY H. S. TANNER M. H. CARMODY F. E. RHEINFRANK C. V. WISNER C. VANKEUREN F. D. EAMAN M. H. CARMODY F. D. EAMAN SANGER SIMONS KINGSLEY Central Debating League. Semi-Final Debate Held at Arm Arlx)r, .laiuiarv 13, 1599. Michigan vs. Northwestern. QUESTION Resolved, That the United States should maintain permanently a naval power much greater than that which it has at present. NORTHWESTERN, Affirmative MICHIGAN, Negative. Won by Michigan. Final Debate Held at Chicago, April 7, 1599. QUESTION Admitting it to be constitutional is a federal graduated income tax desirable in this country. MICHIGAN, Affirmative NORTHWESTERN, Negative. Won by Michigan. Debaters. CHARLES SIMONS, GEORGE KINGSLEY, SIGMOND SANGER. Alternate. WILLIAM BURSON HARRISON. EAMAN CARMODY WILSON Michiflon-Pennsulvania Delxite. Held at Aim Arbor, March 3, 1599. QUESTION Resolved, That, under existing conditions, the abolition by all civilized nations of their armies and navies o ther than those required for the maintenance of their domestic police is feasible. MICHIGAN, Affirmative PENNSYLVANIA, Negative. Won by Michigan. Debaters. MARTIN HENRY CARMODY, FRANK DWIGHT EAMAN, J.ERoY ALLEN WILSON. Alternate. WILLIAM EDWARD RYDALCH. gg Of O o . O x X N H [tl Ul O It H O p H Z M O Q " Z oi U X |O meet the demand for a series of lectures the Student ' s Lecture Association was organized in 1854. It was incorporated June 10, 1893, and a new Con- stitution and By-Laws adopted. According to this Constitution any student in any department of the University who purchases a season ticket shall be a mem- ber of the Association and may vote at the annual election and is eligible to hold any office. The Association has had remarkable success, and under its auspices have appeared many of the world ' s most distinguished orators, statesmen and men of letters, not only of our country but also of Europe. The year 1898-9 has been in every way a success. The Association has succeeded in giving an excellent course of entertainments and in addition has endowed a scholarship for worthy stu- dents with the surplus funds amounting to nine hundred dollars. Officers. J. S. LATHERS, A. C. THOMPSON, H. J. McCREARV, G. F. HODGE, W. S. DURAND, A. J. BLEASBY, J. A. MONTGOMERY, D. L. HARRIS, Directors. P. W. VoORHIES, President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer C. W. WHITNEY, E. S. CORWIN. Forty-Fourth Season ' s Course. JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY, BROOKE ' S BAND, GEN. JOHN B. GORDON, ORATORICAL CONTEST, LELAND T. POWERS, " IAN MACLAREN, " HON. W. BOURKE COCKRAN, GEORGE RlDDLE, BOSTON TEMPLE QUARTETTE, RUSSELL H. CONWELL. MYERS EAMAN SWEAT MULHOLLAND CRAMPTON HARRISON Good Government Club. Officers. FRANK MULHOLLAND, V. B. HARRISON, H. McCUTCHEON, L. C. CRAMPTON, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee. W. J. MEYERS, NORMAN SWEAT. Advisory Committee. PROF. RICHARD HUDSON, PROF. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, PROF. FRED. M. TAYLOR, DEAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, PROF. FLOYD R. MECHEM. Lecture Course for JUDGE DONOVAN, of Detroit, " Opportunity. HERBERT WELCH, . " The Struggle for Good Government in America. PROF. T. W. TAUSSIG, of Harvard, " Taxation. WM. DUDLEY FOULKE, ...... " Civil Service Reform. EUGENE V. DEBS, . . " Laboring Man ' s Interest in Good Government. WM. J. BRYAN, " Imperialism. M ' CLELLAN LANGDON CARSON I N U 11 A M Graduate Club. HE GRADUATE 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 popular interest, presented, as a rule, by one of the professors, or some lecturer of note, and followed by a general discussion. Officers. President Vice- President Secretaiy and Treasurer Executive Committee. S. H. LANGDON, JOHN H. McCi.ELLAN. Louis C. CARSON, MARY L. HINSDAI.E, PAUL PHELPS INGHAM, Woman ' s i Q League [HE past year has been a progressive and successful one in the history of the Woman ' s League, both in a social and business way. New plans have been tried and though still young bid fair to develop and be of lasting benefit. A new system of dividing the girls into groups of ten has been introduced by Dr. Mosher. One of the ten girls is leader and each group has for a patroness a Faculty lady. The patroness and leader of each group have brought the members of their " ten " together in a social way each month. Often several of the groups have united in their entertainments, and so the social life has been developed. Besides these group meetings the League members have had several open meetings and receptions and these have been varied in nature. The Annual Lawn Fete was held in June at the Russell place and the second meeting was in October at the Barbour Gymnasium. It was a reception addressed by President Angell and Dr. Mosher. The League was very glad to welcome President and Mrs. Angell back, who are its interested and earnest friends. The next meeting was held in February in University Hall. Mrs. Allen Richards, Professor of Chemistry in the Boston Institute of Technology, spoke to the girls on the " Education of Women in the Twentieth Century. " Many social meetings of a general nature have been held during the year in the Barbour Gymnasium, but the League is not merely social in its aims. There is a business side also, and this has been attended to this year with marked success. In the first place, the League at the beginning of the year, became incorporated under the laws of the State and has been doing business on a legal basis. The Fruit and Flower Mission has been doing its usual good work. The Employment Bureau, which has in charge the supplying of places for those who are earning their way through college and who desire employment, has done admirable work. In addition other business ventures have been successfully tried and the finances of the League are in a better condition than they have ever been heretofore. Thus the League is active on all sides, and progress has been made in all its undertakings and it is ready for another year of prosperous and good work. Honorary Members. MRS. J. B. ANGELL, MRS. JANE B. ROBINSON, Miss WINIFRED CRANE, MRS. H. S. CARHART, MRS. BAGLEY, Miss SARAH BROWNE, MRS. GAYLEY BROWN, MRS. LOUISE R. GRAY, Miss MAY TAYLOR, MRS. ALICE F. PALMER, Miss ETHEL FOUNTAIN, Miss LOUISE STICKNEY, DR. SARAH H. STEVENSON, Miss JULIETTE SESSIONS, Miss JULIET BUTLER, Miss GERTRUDE SUNDERLAND. JONES HUBBELL CHILDS DALEY MILLER Woman ' s League. Officers. LELIA M. CHILDS, WINIFRED HUBBELL, MARGARET JONES, WINIFRED MILLER, . ANNA DALEY, . MRS. J. B. ANGELL, MRS. H. B. HUTCHINS, MRS. W. H. PETTEE, MRS. W. P. LOMBARD, ftdvlsorg Board. MRS. H. SOULE, MRS. L. P. HALL, MRS. W. W. BEMAN, DR. ELIZA M. MOSHER, MRS. F. P. JORDAN, MRS. JENNIE CHEEVER. President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer MRS. F. R. LILLIE, MRS. W. B. HINSDALE, MRS. A. H. PATTENGILL, MRS. T. W. YOUNG, HARRIET BAKER, ANNA M. BARNARD, MINNIE L. BUNKER, NANCY M. BENTLEY, WINIFRED HUBBELL, Executive Board. MARGARET JONES, NELLIE McKAY, EDITH M. POPKINS, CLARA E. BARCLAY, JOSEPHINE BOWEN, FRANK G. SHAVER, MARGARET S. CARHART, LELIA M. CHILDS, ANNA A. DALEY, WINIFRED MILLER, GRACIA B. RHEAD, JENNIE M. WOODS. H J u tn Q i u r o s H in 55 u n Q O 3 w 8 X. O " Q O O JHE Association is housed in a handsome building directly opposite University Hall. Organized in 1858, it has developed with the University, and from small meetings held monthly in the old chapel in the north wing and later in what is now room nine in the south wing, it has grown into an enthusiastic society of young men and women, holding several meetings weekly. Newberry Hall, the home of the Association, is named after the deceased husband of Mrs. Helen New- berry, of Detroit, who gave $18,000 to the building fund. With a membership of 650 students, the Association has during the year raised 125 for missionary work besides supporting at a cost of $125 a student at the Chicago Commons. A general secretary who devotes his entire time to the work is employed to direct the efforts of the Association. Officers. T. E. RANKIN, {_ W. S. GILBERT, ) CHAS. L. STORRS, F. G. DRENNING, Miss GERTRUDE FALES, Miss ANNA M. BARNARD, j E. C. KNAPP, j JOHN NOORDEWIER, " ) O. R. MEYERS, Miss SPOTTSWOOD, Miss WILLIAMS, J A. M. CLOUD, ) S. V. NEWCOMB, J Miss SHIRLEY SMITH, ) A. J. DRESSER, j C. W. WHITNEY, J. E. STOPPER, F. S. WOODS, Vfce-PresWents. President General Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary General Literary Law Medical Engineering Dental Pharmic REACH MYERS M CREAKY GOULD THOMPSON CARPENTER RAAB TOMPKINS TAYLOR ROSE SNOOK University Y. AA. C A. organized March, 1 695. Officers. CHARLES E. TOMPKINS, ' oo M, ARCHIBALD D. CARPENTER, ' 01 H, DEAN W. MYERS, ' 99 M, JOHN H. SNOOK, ' 01, FULTON THOMPSON. ' 99 L, H. W. ROSE, President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Committee Chairmen. IRVING T. RAAB, ' oo, Devotional, LESTER H. BEALS, ' 99 M, Bible Study, JOHN H. SNOOK, ' 01, Missionary, DEAN W. MYERS, ' 99 M, Inter-collegiate Relations, HERBERT J. MCCREARY, ' 99, Membership. FULTON THOMPSON, ' 99 L, Finance, CHARLES W. GOULD, JR., ' 01 M, Music, ARTHUR TAYLOR, ' 99, Social, JOHN BEACH, A.B. ' 96, Visiting. Engineering Society. |HK Engineering Society of the University of Michigan was organized in 1882 by the engineering students " in order to encourage original investigation in engineer- ing and scientific subjects, acquire a knowledge of the most approved methods of engineering procedure, collect material of value to engineers, publish such information as may be deemed of interest or benefit to ourselves, and promote a social spirit among students and members of the profession. " Meetings are held once a week, when papers are given and discussions take place in which all members may take part, and not infrequently members of the engineering faculty assist. Here much practical information is obtained on engineering problems of the day. The social wants are attended to by an annual banquet, which not only serves to make the members better acquainted with each other, but with the faculty as well. Officers. First Semester. J. H. DRESSEL, M. R. MOXLEY, EMILIO ARIZPE, JAMES C. ARMSTRONG, WILLY LEHNARTZ, . WALTER H. HIMES, C. W. WHITNEY, . P. A. DRATZ, . . WILLIAM C. SWARTOUT, WILLY LEHNARTZ, . Second Semester. Both Semesters. President Vice-President Recording Secretary President Vice-President Recording Secretary Chairman Technic Board Treasurer Librarian Registrar Organized December 17, 1695. [HE objects of the Society as stated in its Constitution are: " To arouse and maintain among its alumni a more active interest in the Department of Medicine and Surgery of the University of Michigan and to this end it shall endeavor to arrange with alumni of the Department to deliver before the Society lectures or addresses upon subjects of scientific or medical interest. " The Society holds its meetings once a month, and at least one meeting during the year is to be devoted to papers prepared by the student members upon original work they may be carrying on. Officers. CABOT LULL, JR., . F. C. HVDE, C. W. EDMUNDS, L. N. UPJOHN, ELIZABETH P. RINDLAUB, DR. V. C. VAUGHAN, DR. WM. BLAIR, President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary lioard of Directors. W. G. COOK, Chairman. DR. G. CARL HUBER, T. C. BARNHART, R. S. ROWLAND, SCHUYLER BUSCH. WISTRAND WOOD CORWIN DIEHL CARMODY REYNOLDS WELLS K1TELEY Alpha Nu Society. M. H. CARMODY, H. H. CORWIN, V. D. WELLS, P. B. MOODY, JANE AUSTIN, . G. F. PAUL, . FRANK DIEHL, A. R. WISTRAND, J. W. REYNOLDS. W. L. WELLS, RAE H. KITELEY, M. H. CARMODY, FRANK DIEHL, R. M. WOOD, Officers. First Semester. Second Semester. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sibyl Editor Assistant Sibyl Editor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sibyl Editor Assistant Sibyl Editor WATKINS TUPPER liRYANT SLATER VAN HOOK HURREY EVANS Literary Adelphi. LA RUE VAN HOOK, C. D. HURREY, F. E. BRYANT, C. H. SLATER, J. A. EVANS, C. 1). HURREY, D. E. WATKINS, HENRY TUPPER, H. E. WESTERDALE, J. A. EVANS, Officers. First .Semester. Second Semester. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Oratorical Board President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Oratorical Board HARRIS DEICHES SAMSON INGEliRETZEN JERNEGAN EGAN Webster Society. GEO. D. HARRIS, D. H. THOMAS, . W. O. LEE, L. H. EHRI.ICH, . J. E. EGAN, R. E. SAMSON, M. UEICHES, JAS. INGEBRETZEN, R. H. JERNF.GAN, J. E. EGAN, D. L. BROWN, L. E. MURPHY, C. H. DUNCAN, R. E. McEwEN, . J. F. HASKETT, Officers. First Term. Second Term. Tlxird Term. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Critic President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Critic President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Critic BROWN GILBERT DYE BOYNTON HECK CLOUD COLE RYDALCH S ANGER Jeffersonian Society. First Term. W. S. GILBERT, A. M. CLOUD, E. B. POWELL, H. C. LUND, L. C. TUCK, S. SANGER, T. L. EVERETT, A. E. BOYNTON, S. SANGER, O. J. TODD, . E. J. HECK, . M. DAY, W. E. RYDALCH, R. M. DYE, . Officers. President, Vice President, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary. Treasurer, Critic, Marshal, Third Term. Second Term. A. M. CLOUD L. COLE F. D. HUNT: E. A. BROWN A. E. BOYNTON M. THOMAS W. S. GILBERT President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal WATKINS DAY M ' LAUGHLAN HYDE WATSON SANGER Republican Club. SMITH Organized, 1592. Membership, 1570. Officers. ROBERT A. SMITH, Michigan, . WALTER C. MCLAUGHLAN, Illinois, . CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, Missouri, . ROBERT E. HYDE, Indiana, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee. ROBERT A. SMITH, Chairman Ex-officio, S. SANGER, Ohio, WILLIAM L. DAY, Washington, D. C., ROY M. WATKINS, Michigan, CHARLES H. WATSON, Michigan. SWEET CORTRIGHT BARTHELL DOOLING BOWERS LAMBERT Democratic Club. Officers. THOS. DOOLING, . C. E. BARTHELL, J. H. CORTRIGHT, F. SWEET, President Vice- President Treasurer Secretary Executive Committee. F. H. BOWERS, M. E. LAMBERT, J. S. McEl-LIGOT. ANDREWS EVANS JACKSON DANDRIDGE NEWCOMER LA ROWE HARVEY RAAB GILBERT HARRIS PETTIS HARRISON MILLER DAVIS MYERS M ' CREARY CLEVERDON EASTON ToastmcLsters ' Club. Organized March 6, 1697. President, . Vice-President, . Secretary, . Treasurer, Second Semester. H. J. McCREARY E. CLEVERDON A. J. EASTON W. B. HARRISON Officers. First Semester. O. R. MYERS, L. O. DAVIS, W. S. GILBERT, . H. J. MCCREARY, Members. O. R. MYERS, H. W. HARVEY, E. CLEVERDON, T. E. NEWCOMER, W. S. GILBERT, G. D. HARRIS, L. O. DAVIS, G. F. PAUL, W. B. HARRISON, F. E. ANDREWS, T. K. JACKSON, L. F. MILLER, A. J. EASTON, J. B. DANDRIDGB, I. T. RAAB, J. A. EVANS, M. H. CARMODY, E. LAROWE, A. J. PETTIS, H. J. MCCREARY. Semester fkmqucts, Clifton House, Whitmore Lake, June 4, 1898. Cook House, Ann Arbor, February 13, 1899. Officers. First Semester. J. S. WEBSTER, Kentucky, .... T. R. DEAN, Kentucky, .... J. F. BARBEE, Missouri, M. HOWARD, Oklahoma Territory, Second Semester. J. L. REED, Kentucky, W. J. LANIER, Arkansas, J. R. HUGHES, Missouri, H. S. ALLYN, Georgia, The Whist Club. Officers. PAUL I. MURRILL, DAVID G. FISHER, C. C. SMITH, L. D. VERDIER, . President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Winners of Tournament for 1595-99. MURRILL AND FISHER, First. ELLSWORTH AND RUSSELL, Second. Officers. R. N. PAGE, FLORENCE M. HALL, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, R. C. WOODWORTH, Louis ELBEL, E. P. DE PONT, J. A. BURSLEV, . President Vice- President Secretary Business Manager Musical Director Stage Manager Property Man " A Night Off " Adapted by AUGUSTIN DALY. Presented in Ann Arbor April 5, 1899, and in Detroit April 17, 1899. Dramatis Pcrsonae. JUSTINIAN BABBITT, Professor of ancient history in the Camptown Uni- versity, . . . . . . . . . MR. SUTPHEN HARRY DAMASK, his son-in-law, ... . . MR. COMSTOCK JACK MULBERRY, in pursuit of fortune, under the name of Chum- ley, .......... MR. PAGE LORD MULBERRY, in pursuit of Jack, ... . MR. YOUNG MARCUS BRUTUS SNAP, in pursuit of fame and fortune, under various legitimate aliases, MR. CROWLEV PROWL, usher at the University, ..... MR. HOLBROOK MRS. ZANTIPPA BABBITT, Professor of conjugal management in the Pro- fessor ' s household, . . Miss HOLDEN NISBE, the youngest " imp " of the household, . Miss GIBSON ANGELICA DAMASK, the eldest, .... . Miss CLARKE SUSAN, the " brassiest " . Miss STEWART MARIA, servant at Damask ' s, .... Miss BURDSEL PF 0- Officers. O. H. HANS, . General Manager C, B. FORD, . Stage Director Louis ELBEL, . Musical Director O. K. JONES, . Master of Properties FRED ENGELHARD, . . Assistant Manager Programme. Part One. MR. BLISS, .......... Interlocutor Borves. Tamtxxs. MR. FERRIS, MR. HERDMAN, MR. CROWLEY, MR. GARDNER, MR. MC-KEE. MR. WAGAR. The Circle. WOODROW, TALMAN, VERDIER, BEMENT, DOVEL, TERRILL, ROBINSON, STANDART, HAYES, GRAYSON, WORDEN, REYNOLDS, JONES, LAW. Part Two. MR. DILLON. The Olio. COHEN RYDALCH. RICHARDSON BEYMER, assisted by MR. WIDMAN, The Yellow Kid JOHNSING ' S Darktown Symphony Orchestra. MR. MOTTER. MR. PARSONS, MR. FENTON, MR. DAVIS, The Amphion Sextette. MR. STEINBAUR, MR. SCHATZEL, Part Thr66. MR. HARTMAN. THE J HOP. ; r v THE FRIARS " Ruov " ANDREWS, " BILLY " CALLAN, " COMMY " COMSTOCK, " GussiE " FREUND, " JED " FREUND, " Doc " GALKRAITH, " ABE " GROESBECK, " CHUCK " GREEN, " FRITZ " HARRY, " !NK " HATCH, " SWEDE " HOLBROOK, " SLOPPY " HUCHINS, " SoL " LYSTER, " BABE " McKEE, " BILL " MORLEY, " SAM " MOTTER, " HoCK " OLDS, " PAGEY " PAGE, " PADDY " PADDOCK, " TOM " ROBINSON, " KIPPIE " SEDGWICK, " LITTLE DUTCH " SEIPP, " BILLY " STONE, " Liz " TALMAN, " BUSTER " WETMORE, " COLONEL " WEINSTEIN, " CUPID " WHITE, " WOODIE " WOODWORTH, " ELAM " WARDEN, " DEACON " YEAGER. Officers. MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Secretary and Treasurer. Committee. LENA M. FROST, . . . Chairman, FLORENCE E. ALLEN, WILLARD J. STONE, HENRY E. AFFELD, FLOYD E. WESTFALL, FLORENCE M. McHuGH, WILLIAM H. MORLEY, DR. JAMES R. ARNEILL, FRITZ C. HYDE. The Philosophical Society. LEWIS CARSON, FLORENCE M. McHuGH, ALBERT G. MILLS, . Officers. racuity advisory Board. PROF. ALFRED H. LLOYD, PROF. HENRY C. ADAMS, PROF. G. CARL HUBER. President Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer Pedagogical Society. Organized 1595. [HE Pedagogical Society of the University of Michigan was or- ganized November 28, 1898. Its purpose is the investigation of pedagogical subjects, the promotion of interest in the teach- ing profession, and the mutual helpfulness and benefit of the mem- bers. Its regular meetings are held semi-monthly throughout the col- lege year. Questions of both theoretical and practical importance to teachers are discussed; the program sometimes taking the form of a paper by some member of the faculty, sometimes being entirely the work of the student members. During the present year, the Society has discussed the subjects of English and Latin in secondary schools, the High School curricu- lum, and made a study of current educational literature. Officers. WILLIS T. BISHOP, . KATHERINE M. KELLAS, GEORGE E. ROGERS, IDA C. HARBECK, . P. S. HALLECK, President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Recording Secretary Cor. Sec ' tary and Treas. University Musical Society. Officers. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, ALBERT A. STANLEY, President Director The Choral Union. Tenth Season, 1595-99. Board of Government. PAUL R. DE PONT, THOMAS C. COLBURN, LEVI D. WINES, ALBERT A. STANLEY, WARREN WEBSTER, ANDREW O. TAYLOR )R, j President Secretary Treasurer Conductor Librarians Entertainments. CHORAL UNION CONCERT, with Chicago Festival Orchestra. Piano Recital: ADELE Aus DER OHE. Violin Recital: WILLY BURMESTER. Song Recital: BEN DAVIES. Organ Recital: FREDERICK ARCHER. Sixth Annual May Festival, nay 12, I3and 14. BOSTON FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA. Artists. MME. BREMA, Miss SARA ANDERSON, Miss ANNA LOHBILLER, Sopranos. MRS. JOSEPHINE JACOBY, Miss BLANCHE TOWLE, Contraltos. MR. GEORGE HAMLIN, MR. CLARENCE SHIRLEY, MR. EVAN WILLIAMS, Tenors. SIG. CAMPANARI, MR. GWYLIM MILES, Baritones. MR. MYRON W. WHITNEY, JR., Bass. Miss ELSA VON GRAVE, Pianist. MR. EMIL MOLLENHAUER, MR. HERMANN A. ZEITZ, Conductors. Officers. RAY WARREN, . ED P. DE PONT, Leader Manager Members. FRED WITHERALL, E-flat Tuba, FRANK R. MONFORT, ist Trombone, CARL H. BALLARD, 2nd Trombone, CHARLES PORTER, Baritone, THEODORE BACKUS, Baritone Saxaphone, EUGENE SAUNDERS, Solo Alto, PERRY H. MYKENS, 2nd Alto, DAN ZIMMERMAN, 3rd Alto, HARRY SCHOCK, Solo Cornet, LEO. T. SAURBRUN, 4th Alto, ALLEN L. DARR, Solo Cornet, RAY WARREN, Solo Cornet, HARRY P. DE PONT, Solo Cornet, MORTON S. COONS, ist Cornet, EDWARD D. CASKEY, Solo Clarionet, LEVERNE SPRING, Solo Clarionet, IE - i " CLYDE H. THOMPSON, ist Clarionet, DAVID A. MILLS, 3rd Clarionet, EDWARD P. DE PONT, Piccolo, WILLIAM MYERS, Snare Drum, DONALD M; DE PONT, Bass Drum. jg, - ' ti W. C. BOVNTON, PAUL OLIVER, CHAS. B. HOLE, Officers. Executive Committee. President Secretary Manager W. C. BOYNTON, R. N. SUTPHEN, CHAS. B. HOLE, W. M. McKEE, THOMAS R. WOODROW, W. J. STONE. ' Varsity Glee Club. Members. R. H. SUTPHEN, Leader. First Tenor. First Bass. J. E. WATSON, T. R. WOODROW, M. G. LAW, C. H. REYNOLDS, J. J. CROWLEY, T. S. ROBINSON, E. G. ROBBINS, H. M. HAYES. Second Tenor. Second Bass. C. J. DOVEL, W. C. SMITH, R. H. SUTPHEN, L. D. VERDIER, W. W. TALMAN, S. I. MOTTER, W. M. McKEE, D. T. JONES. Substitutes. J. L. FRENCH, C. D. TERRELL, G. A. WORDEN. SB O 2 " 3 M 3 z a H o o in O o O i S c ' 5 pi z 1 ! 03 O r 1 2 S K O O o K o z w : po M Z O a so M M S ' Varsitv Bcmio Club. C. F. STEINBAUR, C. F. STEINBAUR, W. T. COOPER, Banjeaurlnes. J. H. THOMPSON, Banjos. C. C. ADAMS, Mandolins. A. B. GROESBECK, J. R. DAVIS. Guitars. C. E. WEHRLE, PAUL OLIVER, H. A. FENTON, P. B. PENDILL, Cello. W. C. BOYNTON. ' Varsitv Mandolin Club. C. F. STEINBAUR, J. R. DAVIS, J. T. MOUNTAIN, Marwlola. A. B. GROESBECK, PAUL OLIVER, H. A. FENTON, Acting Leader. A. M. RUST. A. R. WREN. First Mandolins. F. R. HOOVER, W. J. STONE. Second Mandolins. A. W. NORTON. Guitars. Cello. W. C. BOYNTON. C. E. WEHRLE, G. B. PENDILL. CAMBELL BROWNE BROOMHALL KERN GARDENER STANDART COOLEY THURNAU BOUDEMAN PRIDE MAYS EMERSON STRASHURG WORDEN BARKER SMITH BIDWELL freshman Glee Club. H. R. KERN, O. J. CAMBELL, First Tenor. F. E. COOLEY, J. G. STANDART, A. G. BROWNE, M. G. MAYO, W. A. AVERY. First Bass. J. O. EMERSON, R. V. D. PRIDE, H. C. SMITH, JAMES STRASBURG, A. G. BROWNE. Manager Secretary and Treasurer Second Tenor. ALLAN GARDNER, WM. THURNAU, D. O. BOUDEMAN, O. J. CAMBELL, R. J. BIDWELL. Second Bass. G. F. WORDEN, A. H. BROOMHALL, N. B. SNOW, CLYDE BARKER. S9fl VOL IX. No IDS ANN AHBOR. MICH.; MONDAY. FKRRUARY 27. 189M TBBEE CESTB G. H. WILD CO. MEMORIAL SERVICES Held for Profs. Walter and Coolen at CARRENO COMING. Secured t Choral Union For a Uoncert Here FRESH LAW BANQUET. Came Off at the Cooh House on F-tdan Eccnmq Will luiinun receive ' ff c Hint we " ' " ' ::: University Hall a ell HIM yesienlay uTteniouD, ill wcaaii ' ii lieiue ll.c memorinl exer . (ir in hooor uf Profs V lier snil i ' ....l. i l ' i.,f M.I.I-..II .1, iverrd Ihe ' - VaJ W.ller w ile .l.i.lge u.ll-iveun.iK-i-tr iu UIHV Hall The qnvt dtiriug tlien hr t year in the M ' DOUGALL WOOD WOODROW ENGELHARD HANS HUDNUTT EAMAN Board of Editors. FRED ENGLEHARD, . . . . . O. H. HANS, P. W. JONES, .... T. R. WOODKOW, G. D. HUDNUTT, F. D. EAMAN, C. L. NILES, A. G. BROWNE, JONES LUND Managing Editor Business Manager Athletic Editor A. H. MCDOUGALL, J. B. WOOD, C. D. COOL, W. D. HICKEY, L. J. MONTGOMERY, C. H. LUND. Volume Nine Number Seven APRIL MDCCCXCIX The Inlander A Magazine published on the fif- teenth of each college CLUTE RIEGELMAN BROOMHALL DEWEV BOWMAN HOLDEN MARSHALL GAUSS TURNER rsonrd o f Editors. CHRISTIAN FREDERICK GAUSS, ..... Managing Editor ALLEN H. BROOMHALL, ....... Business Manager HELEN FRANCES CLUTE, EUPHEMIA G. HOLDEN, CLARA TURNER, HAROLD M. BOWMAN, THOMAS M. MARSHALL, IRVING W. RIEGELMAN, FRED G. DEWEY. PROF. F. N. SCOTT, Advisory Board. MR. L. A. STRAUSS, PROF. R. M. WENLEY. UNIVERSITY OF- MICHIGAN ; ; x -- BENSCOTER BOWMAN BARDIN WOODWORTH YOUNG EAMAN ROBINSON THURNAU P1TKIN PAUL Advisory Editors. ROB WAGNER, ' 95, ARTHUR M. SMITH, ' 97. Editors. HAROLD M. BOWMAN, President, ROY C. WOODWORTH, Business Manager, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, Managing Editor, FRANK D. EAMAN, Assist. Bus. Manager, HARRY C. THURNAU, Assist. M ' g. Editor, W. A. BENSCOTER, Assist. M ' g. Editor. J. A. BARDIN, R. R. MCGEORGE, F. R. BLAIR, C. M. BUSH, HERMAN T. BOWMAN, G. F. PAUL, W. B. PITKIN, T. L. ROBINSON, J. O. EMERSON. THE S. C. A. BULLETIN VOL. 20. No. 33. ANN ARBOK, MICH. MAY 12, 1899. FIFTY CENTS A YEAR. G. H. WILD CO. Has received a full line of noveltips f, , Reform and Reformers M ' LAUCHLAN M ' GONIGAI. MINCHIN BOYNTON HIKE ELSWORTH BROOMBALL RICH CROWLEY Board of Editors. H. M. RICH, W. L. McLAJJCHLAN, . J. J. CROWLEY, J. H. MONTGOMERY, H. D. MINCHIN, R. H. ELSWORTH, Managing Editor Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager KATHARINE G. HINE, A. M. BROOMHALL, SAMUEL A. McGoNiGAL, H. S. MOTTER PAUL LAMBERT HOLE SMITH TAYLOR ST. JOHN M ' KEE M ' MILLAN BARDIN OSBURN MAYWORM The Michiganensiaa J. A. BARDIN, . A. H. MCMILLAN, W. M. McKEE, G. F. PAUL, E. C. SMITH, INA P. TAYLOR, S. I. MOTTER, Editors. Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Managing Editor Associates. J. C. OSBURN, A. J. MAYWORM, HELEN M. ST. JOHN, CHAS. B. HOLE, M. E. LAMBERT. The Michigan Alumnus. Board of Editors. JAMES HENDRY PRENTISS, . . Editor-in-Chief SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, . . . . . . Managing Editor FRED NEWTON SCOTT, . . . . . . University Editor Department Editors. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, Necrologist, NORMAN KING MC!NNES, Graduate Club. mmetic Editor. FRANK STANTON SIMONS. Undergraduate Assistants. RALPH HENRY ELSWORTH, EUPHEMIA GOODMAN HOLDEN, MARGARET U. MASON. PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY DRESSEL WILBUR WHITNEY MOXLEY MAC GREGOR CLARENCE W. WHITNEY, WALTER MACGREGOR, Board of Editors. FREDERICK J. WILBUR, JOHN H. DRESSEL, MELVILLE R. MOXLEY. Managing Editor Business Manager H. C. STEVENS, A. C. BRAASTAD, H. C. FEDDERSEN, . Oracle Board. Board of Editors. Managing Editor Business Manager Ass ' t. Business Mgr. Associates. D. F. ZIMMERMAN, W. W. KITTLEMAN, F. S. LOWRJK, W. S. BALDWIN, I 1 .. R. DAVIS, MARY T,. I ' UAHSIIAW, MARGARIT H. (COUSIN. The Dental Journal. P. F. HlNES, . DR. W. H. BOWMAN, A. C. THOMPSON, J. W. INGI.IS, U. W. SMITH, . R. H. BEDEI.L, lionixl of Editors Editor-in-Chief Alumni Editor Department Editor Assistant Department Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager BALDWIN LOUD SHERMAN WOOD BEATTIE PENFIELD FOSTER VAUGHAN KINSEY ROYS BUSH WOODWORTH COBB HUNT GREENING CALLAN Junior Hop. Waterman Gymnasium, February 10, 1599. W. W. HUNT, J K E, V. E. BUSH, X V, ]. W. WOOD, B J X, Officers. Committees. General Chairman. Secretary Treasurer Arrangements. WILLIAM CALLAN, V Y, . . . Chairman. W. S. FOSTER, A 9, F. C. KINSEY, R. C. WOODWORTH, A A P. Reception. R. L. ROYS, .1 ' 0, F. H. LOUD, K V, . Invitation. G. E. BALDWIN, t K V, W. S. PENFIELD, Z V, Decoration. M. B. BEATTIE, J 7 ' J, B. O. GREENING, I X, Chairman. S. P. COBB, J r. Chairman. F. R. SHERMAN, I A E. Chairman. V. C. VAUGHAN, JR., B 8 U. cepti n Waterman (Hjmricisium, June 20, IS99. Reception. C. C. ADAMS, Chairman. V. L. COOPER, C. B. HOLE, J. F. THURBER, A. M. HYDE, H. C. THURNAU, FRANCES L. PETIT, OLIVE B. PHILLIPS, NELLIE McKAY. Arrangements. A. H. KEITH, Chairman. R. F. BISHOP, N. B. AYERS, A. G. MARION, H. J. MCCREARY, J. B. PELL, C. A. RIEGELMAN, J. W. BANNON, J. L. FRENCH, W. B. HARRISON. Invitation. H. R. HURLBUT, Chairman. J. G. MCHENRY, ARTHUR STANSELL, F. R. HOOVER, F. J. ARBUCKLE, JAMES ARMSTRQNG, INA P. TAYLOR, EVANGELINE L. LAND, MlNNIE L. BUNKER, NELLIE T. RICE. MRS. J. B. ANGELL, MRS. M. L. D ' OoGE, MRS. J. C. KNOWLTON, MRS. H. C. ADAMS, MRS. W. W. BEMAN, MRS. A. H. PATTENGILL, MRS. J. H. BREWSTER, MRS. A. B. PRESCOTT, Patronesses. MRS. H. B. HUTCHINS, MRS. V. C. VAUGHAN, MRS. C. B. NANCREDE, MRS. A. C. MCLAUGHLIN, MRS. P. C. FREER, DR. ELIZA M. MOSHER, MRS. P. R. B. DE PONT, MRS. F. CARROW. . Granger ' s Hall, March 31, 1599. G. G. DAMON, A f, . W. D. KIRK, J I , Officers. Committees. General Chairman Secretary and Treasurer Arrangements. D. F. ZIMMERMAN, P Y, R. M. HALL, II H, W. COWIE, A K E. W. K. CRAFTS, K f, H. W. CLARK, Z V, Invitation. Reception. Patronesses. H. H. HUGHSON, Z . G. B. NICHOLS, A J t . MRS. A. E. SEAL, MRS. PAUL C. FREER, MRS. JAMES TURNER. WINTHROP WITHINGTON, V Y, Gen ' l Chairman. Reception. DONALD O. BOUDEMAN, A J ' , Chairman. RALPH J. Bi DWELL, J X, CHARLES S. BUSH, .V ' ' ' . Arrangements. ARTHUR G. BROWNE, J K E, Chairman. FRANK E. COOLEY, S l , CHRISTOPHER G. PARNAI.L, l K V. Invitation. CHARLES S. HUGHES, - A E, Chairman. JAMES E. HANRAHAN, i ' X, CLARA MAY HOSIE, ' $ K, CLIFFORD C. SMITH, A A I . Decoration. SAMUEL R. HAZARD, X ' ' ' , Chairman. LEILA E. KELLEY, A t , ROBERT S. KNIGHT, S X. Toasts. JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART, - f, Toastmaster. The Faculty, . The Victorious M., . Independents, Fraternities, The Co-ed that Vanquished! Me, The Boys of ' 02. The Yellow and Blue, ALFRED J. KINNUCAN, A A X HAROLD R. FINNEY, 7, ' F FRANK J. BAYLEY, l J 9 GEORGE F. SCHMID SCOTT TURNER, T DOROTHY FOWLER, Sorosis OSCAR J. CAMPBELL, J K E FRESfiMAM SPREAD Waterman Gymnasium, Decemlxr 2, IS99. EDITH W. GYLLING, . . . . . . . General Chairman Committees. Invitation. EDITH G. SEEKELL, Chairman. ANNA M. ROGERS, LEONORA YEAGER, RUTH G. SCOTT, MARY M. SINCOCK. Finance. LILIAN M. HEADSTEN, Chairman. EDITH A. WHEELER, ELIZABETH SUNDSTROM, MIRIAM D. GOLDMAN, MINERVA M. LEONARD. Reception. MARY G. FIELD, Chairman. OLIVE J. ROUECH, MARGARET A. SCALLON, CHARLOTTE A. FORBES, GRACE L. MOORE, MARY L. BRADSHAW. Freshman Law Banquet. Held af N e Cook House, February 24, 1599. Ikinquet Committee. SCHUYLER S. OLDS, Chairman, HARRY C. ROGERS, LEONARD VERDIER. Toasts. The Lawyer and Society, ; Athletics, . The Lawyer in Politics, . The Dignity of the Profession, The Freshman in Politics, Our Alma Mater and the West, Our Profession, The Freshman, DEAN HUTCHINS H. I. WEINSTEIN C. G. FERRIS L. W. MCCANDLESS C. H. WlDMAN M. THOMAS L. V. NEWCOMB PROF. KNOWLTON . Exercises Under the Auspices of the Law Classes of the U niversity of Michigan, 1599. Address: " Lest We Forget. " HON. CHARLES A. TOWNE, ' 81, of Minnesota. Committees. SIGMOND SANGER, Chairman. Senior Class. R. N. ANDERSON, HARTWELL NOWELL, J. B. DANDRIDGE, A. E. BOYNTON, Junior Class. freshman Class. H. A. FENTON, L. T. ROBINSON. J. W. MEYERS, G. W. COVERT. FRANK S. SIMONS, H. I. WEINSTEIN, L. W. MCCANDLESS. IASS offices .o , Literary and Engineering. L. D. VERDIER, ANNA M. BARNARD, ERNEST LUNN, W. G. CHESEBROUGH, C. I. WEBSTER, C. F. DELBRIDGE, NELLIE F. RICE, BERTHA I. VINCENT, VV. L. MACK, . C. L. NILES, J. A. BURSLEY, JOHN E. EGAN, HARRY B. DRAA, JOHN M. HAVERTY, ANDREW J. SAWYER, EARL F. PHELPS, STANLEY M. MATTHEWS, ROY M. WATKINS, . E. C. SMITH, . FRANK G. SHAVER, CHAS. S. BEARDSLEY, ROBT. M. DYE, Department of Law. President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Orator Historian Prophetess Poetess Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager President Vice-President 2nd Vice-President 3rd Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Valedictorian Prophetess Historian Seargeant-at-Arms Department or Medicine. FRED T. WRIGHT, . HALLE LAURA EWING, FLORENCE E. ALLEN, REID A. WHITE, WM. G. POVEY, ALBERT D. FOSTER, FELICIE VON AUTENRIED, MARY M. WOLFE, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Orator Historian Poetess Prophet MACK NILES DELBRIDGE BARNARD VINCENT BURSLEY RICE WEBSTER LUNN VERDIER CHE.SEBROUGH HAVERTY WATKINS SAWYER EAGEN Oil PHELPS DRAA DYE Q X, u J H U H b. W H I JOHNSON PIPER ROBERTS COLEK WALKER Homoeopathic Medical Department. H. M. PIPER, MRS. IDA C. COLER, . W. C. ROBERTS, . T. S. WALKER, . R. L. JOHNSON, . Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Valedictorian ECKEL HALL HEWITT GUSHING DUERR Department or Pharmacy. Officers LAVERN O. GUSHING, JESSIE GRAHAM HALL, GEO. ECKEL, . CHAS. A. DUERR, HARRY C. HEWITT, President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Historian ALLAN BEDFORD SPORE Dental Department. Officers. H. P. BlNZEL, . FLORA MAE SPORE, W. J- ALLAN, V. E. BEDFORD, . BINZEL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Junior Literary. HARRY M. ROBINS, Miss ANNA A. DALEY, Miss EDNA H. BARR, GEORGE N. BENTLEY, WALTER L. MCLAUCHLAN, Miss GRACE L. MOORE, PHILIP W. MOTHERSILL,, ANNIE W. LANGLEY, Sophomore Literaiv. Freshman Literary. FRED O. THOMPSON, Miss ALMA M. DAHLSTROM, ROSCOE B. HUSTON, HENRY J. BROWN, JR., J. S. WEBSTER, E. P. KIRBY, . ' S. H. VAN HORN, D. H. THOMAS, J. E. KERR, FLOYD V. GILMORE, F. C. KNOLLENBERG, D. S. SMITH, Junior Laws. Freshman Laws. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer o r ifl S CO TJ 3) m CO 5 m z H 0) O n H I 0) m m r O m T3 s m z rratemirics ii Oixlcr of Their Establishmenr or me University of Michigan. Literary. Chi Psi, . . .... 1845 Alpha Delta Phi, .... 1846 Delta Kappa Epsilou, . . . 1855 Sigma Phi, 1858 Zeta Psi, 1858 Psi Upsilon, 1865 Beta Theta Pi, 1845, Re established 1867 Phi Kappa Psi, 1876 Delta Upsilon, 1876 Phi Delta Theta, 1864, Re-estab., 1887 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, . . . 1888 Theta Delta Chi, .... 1888 Kappa Sigma, 1892 Sigma Chi, 1877, Re-established 1896 Gamma Delta Nu (Senior Society) 1899 Gamma Phi Beta, .... 1882 Delta Gamma, 1885 Pi Beta Phi, 1888 Kappa Kappa Gamma, . . . 1890 Alpha Phi, 1892 Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Delta Delta, Omega Psi (Sophomore Society) Professional. 1895 Phi Delta Phi (Law), . . . 1869 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical), . . 1882 Delta Sigma Delta (Dental), . 1882 Phi Chi (Pharmacy), . . . 1883 Mu Sigma Alpha (Medical), . 1888 Xi Psi Phi (Dental), . . . Alpha Epsilon Iota (Medical), Delta Chi (Law), . . . Phi Rho Sigma (Medical), . Pi Beta Phi (Medical), . . ' 893 1894 1889 1890 1892 1897 1898 U. of M. Masonic Club, 1894 Fraternity of Chi Psi. rounded at Union College, M . Roll of Alphas. ALPHA Pi, . ... Union University ALPHA THETA, . . . Williams College ALPHA Mu, . . . . . Middlebury College ALPHA ALPHA, . . .... Wesleyan University ALPHA PHI, . ' . ' . . ' ' . " Hamilton College ALPHA EPSILON, . . . . University of Michigan ALPHA CHI, ...... Amherst College ALPHA Psi, . ' ..... Cornell University ALPHA TAU, . ... Wofford College ALPHA Nu, . . . . . University of Minnesota ALPHA IOTA, . . . . . . University of Wisconsin ALPHA RHO, ...... Rutgers College ALPHA Xi, ...... 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 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, .... University of Chicago Alumni Associations. 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. J. 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. ASSOCIATION OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, . . , Los Angelos, Cal. Chi Psi. Alpha Epsllorv, Established 1545. Prater in Facilitate. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E., ' 94. Fratres in Urbe. REV. JOHN W. BRADSHAW, D.D., A.M., ' 60, WILLIAM W. DOUGLASS, A. E. , ' 70, JOHN L. DUFFY, A. E., ' 93, IGNATIUS M. DUFFY, A.E., ' 98. Fratres in tlniversitate. HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, CHESTER LEIGH BENEDICT, JAMES ALFRED BARDIN, FRANK WILEY SHEPHERD, HAZLETT NORTON CLARK, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, VERNON ELIZA BUSH, EDWARD HAMILTON FAIRBURN, FRANK ARCHIBALD FAIRBURN, HARRY ELLSWORTH BAKER, JOHN BENNETT HERFF, GEORGE GREEN DAMON, HERMAN THOMAS BOWMAN, CHARLES SUMNER BUSH, ERNEST CYRIL WINEMAN, SAMUEL ROBERT HAZARD, MARTIN STEEDMAN DODD, PAUL MICHAEL COLLINS, MAURICE SELLERS LARGEY, fraternity of Alpha Delta Phi. Founded at Hamilton College, Chapter Roll. HAMILTON, ....... Hamilton College COLUMBIA, ....... Columbia University YALE, ....... Yale University AMHERST, ....... Amherst College BRUNONIAN, ...... Brown University HARVARD, ....... Harvard University HUDSON, ....... Adelbert College BOWDOIN, ....... Bowdoin College DARTMOUTH, ...... Dartmouth College PENINSULAR, ...... University of Michigan ROCHESTER, ...... University of Rochester WILLIAMS, ....... Williams College MANHATTAN, ...... College of the City of New York MIDDLE-TOWN, ...... Wesleyan University KENYON, ..... . Kenyon College UNION, . . . . . . . Union University CORNELL, ....... Cornell University PHI KAPPA, ...... Trinity College JOHNS HOPKINS, ..... Johns Hopkins University MINNESOTA, ...... University of Minnesota TORONTO, ....... University of Toronto CHICAGO, .... ... University of Chicago McGiLL, ....... McGill University Alpha Delta Phi. Peniixsular Chapter, Established 1 546. rrater in Urbe. JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A.B., Pen. ' 73. Fratres In Tacultate. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., Pen. ' 68, HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph. B , LL.D., Pen. ' 71, WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M.D., LL.D., Pen. ' 72, WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen. ' 78, FRANK F. REED, A.B , Pen. ' 80, ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., L L. B., Pen. ' 82, BENJAMIN P. BOURI.AND, A.M., Ph.D., Pen. ' 89, ROBERT C. STEVENS, A.B., B.Sc., Pen. ' 94. Fratres in Universitate. LEWIS CLINTON CARSON, A.B., Pen. ' 92, Graduate School, PHILIP DAGGETT BOURLAND, B.Sc., Pen. ' 95, Medical Department, GUY ASHTON ANDREWS, A.B., Dartmouth ' 96, Law Department, ROBERT COLLYER BOURLAND, A.B., Pen. ' 97, Medical Department, HARRY PATTERSON HERDMAN, Pen. ' 97, Law Department, EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., Pen. ' 97, Law Department, THOMAS PERKINS MACBRIDE, A.B., Yale ' 97, Law Department, NORMAN KENDALL ANDERSON, Chicago ' 98, Law Department, CHARLES COY GREEN, Pen. ' 98, Law Department, EUGENE CHARLES WORDEN, Pen. ' 98, Law Department, CARL BOUGHTON FORD, Hudson ' 99, Law Department. 1599. ROSWELL FAIRCHILD BISHOP, WILLARD JOHN STONE. 1900. ARTHUR BURTIS GROESBECK, FRANK ARTHUR HATCH, ROBERT CUTLER MCKEIGHAN, ROY CHURCH WOODWORTH. 1901. SCHUYLER BEAUCLERC EDDY, CLAUDE LYMAN LOCKWOOD, GILES BENTON NICHOLS, DONALD CORNELL OSBORN, JAMES MOSES TAGGART, HARRISON GAYJ.ORD WILLIAMS, WILLIAM KIRKWOOD WILLIAMS, GEORGE GRANVILLE WHITCOMB. 1902. DONALD OERNST BOUDEMAN, ALLEN WYNAND GARDENER, NEIL WORTHINGTON SNOW, CLIFFORD CHARLES SMITH, GEORGE ADELBERT WORDEN. Fraternity of Delta Knppci Eixsiloa Founded (it Yule College, 1544. PHI, . THETA, Xi, . SIGMA, GAMMA, Psi, . UPSILON, CHI, . BETA, ETA, . KAPPA, LAMBDA, Pi, . IOTA, . ALPHA ALPHA, OMICRON, EPSILON, 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 EPSILON, SIGMA TAU, DELTA DELTA, TAU LAMBDA, ALPHA Pm, Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown 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 Adalbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Chicago University Tulane University University of Toronto Delta Kappa Epsilon. Omlcron Chapter, Established Irv 1 555. rratres in Urbe. J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, ' 56, B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., 0, ' 58, R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, ' 56, C. H. COOLEY, Ph.D., 0, ' 87, H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., 0, ' 90, T. B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., 0 91, T. S. BURR, A.B., M.D., 8, ' 91. Tratres in Unlversltate. RAYNOR SPALDING FREUND, 0, " 96, Medical Department, STUART EUGENE GALBRAITH, B.S., 0, ' 96, Medical Department, GARY DAVIS TERRELL, X, ' 96, Engineering Department, JED BURT FREUND, 0, ' 97, Medical Department, THEODORE CHARLES LYSTER, Ph. B., 0, ' 97, Medical Department, HAROLD BUTLER WETMORE, 0, ' 98, Law Department. 1599. FRANK COLBAUGH CONDON, RODOLPHE RANSOM REILLY, HARRY BARENT POTTER, JULIEN HARRINGTON THOMSON. 1900. FREDERICK HERBERT GREEN, ARTHUR WHEELER PLUM. 1901. WOOLSEY WELLES HUNT, FORRIS DEAYRE STEVENS, CHARLES GILLETT LATHROP, WILLIAM COWIE, THOMAS LEE BRENT LYSTER, WILLIAM ROY NELLEGAR, JAMES MACMILLAN WETMORE, JOHN DUDLEY NORTON, JR. . 1902. ARTHUR GRAHAM BROWNE, RICHARD VANDEREN PRIDE, HERBERT CALBWELL SMITH, OSCAR JAMES CAMPBELL, JR., WALDO ALLARD AVERY, JR. Sigma Phi. Founded at Union College, 1527. Chapter Roll. ALPHA OF NEW YORK, . . . Union University, . . . 1827 BETA OF NEW YORK, . . . Hamilton College, . . . 1831 ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS, . . Williams College, . . . 1834 DELTA OE NEW YORK, . . . Hobart College, . . . 1840 ALPHA OF VERMONT, . . . University of Vermont, . . 1845 ALPHA OF MICHIGAN, . . . University of Michigan, . . 1858 ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA, . . Lehigh University, . . . 1887 EPSILON OF NEW YORK, . . . Cornell University, . . . 1890 Signui Phi. Alpha of Michigan, Established 1555. rratres in Urbe. HON. EDWARD DEWITT KINNE, PROF. CHARLES SIMEON DENISON, JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE, PROF. MORTIMER EI.WYN COOLEV. HENRY TEFFT CLARKE, JR., RALPH HUGH PAGE, JAMES BLAKELEY PELL, CUTHBERT CLARKE ADAMS, WALTER CHANNING BOYNTON, WILLIAM MEF.K McKEE, WILLIAM WHITNEY TALMAN, RALPH LOVELAND ROYS. EDWIN POTTER, LEO JAPATHET KEENA, WILLING DUNNING KIRK, GEORGE VON NIEDA, FRANK Ross BLAIR, JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART, JOHN FISHER ORAM, FRANK EUGENE COOLEY. Fraternity of Zetc Psi. Founded at the Unlversltv of the City of New York, 1546. PHI, . ZETA, DELTA, SIGMA, CHI, . EPSILON, KAPPA, TAU, . UPSILON, Xi, . LAMBDA, BETA, . Psi, . IOTA, . THETA Xi, . ALPHA, ALPHA Psi, Nu, . ETA, Mu, Chapter Roll. New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby University Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science Yale University Leland Stanford Junior University Zeta Psi. XI Chapter, Established 1555. Tratres in racultate. HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A.M., ' 62 AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., ' 68, LL.B, ' 69, JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78. rtatres in Universitate. ROLAND DARE WHITMAN, A.B., ' 97, Law Department, SCHUYLER SEAGER OLDS, JR., Ph.B., ' 98, Law Department, LEWIS WILSON MCCANDLESS, A.B., ' 98, Law Department, ALBERT JOHN BRADNER, B.L., 98, Law Department. 1599. WILLIAM ALFRED COMSTOCK, FREDERICK, LEWIS BROWNE, 1900. THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, HARRY Mix SEDGWICK, WALTER SCOTT PENFIELD. 1901. DAVID WILLIAM MILLS, WILLIAM MAYNARD SWAN, FRANK HERBERT BEMENT, JOHN LAMOND PIERCE, HAROLD EARL ZOOK, HARRY HENRY HUGHSON, EUGENE WATSON SCOTT, EUGENE FIELD, JR., WILSON WARNER CLARK. 1902. HERBERT PORTER CARROW, ROBERT COURT CARDELL, DANIEL MCGREGOR SCOTTEN, WILLIAM HARRISON MALONE, MARVIN HOWARD CHAMBERLAIN, JR., ALEXANDER THEODORE BRAGG, JOHN ALEXANDER ELLIOTT, ROYAL JACOB RITTER, HAROLD RICHARDS FINNEY. Fraternity of Psi Upsiloa Founded at Union College, 1533. THETA, DELTA, BETA, . SIGMA, GAMMA, ZETA, . LAMBDA, KAPPA, Psi, . Xi, . UPSILON, IOTA, . PHI, . OMEGA, Pi, CHI, BETA BETA, ETA, . TAU, . Mu, . RHO, . 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 Psi Upsilon. Phi Chapter, Established I fl( 5. rmtres in rciculkite. JAMES B. ANGELI., LL. D., -, ' 49, MARTIN L. D ' OocE, LL.D., t , ' 62, HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., , ' 69, FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., Y, ' 80, GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., S. B., H, ' 84, DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B , 0, ' 88, WILLAM A. SPITZLEY, A.M., M.D., , ' 95. rratres In Universltcite. WILLIAM HORACE MORLEY, Ph.B., ' 95, . . . Medical Department, FREDERICK WILLIAM BACKUS COLEMAN, A. B., ' 96, .. Law Department, FREDERICK RICE WALDRON, ' 97, ..... Medical Department, WILLIAM WILMON NEWCOMB, B.S., ' 97, . . . Medical Department, CLARENCE WARREN MEHLHOP, ..... Medical Department, HENRY THOMAS HEALD, PH.B., ' 98, . . Law Department, GEORGE WILLIAM COTTRELL, ' 98, . . . Law Department, STANDISH BACKUS, ' 98, ...... Law Department. 1399. EDWARD BURNS CAULKINS, GEORGE EDWARDS FAY, WILLIAM GRISWOLD CHESEBROUGH, PAUL OLIVER, WILLIAM LEE COOPER, MATTHEW BEALE WHITTLESEY. 1900. WILLIAM CALLAN, HARRY STOWE McGEE, FREDERICK STANDISH COLBURN, ROGER SYLVESTER MORRIS, DAVID GEROULD FISHER, ARTHUR WILLCOX NORTON, LEIGH TURNER. 1901. AIKMAN ARMSTRONG, CARL FRANCIS MEHLHOP, JOHN GHIO BARADA, STANLEY DUDLEY MONTGOMERY, ROGER CHAMPLIN BUTTERFIELD, ARTHUR HENRY RICHARDSON, WILLIAM GRAYSON, JR., AMASA MILLER RUST, DANIEL FORBES ZIMMERMAN. 1902. JOHN ALONZO BENNETT, JAMES TURNER, SCOTT TURNER, ALFRED BUTTERFIELD MORAN, KENNEDY LOOMIS POTTER, WINTHROP WITHINGTON. Theta Pi. Founded at Miami University, 1539. Chaptei ALPHA, Miami University BETA Nu, . University of Cincinnati BETA, . Western Reserve University BETA KAPPA, . . . Ohio University GAMMA, Washington and Jefferson College ETA, Harvard University DELTA, . De Pauw University Pi, Indiana University LAMBDA, . . University of Michigan TAU, Wabash College EPSII.ON, .... Centre College KAPPA, .Brown University ZETA, . . Hampden-Sidney College ETA 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 ETA, . . Denison University ALPHA LAMBDA, University of Wooster ALPHA Nu, . University of Kansas ALPHA Pi, . University of Wisconsin r Roll. RHO, . . Northwestern University ALPHA SIGMA, . Dickinson College UPSILON, . . . Boston University ALPHA CHI, Johns Hopkins University OMEGA, . . University of California BETA ALPHA, . . . Kenyon College BETA BETA, University of Mississippi BETA GAMMA, . . . Rutgers College BETA DELTA, . . Cornell University SIGMA, Stevens Institute of Technology BETA ZETA, Saint Lawrence University BETA ETA, . . . 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 College 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 EPSILON, . Syracuse University ALPHA OMEGA, . Dartmouth College BETA Pi, . University of Minnesota Mu EPSILON, . . Wesleyan University ZETA PHI, . . University of Missouri BETA CHI, . . . Lehigh University PHI CHI, .... Yale University LAMBDA SIGMA, Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. Theta Pi. Lambda Chapter, Established 1545. rratres in Urbe. JUNIUS E. BEAL, B.L., A, ' 82, EDWIN R. PARKER, A, ' 96, J. J. GOODYEAR, M.D., A, ' 89, HORACE W. ROSE, A.B., X, ' 96, ELMER E. BEAL, A, ' 94, GEORGE P. COLER, A. B., H K, ' 82, Louis B. LEE, A, ' 88. rratres in Facilitate. EARLE W. Dow, A.B., A, ' 91, WILLIAM H. WAIT, PH.D., f, ' 79. rratres in Universltate, Medical Department. HARRY MACNEIL, B.L., A, ' 83, EMIL FREDERICK BAUR, A, ' oo, WESLEY EWING TAYLOR, B.S., A, ' 97, CHARLES HENNEBERRY MULRONEY, T, ' 98, HARRY SCOTT VERNON, A, ' 99. FRANK HEADY LAMB, A, ' 97. Law Department. CHARLES PUGH DANIS, B.L. , A, ' 96, McLANE TILTON, JR., 0, ' 97, JOSEPH GORDON HAMBLEN, JR., A, ' 99, THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW, A.B., A, ' 98, HARRY WARREN ROBINSON, A T, ' 97, CHARLES JACOB DOVEL, PH. B., A, ' 98, BURNELL COLSON, A T, ' 95, HOWARD WOOD HAYES, A, ' o I , FRANK G. CRANE, A.B., K, ' 98, GEORGE M. LESTER, A A, EDWARD CAMILLUS MULRONEY, T, ' 99, ROY C. MEGARGEL, M E, ' 99, JOHN MARSHALL PARKER, B.L., A, ' 98, JOHN MEREDITH TRIBLE, A.M., ' I ' , ' 97, DAVID HOLLIS THOMAS, PH.B., B K, ' 96. Dental Department. HERBERT SPENCER ALLYN, t A, ' 99. Llterarg Department. 1599. HARRY ROGERS HURLBUT, JAMES LAWRENCE KOCHER. 1900. WILLIAM HENRY BROWN, ALONZO HERBERT RAYMOND, ALFRED HENDERSON KNIGHT, VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR. 1901. BENJAMIN WARREN BATCHELDER, ROBERT MORRISON HALL, OLIVER SIMEON WHITE. 1902. PAUL PHILLIP BENNETT, SANFORD WEBB LADD, HENRY SHURTLEFF DURANT, DANIEL DWIGHT SHURTZ, ORRIN KINSLEY EARL, HERBERT LERov SMITH, JOHN WALTER VAUGHAN. Fraternity of Phi Kappa Psi. Founded at Jefferson College, 1352. Chapter Roll. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, VIRGINIA ALPHA, VIRGINIA BETA, .... PENNSYLVANIA BETA, . PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, 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, CALIFORNIA GAMMA, . 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 Columbia University Cornell University Lafayette College 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 College University of C alifornia Phi Kappa Psi. Michigan Aloha Chapter, Established 1575. rrater in Llrbe. JAMES HENDRY PRENTISS, B.L., ' 96. rrater in Facultate. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., PH. M., ' 91. Fratres in Unlversltate. 1599. B. C. DICKINSON, W. L. MACK, R. M. SIMMONS, T. A. NEAL, L. H. HOLE, JR., J. T. NOBLE, C. B. HOLE, H. L. GOODBREAD, J. W. F. BENNETT, F. T. WRIGHT. 1900. THOMAS W. FLOURNOY, JOSEPH JACOB WALSER, JR., GEORGE BALDWIN, FRED LOWD. 1901. HARRY K. KRAFTS, FRANK MORSMAN, FRED VAN ALLEN, HERBERT JOHN CAMPBELL, LESTER CHILDS. 1902. CHARLIE PATTON, CRISTOPHER PARNALL, MILO WHITE. Fraternity of Delta Upsilon. Founded at Villlan s College, 1534, WILLIAMS, . UNION, HAMILTON, . AMHERST, . . ADELBERT, . COLBY, ROCHESTER, MlDDLEBURY, BOWDOIN, . RUTGERS, BROWN, COLGATE, NEW YORK, CORNELL, MARIETTA, . SYRACUSE, . MICHIGAN, . NORTHWESTERN, . HARVARD, . WISCONSIN, . LAFAYETTE, COLUMBIA, . LEHIGH, TUFTS, DE PAUW, . PENNSYLVANIA, MINNESOTA, TECHNOLOGY, SWARTHMORE, LELAND STANFORD JR., CALIFORNIA, McGiLL, NEBRASKA, . Chapter Roll. Williams College Union University Hamilton College Amherst College Adelbert College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh 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 McGill University University of Nebraska Alumni Clubs. NEW YORK CLUB, CHICAGO CLUB, PHILADELPHIA CLUB, WASHINGTON CLUB, CLEVELAND CLUB, BUFFALO CLUB, ALBANY CLUB, MINNESOTA CLUB, SYRACUSE CLUB, ROCHESTER CLUB, GARFIELD CLUB (Springfield), NORTHWESTERN CLUB, RHODE ISLAND CLUB, NEW ENGLAND CLUB, PENINSULAR CLUB (Detroit), COLUMBIA CLUB, HARVARD CLUB. Delta Upsiloa Michigan Chapter, Established In 1876. Fratres in llrbe. WILLIAM WALCOTT WETMORE, A.M., f B K, Hamilton, ' 61, HORACE GREELEY PRETTYMAN, PH.B., ' 85, THEODORE BAKER WILLIAMS, Rochester, ' 69, Louis ALBERT PRATT, B.L., ' 96. rratres in Facilitate. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, PH.B., ' 82, CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, A.M., ' 91, JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, A.B., ' 85, CARL VERNON TOWER, PH.D., Brown, ' 93. Tratres in Universitate. Law Department. EDWARD SCHREINER, RUPERT JOHN BARRY, CHARLES HENRY REYNOLDS. Medical Department. HAROLD DUNBAR CORBUSIER, REYNOLDS CORNELIUS MAHANEY, CARL LUNL, A.B., It K, Marietta, ' 96, CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN, A. B., ' 98. Literary Department. GEORGE HENRY ALLEN, A.B., ' 98, Graduate School. 1599. MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, ARTHUR MASTICK HYDE, CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE, NELSON WALTER THOMPSON. 1900. FRANCIS MILLER BACON, D.D.S., STEPHEN PRENTIS COBB, HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY. 1901. WAREHAM STRONG BALDWIN, EDWARD EVAN DAVIES, EMERSON DAVIS, ERNEST ENOCH FREEMAN, WALTER GRADI.E, EDGAR WEBER KIEFER, MAX EDWARD NEAL. 1902. ALLEN MEASON BROOMHALL, JOHN ESTILL FERRIS, ROBERT E. LEE, HARRY RICHARD KERN, ALFRED BIRCH ROSEBOOM. Fraternity or Phi Delta Theta r-ourvded at Miami University, 1545. COLBY UNIVERSITY, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, WILLIAMS COLLEGE, AMHERST COLLEGE, BROWN UNIVERSITY, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, UNION UNIVERSITY, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, ALLEGHENY COLLEGE, DICKINSON COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CENTER COLLEGE, CENTRAL UNIVERSITY, VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, EMORY COLLEGE, MERCER UNIVERSITY, ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, Chapters. TULANE UNIVERSITY, SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, OHIO UNIVERSITY, CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE, UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, WABASH COLLEGE, BUTLER COLLEGE, FRANKLIN COLLEGE-, HANOVER COLLEGE, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI, UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, KNOX COLLEGE, LOMBARD UNIVERSITY, IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, WESTMINISTER COLLEGE, WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY. Phi Delta Theta. Michigan AlDha Chapter, Established 1564. Tratres in Urbe. CLAUDE J. PRICE, CLINTON H. WOODRUFF. ftatres in Facilitate. CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, M.E., WILBUR C. ABBOTT, B.LiT. Fratres in Universitate. Law Department. Medical Department. STANLEY MATTHEWS, A P, J. A. MULLETT, H. MONTGOMERY SMITH, JOHN E. BURNETT, RUSSELL B. THAYER, J 0, C. W. EDMUNDS, N 2 ' N, E. M. HULSE, W. P. ELMER, E. J. LANDERS, B. S. GREEN, P I, 1599. FREDERICK RUTHRAUFF HOOVER, GEORGE NEIL BLATT, JOSEPH MILTON BARR, CORNELIUS KING CHAPIN. 1900. WALTER SEYMOUR FOSTER, ARTHUR JUDSON BLEAZBY, FRED WILLIAM HARTSBURG. 1901. HOWELL LLEWELLYN BEGLE, JOHN WESLEY JUDSON, FREDERICK Low LOWRIE, BENJAMIN EDWARD DOLPHIN, NED CHARLES BEGLE, MAXWELL WRIGHT Ross, WILLIAM CHRISTEL HELMERS, WALTER ANTHONY EVERSMAN. 1902. FRANK JAMES BAYLEY, WALTER WRIGHT Fox, ROYLANCE RUSSELL McCLOY, JOHN SHEELER STEWART, FRANK DENISON LONGYEAR, - ROY DIKEMAN CHAPIN. Praternitv of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Founded at the University of Alabama, 1556. Chapter MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON, MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU, MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, . MASSACHUSETTS DELTA, . NEW YORK Mu, NEW YORK SIGMA PHI, PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA, . PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, VIRGINIA OMICRON, VIRGINIA SIGMA, NORTH CAROLINA Xi, NORTH CAROLINA THETA, SOUTH CAROLINA PHI, SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, GEORGIA BETA, .... GEORGIA Psi, .... GEORGIA EPSILON, GEORGIA PHI, .... MICHIGAN IOTA BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, OHIO SIGMA, .... OHIO DELTA, .... OHIO EPSILON, . OHIO THETA, . . INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, . . . . ILLINOIS Psi, .... ILLINOIS BETA, .... 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 EPSILON, . IOWA SIGMA, .... MISSOURI ALPHA, MISSOURI BETA, .... NEBRASKA LAMBDA Pi, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON, TEXAS RHO, COLORADO CHI, .... COLORADO ZETA, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, . CALIFORNIA BETA, Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Columbia University St. Stephens College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College Furman University Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology University of Michigan Adrian College Mount Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Franklin College Purdue University Northwestern University University of Illinois 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 Alpha Epsilon. Michigan lota Beta Chapter, Established IS55. rratres in Universitcite. FRANK E. BAKER, ALBERT H. KEITH, JOE C. OSBURN, FREDERIC R. SHERMAN, CHARLES W. KENT, LUCIENE A. WlTTENMYER, JOHN T. MOUNTAIN, HUGH WHITE, CLYDE I. WEBSTER, ADRIAN S. HOUCK, RALPH PARKER, JOSEPH H. HARRIS, JR., JAMES SYMINGTON, VICTOR E. BEDFORD, - ADDISON B. ROBINSON, ILTRED W. CRAIG, CHARLES A. HUGHES, HARRY W. GARBERSON, CHARLES C. BARKER, CURTIS E. BAYLOR, GEORGE H. HARRIS, ELBA H. BOYD. fraternity of Theta Delta Chi. Founded at Union College, 1547. Charge Roll. BETA, ....... Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON, .... University of Michigan EPSILON DEUTERON, .... Yale University ZETA, ....... Brown University ETA, ... . . . . . Bowdoin College THETA, . . . ... . Kenyon College IOTA, .... ... Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON, ..... Williams College KAPPA, Tufts College LAMBDA, . . . . . Boston University Mu DEUTERON, ..... Amherst College Nu DEUTERON, ..... Lehigh University Xi, Hobart College OMICRON DEUTERON, .... Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON, . . . . College of the City of New York RHO DEUTERON, ..... Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON, ..... University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON, . . . . . University of Minnesota PHI, . . . . . , Lafayette College CHI, . . . . . . . University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON, ..... Columbia University Psi, Hamilton College Theta Delta Chi. Gamnia Deuteron Charge, Established 1556. GEORGE REBEC, PH.D., WOLCOTT HACKLEY BUTLER, Pn.B., LL. B., HENRY C. HILL, A.B., E. Ross CHAUNCEY WHITMAN, A.B., RICHARD Huss SUTPHEN, A.B., Louis ALVIN KREIS, B.S., FRANK NOBLE SAVAGE, B ' . S., (C.E. ), CHARLES RUFUS MOREY, FRANK JONES ARBUCKLE, CHARLES EDWARD WEHRLE, CARL MUNSON GREEN, PHILIP RALSTON THOMAS, JOHN BRECKENBRIDGE HITCHCOCK, J. WALTER WOOD, JENARO DAVILA, FOREST HENRY LANCASHIRE, HERMAN CAMPBELL STEVENS, WILLIAM WILSON TALCOTT, BURT H. WINCHESTER, ALFRED JOHN KINNUCAN, FLOYD J. WOOD, RALPH J. BIDWELL, HERBERT LEONARD MARIS. Fraternity or Sigma Chi. Founded at Miami University, 1555. Chapter Roll. COLUMBIAN UNIVERSITY, GETTYSBURG COLLEGE, BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, ROANOKE COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, DENISON UNIVERSITY, CENTRAL COLLEGE, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, BELOIT COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY, HOBART COLLEGE, COLUMBIA 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, VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE. Alumni Chapters. Springfield, Ohio, LaFayette, Indiana, Cincinnati, Ohio, Indianapolis, Indiana, Chicago, Illinois Montgomery, Alabama, Washington, D. C., New York, New York. Sigma Chi. Tl eta Theta Chapter, Established 1577. rratres in Urbe.- JOHN VV. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., Q, 9 0, WILLIAM DURAND SPRINGER, B.S., All, Fralres in facilitate. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, PH.D., fl, ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B., A Z. Fratres in Universitate. Medical Deixirtment. EDGAR CLARENCE BURNING, A II, CARL SEARS KENNEDY, B.S., A Z, 9 9, WILBUR HENRY COOPER, ' , ARTHUR ROY WREN, B.S., 69. Law Department. HARRY ANTHONY FENTON, A.B., A, JAMES MADISON HERVEY, A II, JOHN EDWARD EGAN, A, GEORGE KINGSLEY, JR., A S, THOMAS ROWLAND DEAN, A.B., A A, ROBERT TALBOT ANDERSON, W, LEWIS HAIGHT KIRBY, A II. Literary Department. JULIUS JAMES NEUFER, -I n, WILLIAM COMER MITCHELL, A, PAUL PHELPS INGHAM, A. B., 9 9. 1599. ARD EZRA RICHARDSON, CHARLES A. LA FEVER, CHARLES FISHER DELBRIDGE, FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, CLARENCE WRIGHT WHITNEY, ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL, JOHN WISTAR HARRIS. 1900. BURTON O. GREENING, EBBIE GEORGE BEURET, JOHN FREDERICK MCLEAN. 1901. WILLIAM WICK KITTLEMAN, JR., HOWARD RICHARDSON, JESSE JAY RICKS, WALTER HERBERT MILLS, GEORGE DEMING HUDNUTT, HENRY THOMAS DANFORTH. LEWIS MERRITT GRAM. 1902. MAX HAYDEN BARBER, JAMES EDWARD HANRAHAN, ROBERT KEITH KNIGHT, CHARLES HENRY WIDMAN, BENJAMIN WALTER CHIDLAW. Praternitv of Kappa Sigma. Pounded at the University of Bologivi, italv, 1395. University of Virginia, 1507. Chapter Roll. LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY, DAVIDSON COLLEGE, 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-SlDNEY COLLEGE, MERCER COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, COLUMBIAN 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, SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, UNIVERSITY OF MAINE, MILLSAPS COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY, SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE, LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY, TRINITY COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, BROWN UNIVERSITY. Alumni Associations. 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, MEXICO ALUMNI CLUB Yazoo City, Mississippi Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pittsburg, Pennsylvania New York City New Orleans, Louisiana Galveston, Texas Washington, D. C. Chicago, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana Mexico City, Mexico Kappa Sigma. Alpha Zero Chapter, Established 1592. NORMAN KING MC!NNIS, CHRISTIAN FREDERICK GAUSS, FRANK RAYMOND SWEASEY, RAYMOND B. ALBERSON, WILLIAM RICHARD GATES, HUGH THOMAS GUNDRY, ALEX DONALD GUNDRY DONALD MAYHEW McCALL, HERBERT BERNARD BUSTER, RAYMOND LUCAS PLEAK, RALPH FREDERICK KOONS, MERRILL SEBA OAKS. Gamma Phi Sororitv. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, Founded at Syracuse University, 1574. Chapter Roll. Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Alumnae Chapters. SYRACUSE, BOSTON, CHICAGO. Camilla Phi Beta Chapter, stat lished 1552. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. F. N. SCOTT, FRILL BECKWITH, MRS. J. F. BREAKEY, LILLIAN COLE, GRACE ANDERSON, CONSTANCE WEBBER, MAUD HICKS. Soror In Unlversltcite. ESTHER BRALEY, Postgraduate. 1599. WlNNIFRED HUBBELL, FRANCES L. PETIT, ALICE GERTRUDE BURDSAL. 1900. L. LORETT SHERMAN, CAROLINE B. COLVER, RUTH HAYWOOD BURINGTON, SADIE A. PLATT, MABELLE RANDOLPH, LUCY C. DAVIS. 1901. JESSIE MARGARET HORTON, LOUISE HOLDEN, LEONORA YEAGER, MINERVA MABELLE LEONARD. 1902. CLARA HOSIE, GERTRUDE MILLER, MARY WEIDEMANN, MABEL WING. Delta Gamma fraternity. Founded at me University of Mississippi, 1572. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ....... Mt. Union College BETA, ....... Albion College ETA, ....... Buchtel College THETA, ....... University of Indiana KAPPA, ....... University of Nebraska LAMBDA, ...... University of Minnesota Xi, ...... University of Michigan SIGMA, . . . . . . . Northwestern University TAU, ....... Iowa State University UPSILON, ...... Leland Stanford Junior University PHI, ... . . . . . University of Colorado CHI, . . . . . . . . Cornell University Psi, ....... Women ' s College of Baltimore OMEGA, ....... University of Wisconsin KAPPA THETA ALUMNAE, . . . Lincoln, Nebraska Delta Gamma. Xi Chapter, Established 1555. Honorary Members. MRS. HENRY S. CARHART, MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, MRS. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, MRS. FRANK R. LILLIE. Sorores In Urt e. MARY LOUISE HINSDALE, A.M. (Adalbert College), MRS. WILLIAM SABIN CHASE, H. Sorores in Universitate. ANNA MORRELL BARNARD, MARY AGNES BURTON, ELSA KING, HELEN MAY ST. JOHN, GENEVIEVE LEDYARD DERBY, HENRIETTE PAGELSEN, RUBY ELLA RICHARDSON, ADA MURRAY SAFFORD, CLARA MARIE SCOTT, Z, MARION STICKNEY, MAI BRYAN BOURNE, Z, FRANCIS LOUISE FUGATE, KATHARINE GENEVIEVE HINE, GRACE LAURA KILBOURN, EDITH LUCIA LYONS, RUTH GAGE SCOTT, ELIZABETH BURY HANCOCK, AMY LYDIA KROLIK, FANNY LOUISE WOODWORTH YOUNG, VIVE PERRIN, ELIZABETH MORRISON ROWLAND, LAURA KINNE SEELEY, LILLIE BELLE WILDING. Collegiate Sorosis. SOROSIS, . . . New York, .... Established 1875 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, . University of Michigan, . Established 1886 Collegiate Sorosis. Established I5S6. Honorary Member. MRS. JENNIE C. CROLY. Associate Members. MRS. JAMES B. ANGELL, MRS. PAUL R. B DE PONT, MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS, MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Resident Members. MRS. RUTH BUTTS CARSON, ' 99, LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90, GENEVIEVE CORNWELL, ' 92, MRS. MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, B.L., ' 93, MRS. AGNES LEAS FREER, ' 92, MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 99, RACHEL BERRV MCKENZIE, 01, MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' 86, MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, A. B., ' 90, MRS. NANON LEAS WORCESTER, ' 91. Active Members. 1599. WINIFRED ERNESTINE BEMAN, MAUDE HAYES THAYER, EVANGELINE LODGE LAND, CLARA TURNER, CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, LILA TURNER, 1900. MARY BEATRICE COOLEY, SARA LOUISE MCKENZIE, MARGUERITE GIBSON, SYBIL MATILDA PETTEE, BERTHA MARION GOLDSTONE, LILIAN ANNA STEELE. 1901. DOROTHY SIBLEY FOWLER, EUPHEMIA GOODMAN HOLDEN, FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, ESTHER MATCHETT, VERNA LOUISE HARRIS, MARIAN STEVENS ROBERTS, KATHARINE GONZAGUA HEALY, GRACE EDITH SEEKELL. 1 902. ELIZABETH COOLEY, LUCILE VIRGINIA MATCHETT, ALICE LOUISE HORTON, MILDRED LAYTON WOODRUFF, ELEANOR GRACE MABLEY. Pi Beta Phi. Fraternity. Founded at nonmoum College, Ifitr . Chapter Roll. VERMONT ALPHA, COLUMBIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, . OHIO ALPHA, OHIO BETA, NEW YORK ALPHA, MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, MARYLAND ALPHA, ILLINOIS BETA, . ILLINOIS DELTA, ILLINOIS EPSILON, ILLINOIS ZETA, . : INDIANA ALPHA, . INDIANA BETA, . INDIANA GAMMA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, MICHIGAN BETA, IOWA ALPHA, IOWA BETA, WISCONSIN ALPHA, LOUISIANA ALPHA, . KANSAS ALPHA, NEBRASKA BETA, COLORADO ALPHA, COLORADO BETA, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, VERMONT BETA, Middlebury College Columbia University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College Indiana University University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College University of Iowa Tulane University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Colorado University of Denver Leland Stanford Junior University University of Vermont Pi Beta Phi. Michigan lieta Chapter, Established 1556. Honorary Members. MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OooE, MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL, MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY. Sorores in llrbe. MRS. G. CARL HUBER, NANCY EDITH PURDUM, HELEN GRACE WETMORE, MRS. FRANK PARKER, LIDA VAN HORN WHITE. Sorores in Universitate. 1599. MARY ANDERSON, RUTH LOUISE SMITH, EVELYN M. SMITH, ETHELBERTA WILLIAMS 1900, NANCY M. BENTLEY, EVELYN HOPE BRYANT, ANNA E. CARPENTER, MABEL LILLIAN PARKER, CHRISTINE GRACE ROBERTSON, KATHERINE ELIZABETH WYLIE, FLORENCE KATE WETMORE. 1901. MARGARET HELEN COUSIN, JULIA HEATH, EVA MAY NICHOLS. 1902. EDITH IRENE CLARK, DOROTHY MAE SASS, PEARL BENNETT. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded at A onmoutl College, 1570. PHI, . BETA EPSILON, Psi, . BETA BETA, BETA TAU, BETA ALPHA, BETA IOTA, GAMMA RHO, LAMBDA, BETA GAMMA, BETA Nu, . BETA DELTA, Xi, . KAPPA, DELTA, IOTA, . Mu, . ETA, . UPSILON, EPSILON, CHI, . BETA ZETA, THETA, SIGMA, 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 De Pauw 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 California Leland Stanford Junior University Kappa Kappa Gamma. beta Delta Chapter, Established 1590. Patronesses. MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, MRS. FLEMING CARROW, MRS. A. B. PALMER. Sorores in Urbe. ELEANOR PARKER, LULU B. SOUTHMAYD, RUTH G. BECKWITH, SHIRLEY H. SMITH, CHARLOTTE E. KENNEDY. Sorores in Universitate. 1399. ISABEL ADELAIDE BALLOU, NELLIE McKAY, BERTHA WRIGHT. 1900. HELEN DUNHAM, GERTRUDE BLANCHE KENNEDY, MARGARET RACHEL LAYTON, LUCILE CRANE MORRIS, LAURA MINNIE RINKLE, ALICE MARGARET THORNE, FLORENCE WALKER. 1901. ANNA MERRIMAN ROGERS, OLIVE JOSEPHINE ROUECH. 1902. CATHARINE AVERY, ELIZABETH ESTELLE McKAY, MYNNIE BROAD. WRIGHT KAY 8. CO. DETROIT. Fraternity or Alpha Phi. Founded at Syracuse Uaiversitv, 1572. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . ' " . ' " ' . Syracuse University BETA, " . . . " . . . Northwestern University GAMMA, ....... De Pauw University DELTA, ....... Cornell University EPSILON, . . . . . University of Minnesota ZETA, ...... Woman ' s College of Baltimore ETA, ........ Boston University THETA, .... . . University of Michigan IOTA, ' . . . . . . . University of Wisconsin Alumni Chapters. BOSTON ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION, ' 92, CHICAGO ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION, ' 89, SYRACUSE ALUMNA: ASSOCIATION. Alpha Phi. Zeuc ? Xsipi ' ev Aeipi. Theta Chapter, Established 1592. Patronesses. MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL, MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD, MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT, MRS. ROBERT MARK WENLEY. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. ELMER E. BEAL, MRS. JAMES H. PRENTISS, MRS. WARREN FLORER, MRS. WALTER C. BOYNTON, BESS BINGHAM STEVENS, ADDA STEVENS, ANNA MACOMBER. Soror in Universitate. ALICE SARAH HUSSEY, A. B. Vassar, ' 94, A.M. (U. of M. ), ' 99. 1599. WINIFRED J. ROBINSON, MARY LOUISE BUNKER, Q f, LOUISE SHEPARD, GRACE S. FLAGG, Q 9. 1900. MARIAN C. KANANSE, Q V, ]. GRACE HORTON, Q , FLORENCE MOOERS HALL, 8 V, NINA MAY HOWLETT, Q V MARGARET DELIA MASON, Q V. 1901. MAUD HUDSON, MABEL MEAD, EDITH ADELAIDE WHEELER, JESSIE ANNE HOWELL. 1902. ELIZABETH S. BROWN, FRANCIS FARR, LEILA E. KELLEY, HELEN MARION HUME, MARY ELLEN FERRIS. Fraternity of Kappa Alpha Thetci. ALPHA, BETA, DELTA, EPSILON, ETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMHDA, Mu, Nu, P ' , RHO, TAU, UPSILON, PHI, CHI, Psi, OMEGA, . ALPHA BETA, ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA ZETA, ALPHA ALUMNAE, BETA ALUMNAE, GAMMA ALUMNA:, DELTA ALUMN E, ETA ALUMNAE, THETA ALUMNJE, Founded at De Pauw University, is?o. Chapter Poll. De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois University of Wooster University of Michigan Cornell University Kansas State University University of Vermont Allegheny College Hanover College Albion College University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Junior University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College 7- lumi ae Chapters. Greencastle Minneapolis New York City Chicago Burlington Philadelphia Kappa Alpha Thetci. Eta Chapter, Established 1579. Re-Established 1593. Sorores in Unlversltate. KATHARINE JOHNSON, ' 90, A.B., L ' ., . . . . Medical Department 1599. MABEI. CAROLINE GALE, LOUISE ROSSEEL GIBBS, CHARLOTTE MENDELL LEAVITT. 1900. MAUD PHILIPS, VERA ZOE SCHURTZ, CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, IRENE STODDARD BAKER. 1901. JEANNETTE BLANCH ARD, JANE VIOLA POLLACK, MARGARET JONES, GRACE LEONORA MOORE, MAHEL KATHERINE DAVISON. 1902. SYBIL STEWART, LAURA LUCILE EAMES, : OLIVE Bl.ANCHARD. Society of Delta Delta Delta. Founded at Boston University, 1559. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Nu, OMICRON, SIGMA, UPSILON, XT, Chapter Roll. Boston University Saint Lawrence University Adrian College Simpson College Knox College Cincinnati University University of Vermont University of Minnesota University of Michigan University of Nebraska Baker University University of Wisconsin University of Ohio Syracuse University Wesleyan University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Del fa Delta Delta. Iota Chapter, Established 1594. Honorary .Member. MRS. LIZZIE FOY MILLEN. Sorores in Llrbe. MRS. ARTHUR P. HICKS, EMMA DAISY BURKE. Sorores In Universltate. GEORGIA LUBER, EVA AMELIA HILLMAN, NELLIE ADALESA BROWN, FLORENCE McHucn, MARY GOODRICH FIELD, ELIZABETH BOULSON, BERTHA IRENE SHELDON, HELENA MAY ALLISON, BLANCHE CHRISTINE BOYLE, EDITH MERRILL POPKINS, ALMA MARIA DAHLSTROM, GERTRUDE HAUN, INGEBORG FREDLUND, EDITH EDNA TODD, MARY FLORENCE JACOBY. Fraternity of Omega Psi. Founded at Fvaivstorv Universitv, 1595. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . .. . . . . Evanston, Illinois BETA, ......... Ann Arbor, Michigan Omega Beta Chapter, Established 1590. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. WALTER C. BOYNTON, LILLIAN COLE, ANNA LOUISE HARRIS, ANNE MCOMBER. Sorores in Unlversltate. ESTHER BRAILEY, MARY LOUISE BUNKER, GRACE SARAH FLAGG, LOUISE ROSSEEL GIBBS, WlNNIFRED HUBBF.L, MARGARET D. MASON, JEANETTE BLANCHARD, GERTRUDE BURDZELL, RUTH HAYWOOD BURINGTON, GENEVIEVE LEDYARD DERBY, FLORENCE MOOERS HALL, JULIET GRACE HORTON, NINA MAE HOWLETT, MARIAN CLARA KANOUSE, MARY LYONS, HENRIETTE PAGELSEN, SADIE A. PLATT, RUBA ELLA RICHARDSON, ADA MURRAY SAFFORD, L. LORETTE SHERMAN, CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, The Legal fraternity of Phi Delki Phi. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1569. Chapter I toll. KENT, . . . 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 POMEROY, . Hastings College of the Law, University of California, . . 1883 MARSHALL, . Law School of the Columbian University, ...... 1884 WEBS ' IER, . . Boston Law School, Boston University, 1885 HAMILTON, . Cincinnati Law School and the University of Cincinnati, . 1886 GIBSON, . . Department of Law of the University of Pennsylvania, . . 1886 CHOATE, . . Harvard Law School, Harvard University, 1887 FIELD, . . . University Law School, New York University, .... 1887 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, 1891 CHASE, . . Law Department of the University of Oregon, .... 1891 HARLAN, . . College of Law of University of Wisconsin, 1891 WAITE, . . Yale Law School, Yale University, 1893 SWAN, . . . School of Law of the Ohio State University, 1893 McCLAiN, . Law Department of the University of Iowa, 1893 LINCOLN, . . College of Law of the University of Nebraska, .... 1895 OSGOODE, . Law School of Upper Canada at Toronto, 1896 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 of Kansas, 1897 Phi Delta Phi. Kent Chapter, Established I5(i9. Iratres in facilitate. PROF. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., PROF. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 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., JUDGE AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., LL.B., PROF. ELIAS FINLEY JOHNSON, B.S., LL.M., PKOF. 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. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., Ph.M. Fratres in Url)e. JUDGE EDWARD DE WITTE KINNE, A.B., HON. CHARLES RUDOLPHUS WHITMAN, A.M., ORA ELMER BUTTERFIELD, LL.B. 1599. (CHARLES PUGH DAVIS, B.L , FREDERICK HARRY, HENRY CLINTON HILL. A.B., PAUL COURTLAND KING, STANLEY M. MATTHEWS, B.L., SAMUEL ISAAC M OTTER, A.B., MORRIS HOUGHTON REED, A.B., PHILIP WALTER SEIPP, WALLACE CRAIG SMITH, ELLIS GARY SOULE. 1900. ARTHUR GILBERT ANDRE WS, C.E., WILLIAM BURT DAVIES, EVANS HOLBROOK, A. B., ROBERTS PARKER HUDSON, EDMUND JACOB MAUTZ, THOMAS MACBRIDE, A.B., HARRY WILLIAM PADDOCK, A.B., JOHN MARSHALL PARKER, B.L., CLAYTON TRYON TEETZEL, RUSSELL B. THAYER, McLANE TILTON, JR., JAMES FORBES YEAGER, THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW, A.B. 1901. NORMAN KENDALL ANDEKSON, MATTHEW MICHAEL JOYCE, WILLIAM HENRY McKiNLEV, B.S., P ' RANK STANTON SIMONS, A.B., GEORGE BURROWS TAYLOR, A.B., HARRY ISAAC WEINSTEIN. Legal Fraternity of Delta Chi. Founded at Cornell University, 1590. Chapter Roll. CORNELL UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, DICKINSON COLLEGE, CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW, BUFFALO LAW SCHOOL, OSGOODE HALL, Toronto, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. Delta Chi. Michigan diopter, Established 1 592. Fratres in Honorarii. EX-PRESIDENT BENJAMIN HARRISON, PROF. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL. D., JUDGE WILLIAM G. EWING, JUDGE VICTOR A. ELLIOTT, HON. JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER, A.B., JUDGE SAMUEL MAXWELL, HON. ROBERT T. LINCOLN, PROF. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL. D., PROF. HERMAN V. AMES, PH. B., HON. ROGER Q. MILLS. Fratres in Unlvcrsltate. 1599. GEORGE HARRIS SMITH, WARREN MULLETT, LEROY ALLEN WILSON, B.S. JOHN EUGENE HARDING, HARRY LAUDON CHAPMAN, BASIL BURGESS ADAMS, JOHN CURTIS AMMERMAN, DEWITT CLINTON SLOCUM, HARROLD HUNTER EMMONS, EDWIN MAURICE ASHCRAFT. 1900. WILLIAM Louis DAY, OSCAR EDWARD LINDERHOLM, JOSEPH DUNCAN CHAMBERLAIN, DUNCAN MCFARLANE, HENRY A. CONVERSE, FREDERICK WILLIS POTTER, CLARENCE CHARLES DUTCH, GEORGE W. GOVERT, CHARLES MARSH STEWART. 1901. HENRY CATROW, HENRY DAVIS HOOVER, CARROLTON G. FERRIS. Fraternity of Nil Sigma Nu. Founded at the University of Michigan, Ifi52. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ..... University of Michigan BETA, ..... Detroit College of Medicine DELTA, . . . . . University of Western Pennsylvania EPSILON, ..... University of Minnesota ZETA, ..... Northwestern University ETA, . . . Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons THETA, ..... Ohio Medical College IOTA, ..... Columbia University KAPPA, . . . . ' . Lake Forest University LAMBDA, . . . . - . University of Pennsylvania Mu, ..... Syracuse University Nu, . . . University of Southern California Xi, ..... New York University Nu Sigma Nu. Alpha Chapter, Established 1552. Fratres in racultate. MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH. D., M. D., MAJ. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, LL. D., A. M., M. D., GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D., G. CARL HUBER, M.D., SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., JAMES R. ARNEIL, A.B., M.D., FREDERICK G. NOVY, Sc.D., M.D., GEORGE B. WALLACE, M.D., FLEMMING CARROW, M.D., WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A.B., M.D., J. PLAYFAIR McMuRRicn, PH.D., THOMAS B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. Tratres In THOMAS S. BURR, A.B., M.D., W. MAC LAKE, M.D., A. ERNEST GALE, M.D., NORTON D. COONS, M.D. 1599. PHILIP D. BOURLAND, B.S., WILLIS G. COOK, B.S., ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A.B., JOHN D. COVERT, CLARENCE W. MEHLHOP, WILLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B.L., FRED T. WRIGHT, A.B., FRANK W. NAGLER, B.S. 1900. THEODORE A. HOCH, CARL S. KENNEDY, B.S., HARROLD M. DOOLITTLE, JOHN A. LONGMORE, Pn.B., HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B., EDWIN F. WAKEFIELD, Pn.B., B. K. VAN NATEN, JOHN STODDARD, CARL H. LUND, A.B. 1901. C. W. EDMUNDS, W. S. CHASE, A.B., ALFRED C. BARTHOLOMEW, IRA D. LOREE, HARRY R. BROWN, FRANK H. THOMAS. 1902. EDWARD W. SCOWDEN, CHARLES A. ULMER, WILLIAM D- WHITTEN. Fraternity of Phi Rho .Sigma Founded at Northwestern University, 1592. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ' ..., Northwestern University BETA, . .... Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons GAMMA, ..... University of Chicago DELTA, ..... University of Southern California EPSILON, . . . Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery ZETA, . , University of Michigan Phi Pho Sigma. Zeta Chapter, Established 1597. ftater in Urbe. CHARLES B. GAUSS, M.D., Z, ' 97. Tratres in llnlversitate. 1899 . ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., WESLEY EWING TAYLOR, B.S., B U, WILLIAM PAGE HARLOW, DOWNEY LAMAR HARRIS, CABOT LULL, JR., MARTIN ALVIN MORTENSEN, HIRAM WINNETT ORR, A 9 X, ANDREW LISTER SWINTON, B.S., GEORGE FRANK YOUNG. 1900. HERBERT EDWARD PECKHAM, A.B., WILLIAM WILMONT NEWCOMB, B.S., T Y, WILLIAM ALBERTUS COVENTRY, BURT FRANCIS GREEN, A. B., $ J 9, WALTER DEN BLEYKER, WILLIAM DAVID HARRIS, CHARLES FRANKLIN WATKINS, Ph.C. 1901. HERBERT BRADFORD HORTON, A.B., A T 8, CHARLES WEBSTER GOULD, B.S., HERBERT SMITH OLNEY, FRANK W. HORNBROOK, Ph.B., J A E, ROY HENRY GARM, FREDERICK JANISON LARNED, 1902. JOHN BACKUS TAYLOR, HERBERT SPENCER RICH, B.L., THOMAS VICTOR KEENE, CHARLES EDWARD STREET, A. B., WALTER S. HALMQUIST. Fraternity of Alpha Ep ilon lota. Founded at fl e University of Michigan, Io90. Chapter Poll. ALPHA, . . . University of Michigan BETA, ... .... Chicago GAMMA, ....... Cincinnati Alpha Cpsilon lota. Alpha Chapter, Established 1590. Sorores in facilitate. ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D., LEANNE C. SOLIS, M.D., ALICE GRAY SNVDER. Sorores in Unlversltate. 1599. FRANCES E. BARRETT, MARY LOUISE COOK, MARY GROUSE McKiBBiN, EMMA PEARSON, ELIZABETH POND RINDLAUB, ALICE GRAY SNYDEK, FELICIE VON AUTENRIED. 1900. HELEN E. AFFELD, HARRIET VIRGINIA BAKER, HELEN FRANCIS TAFT CLEAVES, MINTA PROCTOR KEMP, ANNA ODELL, JULIA KIMBALL QUA. 1901. GERTRUDE FELKER, GRACE DARLING PEELE, GEORGIA ORIANA ROBERTSON. 1902. ISABELLE HARTER, MARIAN O ' HARROW, VILURA E. POWELL. Praternitv of Phi Chi. rounded at the University of Michigan, 1533. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . .. ' ... University of Michigan BETA, . ; Northwestern University GAMMA, ' . . . . . New York College of Pharmacy Phi Chi. Aloha Chapter, Established 1553. Fratres in racultate. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M.D., LL. D., VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., ScD., M.D., ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., GEORGE B. WALLACE, M.D. Fratres in Urbe. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D., HENRY C. HITCHCOCK, ERNEST LEE CURTIS, JOHN A. CORAM, M.A., Ph.C. rratres in Unlversltate. Law Department. JOHN MAXWELL GOULD. Medical Department. FRED WILLIAM SAUER. Pharmacy Department. FRANK CARL HITCHCOCK, Ph.C., WM. BARIE SALADIN, WILLIAM PETER WELKER. 1 599. JOHN NEWTON ADAMS, WILL EARL SULLIVAN, OLNEY RAY MORSE, GEORGE ECKEL, LAVERN OTIS GUSHING, RALPH HICKS, PHILLIP KEPHART, CHARLES ANTON DUERR, BURNETTE BURGOON SMITH. 1900. LYMAN FREDERICK BARLOW, GEORGE DELBERT HILTON, EDGAR STEINER HAUENSTEIN, ARTHUR Louis TODD, FRANK LEONARD FRENCH, GEORGE O ' BRIEN. 1902. HERBERT ROY EDMUNDS, HARRY GERBER. Fraternity of Mil Sigma Alpha Founded at the University of Michigan, ALPHA, ......... University of Michigan A u Sigma Alpha. rratres in Pacultate. ROY S. COPELAND, A.B., M.D., WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D., WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, M.S., M.D. rratres in Urbe. EARNEST A. CLARK, M.D., SAMUEL PORTER TUTTLE, M.D. rratres in Universitate. Seniors. RoBiiRT LLOYD JOHNSTON, PAUL THOMPSON, DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, TISDALE SARTORIS WALKER, HARRY MELVIN PIPER, CHARLES EDWARD WEHRLE. Juniors. HOMER CARR, SCOTT ERASER HODGE, HARRY DARWIN OBERT, PAUL NORMAN GREELEY. Sophomores. OVERTON WILLIAM BRADLEY, GILBERT RAY OWEN, THOMAS RICHARD McHucn, GEORGE ANTHONY ROBERTSON, ARTHUR SELWYN MOORE, FRED JOHNSTON SCHULZ Freshmen. ROY PELTON. Fraternity of Delta Sifjma Delta. Founded at University of Michigan, IS52. Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor Auxiliary Chapter Roll. DETROIT AUXILIARY, ......... Detroit CHICAGO AUXILIARY, ......... Chicago NEW ENGLAND AUXILIARY, ........ Boston MINNESOTA AUXILIARY, ........ St. Paul CLEVELAND AUXILIARY, .... ... Cleveland PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, ..... . . Philadelphia Subordinate Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . . University of Michigan BETA, . . . Lake Forest University GAMMA, Harvard University EPSILON, ..... . University of Pennsylvania ZETA, . ... University of California ETA, ... ... Northwestern University THETA, ...... University of Minnesota IOTA, . . . . . . . . Detroit Dental College KAPPA, ........ American Dental College LAMBDA, ; . . . . . Vanderbilt University Mu, . . . . . ... . . Boston Dental College Nu, . . . . . . . . . Kansas City Dental College Delta Sigma Delta. Alpha Chapter, Established 1 552. Fratres In Facilitate. WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S., MELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S., Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate. 1595. HERBERT E. LEHR, Post Graduate. 1599. BENJAMIN WARREN WELLS, EDGAR EMIL NELSON, CLAUDE ELTON HATHAWAY, HILEN DUANE ALDRICH, CARROLL FLOOD CHASE, GEORGE MATTHEW FREEMAN, EDWARD JOHN ANDERSON, PHILLIP RALSTON THOMAS, JAMES CLAY LOWRIE, CLARENCE GREENE MESEROLL. 1900. ABERT GEORGE COGGIN, HARRY OSTROM BARNES, LORNE ROSS MOOD IE, EMIL KlNG HERIG, ARTEMAS BLAKE GRAY, LEE ADELBERT WATLING, CARLOS JOSEPH LIGHT. 1901. A. AUGUSTUS REINKING, PERCY CLINTON SQUIERS, THOMAS MAURICE McCLURE, FRANK L. STEGEMAN, IRVING DALLAS CARPENTER, Guv PHELPS BLENCOE. Fraternity of Xi Psi Phi. Founded at University of Michigan, 1559. Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor. Chapter Roll. 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 Mu, ..... University of Buffalo Nu, ..... Harvard University OMICRON, .... Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto Xi Psi Phi. Alpha Chapter, Established 1559. Fralres in Fcicultcite. OLIVER WILSON WHITE, D.D. S. Fratres in Urbe. HERBERT JOHN BURKE, 1). D.S., JAMES Rov DAVIS, D.D.S., CHARLES FRED STEINBAUR. Fralres in Unlversltate. 1599. J WILFRED DOUGLAS KIRK, CLIFFORD FINLEY STIPP, WILL CHAUNCEV BUTLER, FRED CLIFTON ORVIS, HARRY CHANTLER ORVIS, ARTHUR ALBERT BAKER, CLARENCE HENRY BURTON, SAMUEL CRYOR SIMS, M.D. 1900. ARCHIE WILLIS COOK, RAYMOND A. HORNING, ALBERT RHODES HERVEY, MARVIN HOUGHTON, CHARLES LORD, EARLE MASON BROWN, DAVID MAYDOLE MATTISON, JAMES IRELAND MILLER, WILLIAM JOHN WALSH, THOMAS E. MORRISON, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MILLER, JR., ERNEST H. MONROE. 1901. CLARE COUNT MARKEY, CLARENCE EDWARD CURTIS, WILLIAM HENDRICKS DELBRIDGE, JR., HENRY CLAY WOOD, EDWARD DIXON KENWARD. Medical Fraternity of Pi Beta Phi. Founded at Western University of Pennsylvania, 1591. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . . . ' -... Western University of Pennsylvania BETA, ....... University of Michigan Pi Beta Phi. Beta Chapter, Established ia 1595. Fratres in Universitate. 1599. FREDERICK WILLIAM BROWN, B.S., 0 - ' , ROBERT CLAYTON BUCK, JAMES FRANCIS CANAVAN. EDWIN M. CHAUNCEY, AMOS G. DRIVER, LEVI ST. JOHN HALEY. 1900. ARTHUR ROBERT ADAMS, B.S., ANDREW LYNN COYLE, JAMES ARTHUR DURRENT, BYRON CORRYDON EADES, DAVID S. GRIMM, A.B., B.S., GEORGE RAYMOND PRAY, HERBERT WARREN STAUGHTON, EDWARD GEORGE WEADOCK. 1901. CHARLES COURTNEY GRIEVE, RALPH F. KOONS, Ph.B., K S, GEORGE HENRY LAMLEY, OLIVER S. STEINER, Ph. B., B 6 II, SIDNEY Z. HERBERT, ALBERT ANDREW WEBER, B.S. Gamma Delta Nu. Senior Society, Founded 1599. Charter Members. LEONARD D ' OocE VERDIER, JAMES WILLIAM BANNON, PERCY WALL JONES, MARTIN HENRY CARMODY, NORWOOD BRAYMAN AYERS, WILLE ALVIN FORWARD, ARCHIBALD HAROLD MCMILLAN, ERNEST LUNN, CLIFFORD LYMAN NILES. The LI. of M. Masonic Club. JHE University of Michigan Masonic Club was organized March i, 1894. It was duly incorporated under the laws of the State of Michigan, June 25, 1898. The club is not a secret organization per se, but merely a social organiza- tion to which any master mason in good standing, who is a student in the Univer- sity of Michigan, is elligible. The Club Room is located in the Nickel ' s Block, No. 326 State Street S. Officers for 1595-9. R. M. DYE, President W. S. DURAND, ........ Vice-President W. C. KINIETZ, ........ Secretary S. R. EATON, ........ Treasurer Board of Directors. R. A. SMITH, President. S. H. VAN HORN, PROF. E. F. JOHNSON, C. F. WATKINS, PROF. C. G. TAYLOR, J. A. DURRENT, DR. R. S. COPELAND, W. P. HARLOW, DR. F. G. Now. The U. of M. Masonic Club. A. R. ADAMS, ' oo M., L. S. ARNOLD, ' 99 L., G. E. BIELBY, ' 99 L. , R. M. BARNHART, ' 99 L. , W. H. BELKNAP, ' oo Horn.. W. P. CAFFEY, ' oo M., THOS. CHRISTIANSEN, ' 01 L. , T. A. CONLON, ' oo L., H. J. CORTRIGHT, ' 99 L., R. M. DYE, ' 99 L., H. B. DRAA, ' 99 L., H. W. DANFORTH, ' 99 L., W. S. DURAND, ' 99 M., J. A. DURRENT, ' oo M., J. H. DRESSEL, ' 99 Eng , W. H. DELBRIDGE, ' 01 Dent., S. R. EATON, ' oo M , B. S. FRARV, ' 02 M., L. D. FITE, ' 01 Eng., VV. P. HARLOW, ' 99 M., W. B. HAIGHT, ' 99 L., ALBERT HEALEY, ' 99 L. , J. H. HAYS, ' 01 M., H. B. HORTON, ' 01 M., C. A. HAGGART, ' oo L., List of Members. C. L. JONES, ' 01 L., W. C. KINIETZ, ' oo Lit., L. W. KING, ' 99 M., A. D. LEYHE, ' 99 L. , VV. J. LANIER, ' 99 L. , C. M. LINE, ' oo L., O. E. LAMPHEAR, ' 01 Dent., II. C. MENDLESONN, ' 99 L., W. R. Moss, ' 99 L., PAUL MURRILL, P. G. Lit., J. H. F. MULLETT, ' oo M., ANDREW NELSON, ' oo M., B. W. PEET, P. G. Pharm., L. L. ROBINSON, ' 99 L., C. E. REED, Spec. L., R. A. SMITH, ' 99 L., S. SANGER, ' 99 L., J. L. SUTHERLAND, ' 99 L., J. W. SMOOTS, ' 99 Dent., FOSTER TOWER, ' oo Eng., S. H. VAN HORN, ' oo L., C. H. WATSON, ' 99 L., A. C. WOOD, ' 99 L., R. A. WHITE, ' 99 M., C. F. WATKINS, ' 01 M., A. O. WRIGHT, ' 99 Dent. F. CARROW, M.D., R. S. COPELAND, M.D., M. E. COOLEY, M.E., J. H. BALL, M.D., C. G. DARLING, M.D., N. H. DORRANCE, D.D.S., J. B. DAVIS, H. B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., W. J. HERDMAN, Ph.B., N. S. HOFF, D.D.S., W. B. HINSDALE, M.S., E. F. JOHNSON, LL. M., J. G. LYNDS, M.D., Honorary Members. E. A. LYMAN, A.B., F. G. NOVY, Sc.D., J. M. SMOOTS, V. C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., S. M. YUTZY, M.D., ALKX. ZIWET, C.E., C. D. MORRIS, M.D., C. G. TAYLOR, B.S., W. R. MACDONALD, C. B. KINYON, M.D., S. P. TUTTLE, M.D., W. A. DEWEY, M.D., B. M. THOMPSON, LL. M., A. V. MCALVAY, LL.B. -Divertissements. Four Years, Perdiel BY H. M. B. JOUR years of forty weeks, perdie! ' Tis thus a sage is fashioned; How swiftly is the short day sped From pap to puissance, fol-da-re! Fol-da-re and fol-da-re, A song of pipe and book and bowl, ' Tis four times forty weeks, perdie! To make a well-accoutred soul. In sheep and Latin livery Comes starveling, spectacled Renown, While lightly as the thistle-down The years have gone, oh! fol da-re! Fol-da-re and fol-da-re, And three drear women bent and bowed That four times forty weeks, perdie! May have a well-knit burial shroud. A Lullaby. BY THOMAS MAITLAND MARSHALL. IrgSlEAR little girl with the golden hair, PJ| Dear little maid with the face so fair, Come to my arms my dearie; Lay your head on my shoulder, there, Lisp in my ear your goodnight prayer, Then sleep, for your eyelids are weary. Dear little girl with the nodding head, As softly you sleep with my arms for a bed, Tell me, of what are you dre aming? Mayhaps an angel out of your prayer Is lingering, lingering lovingly there, Like a star in heaven gleaming. Dear little girl with the tender smile, Smiling in dreams of the afterwhile, Smile of the angels dearie. Sleep, oh my darling, and smile in your dreams, For innocence out of your smiling beams Like the sparkle of firelight cheery. Dear little girl with the golden hair, Sleep till the dawn for no one will dare To waken you now little dearie; So hush ye whose foot-steps are loud in the hall, Hush ye who hasten, and hush ye who call, For my dear little darling is weary Francois Villon. BY C. FRED. GAUSS. NOTHER light, my boy, and fill again These gaping pots, I hate an empty mug; These nights are chill, and if you ' ll crowd around This flicker while I toast my frosted thumbs I ' ll tell you of my venture with the friar. I really didn ' t mean the stroke should be His nunc dimittis and now half repent To think upon his boyish, monkish face, But I ' m no craven, lads, and no fat-face Shall dub me thief in any thoroughfare; A sword point ' s sharp, our flesh is grass, you know. It was a hurried thrust, and a least prick Will help a man to heavenward, so now The king hath ta ' en a fancy for my head. You see? They ' re after me again but pst I ' m in Lorraine if anyone should ask. I ' m no mean craven, lads, but yesternight I passed that lank, stiff gallows by the road, The wind was shrewd but I ' ll admit a shrug Twitched in my shoulders, for, all said, I ' m young, And Life ' s a likely bride, and then I have A song or two that I ' d scratch down before I grope into Death ' s alley, ere I take Blind steps into that outer dark, the more Since now no friar ' s hand would tell a bead For Villon ' s soul; ah me, I ' m doubly damned. I ' m sorry for the fellow, but you know My mot, a monk, a fool, methinks my life Larger pieced out with here and there a song And here and there a frolic, than their life-sleep Wrapped in thin hopes of paradise-to-be. They misdeem, friends, to make this old, glad world A sort of purgatory mountain that men climb And lose their lives in striving up to catch Some gainless glimpse of paradise. Our Lord Gave us his earth in better fantasy, A sort of trysting place of Mays and flowers Wherein to meet our loves and then pass on Through wide, fair ways to deathward, glad, a song Upon our lips; for after all old Earth ' s A quite commodious hostel and I quarrel Not with the fates for stranding me therein. I ' m sorry for the fellow, so here ' s a toast To monkdom, hearty, lads, before I go To seek a lodgment till the scare be past; I ' m off for the old faubourg, but meanwhile, pst No man hath seen me, friends, and all ye know I ' m in Lorraine if anyone should ask. JY the welkin blue above us, By the dead souls who have loved us, Let us strive to be Higher than the world around us, Broader than the realms that bound us, Great as mortal men may be. The Traitor. BY H. M. B. ING HO! when the night ' s are merry With a winter junketing, Such a night as this came tarry Rupert, captain of the King; Came along the river riding, Past the road from Germantown, White cross, red coat, ribbon hiding, Sentry, gun and sabre biding, Came the captain down. Weave a coronal of flowers, Fair the queen to place it on, Through the dance in midnight hours Flitting in a robe of lawn. Should a British captain, wooing, Seek a queen ' s, our Constance ' hand? Sirs, ' twere wreck and treason brewing, Ah! my masters, the undoing Of a loyal band. Sing ho! ho! a conquered Tory, English gallant yestere ' en, Sing to fairest Constance ' glory, Rupert, captain of the Queen. Sirs, when ends your haish campaigning, Blow on blow till England smarts, When the bloody day is waning Will ye own there ' s good in gaining Victories with hearts? Aubrey Beardsley ' s Morte d ' Arthur. BY C. FRED. GAUSS. OU drew these faces, strange and sad, And after, went your way, A Launcelot, a Galahad, Or maid in ways of May. Strange faces all, of men that yearn, As one most like to weep, Whose asking eyes were glad to earn The sad heart ' s dower, sleep. You had forgotten gladder things, The dancers and the light, Grail-seekers on far wanderings You followed through the night. You felt a hand upon your hair, Death ' s gentle hand, and knew, Then on your pages, wondrous, fair, These faces first you drew. You drew these faces, strange and sad, And after, went your way, A Launcelot, a Galahad, Or maid in ways of May. Lass of the North. BY T. M. M. LOVE a lass of the north, lads, A maiden with sunny hair, A winsome wisp with a lithesome lisp, And her face her fortune fair. I love a lass of the north, lads, A flower of the woodland dell; Her eye is clear as a sunlit tear And her voice as a tinkling bell. I love a lass of the north, lads And when 1 pass her by, There ' s a tender glance, and as if by chance, A smile in her dancing eye. I love a lass of the north, lads, And I know that she loves me, And hence I sing of the wedding ring And the lass that ' s mine to be. The Dance. BY T. M. M. JHE maze of motion; sounds of slippered feet, Swift glances, radiant smiles that love tales tell; Bosoms that throb with love ' s impassioned swell, Red lips upturned that honeyed words repeat; Rhymed music swelling through the rustling palms, The gleam of shoulders whiter than the pearls Of orient, the living pageant whirls In dizzy cycles, till the mind asks alms Of sense The soaring fancy dizzy reels; The pulsing blood flies coursing through the veins; The whole lithe body throbs, and yearns, and feels The power of rythm, pleasures drowsing pains, Until the very soul in transport yields Bound fast by musics ' mystic woven chains. To a Portrait. BY C. FRED. GAUSS. I. ]ETHINKS that you are glad this day The Spring is in the land, And from your niche you seem to say, Ah love, come take my hand. Come take my hand, you seem to say, The skies are blithe and blue; I sigh the Past mocks me this day, I cannot come with you ! II. Tonight I deem your eyes are sad, The rain is on the roof, On all the far, fair days we had Meseems they look reproof. There is no help for this, my dear, Come let us talk tonight; Then if it rains I do not hear, I wait the morning light. III. Now in these last, long summer days I look to you, and sigh, All bleak and bare the autumn ways Far, far before me lie. This autumn land is vague and sad, I look to you, and say Ah come, you are not sad or glad But only far away. c.nje oij apace Ho fiufnjufitjg tjolcj of irjjed " fior Joutjdj of ijevrfl} diJcord To iar upoij ' tt ' iJcr ' Jileijr b lnj. We rrjujed . C]y loVe , fotjd ( enjory atjd 1 , Sty? called bfoi ' e njy rvjstjlal eye IPinj picture Witt} 1f]e pa l itjfiiecl; all Were good fo ' li der o ' er )joi ttyw all Itje college 017 5, yoult jiil JentjrrjciftXI dHJ.n . ! ' IWaj Kcl u]ere Were rjo " T 1170 heg ' mled began 1o fill ' . " " -K " 1 . ' I I |lje comufcH pic1i?i Tlud. lN?it levv fe palt hefene njo ' tty ' oug " tRe gals o urj flyz goal of njaM Q laie ; Hr lontVi rrjujforj, rjof d(eftn7 " tt e fl (ll;e iVy rijour; t?e Tire floWe tTg Wall ; eOer orj; call.) rii 1 on nl loj- ' e , JweeT J i Jer ory, Wi lair 1(1017 e ' ci " 1o rrj le dear ' .1 - ' _ L -J J ' cojT% 1xr 017?! wilri; " tfee crejeifP mootj a cloud. Ho ult e kizj Were tjrf all W LOUIS c. LirsQ. The Editor ' s Ordeal. (HERE had not been so much commotion in and about the headquarters of the Evening Post since the last presidential election. Office boys hurried in and out with messages to and f lrU, from the different members of the staff. Reporters seated J BTI? here and there were hastily going over their work before sub- mitting their reports to their respective editors. Citizens whose prominence gave them access to the office were over- looked, so busy was every one with the work before him. In the telegraph office the instruments seemed to be racing with each other in their eagerness to tell the news. Outside in the street below a great crowd had gathered around the bulletin ' s, anxiously awaiting the latest n ews from Santiago. No wonder some of those gray- haired old men trembled as they read that a certain regiment had taken its position on the firing line and was under orders to advance. Many of them had stalwart sons at the front and they inwardly thanked their Creator when the learned that their boy had not been named among the casualities. The managing-editor sat before his desk busily engaged with a great bundle of proof sheets of the twelve o ' clock extra edition. As he paused for a moment to remove the perspiration from his brow an office boy handed him a dispatch from the telegraph editor. He glanced at the message and read as follows: " Serg ' t. Campbell, Troop H, Rough Riders, lost his life in gallantly attempting to plant the flag on a block-house at San Juan. " Here Clem, " he said to the office boy, " take this down to Davis and have it posted on the bulletins at once. " " Doubtless there will be many such reports before the day is over, " he said to himself as he turned again to his work. The words of that message " to plant the flag on the block-house at San Juan, " kept passing through his mind. He even permitted himself for a moment, in spite of the busy hour to picture in his mind the scene of that memorable charge. He saw the gallant Rough Riders, far in advance of the firing line, go dashing up the hill. A galling fire from the block-house cut down many a brave fellow, but on they went up to the very walls of the fortification. A tall sergeant, flag in hand, appeared on the wall. It was Sergeant Campbell. As he turned to his comrades, with a shout of victory, a cruel Mauser cut him down and he fell back into the arms " Please sir, are you the newspaper man ? " said a childish voice at his side that brought him to the realization that he was not at Santi- ago with the Rough Riders, but in fact in the office of the Evening Post, and a very busy man at that. He wheeled about in his chair and saw there, standing before him in a half-timid, half-inquiring attitude, a little girl. She was just a little tot, with big blue, expressive eyes, that were not bold, but seemed to tell him that she had a purpose in so bravely venturing into the crowded office of a newspaper at such a time. Her cheeks were not rosy like those of most children of her age. Indeed there seemed to be a care- worn expression about the face of this little visitor that was not natural in one so young. She was so small that no one had noticed her as she wandered into the room that seemed so new and strange to her. At first she had walked over to the city editor ' s desk and was about to present herself there, but he seemed so busy and looked so fierce that she turned again and her eyes rested on the kind face of the managing editor. So she stepped up and put the question that brought him from his reverie. " I ' m the very person you are looking for, no doubt, my little lady, " said the editor in a cheerful tone as he took her by the hand and drew her near him. " And what is it that such a little girl can want with a newspaper man ? " " Well, you see, Mr. Newspaper-man, " she said, encouraged by the kind words and manner of the editor, " my home, I think, is way over that way. " She looked out the window and pointed toward the location of the tenement district over on the North Side, " and mamma is so sick she couldn ' t come, but you musn ' t tell her for she would be worried if she knew I had left Mrs. Wallace. " " And who is Mrs. Wallace? " interrupted the editor. " Why, don ' t you know Mrs. Wallace? She is mamma ' s best friend and when she came over this morning she wanted to take me up town with her, for I hadn ' t been out of the house since mamma has been sick. " " I ' m very sorry that mamma is ill, but why did you come here ? " inquired the editor, who was now deeply interested. " U ' ell you see, Mr. Editor, John is a soldier, and oh ! he is such a brave sol- dier too. He is my brother, and when I was downstairs with Mrs. Wallace I heard a man say that you would know all about the soldiers up here, so when Mrs. Wal- lace left me in the store for a little while I just came up to see. Now honestly, do you know, Mr. Editor? Please tell me about John, for mamma will be so glad to know. " The editor found it hard to keep back a tear as he listened to the earnest inquiry of this wee little maiden as to her soldier brother ' s safety. He took her into his arms and as he looked into her soft blue eyes, he was reminded of his own little girl who had been taken from him years ago. " What is your brother ' s name little dear? " he said to her in a low gentle voice. " Why, don ' t you know, Mr. Editor? " she said, " It ' s John Campbell, and he ' s a Rough Rider. " For a moment the editor could not trust, himself to speak. The words of the message, " on the block-house at San Juan " came back to him. He thought, too, of the little girl ' s mother who was sick in a tenement house, and perhaps wait- ing for her soldier boy to return. Then he pressed her to his breast and said so quietly and gently that she could scarcely hear him, " My brave little girl, I am quite sure that John is out of all danger now, God bless you ! " R. P. A Soldier ' s Death. HE wind had died down, and within an hours time I ' d be on sentinel duty Phil had grown much weaker that afternoon and his flushed face told of his extreme suffering. He tossed restlessly on his gray blanket and at times, in his delerium talked of Mac and Shep and our other college chums. I sat by his side heartsore and anxious, and regretting more than I can say that I had persuaded him into enlistment. Finally he lay still and opened his eyes. " Ah ! It ' s you Jim, " he said, half smiling, then added, " Been any more firing to-day? " I shook my head. " Jim, it ' s all up with me. I ' m done for. " I could not keep back the tears. He noticed this. " There old fellow, never mind about me. There ' s many another of us will stay on this island, and mother ' s and - He closed his eyes for a dozen minutes. I could see by the trembling movement of his lips that he was praying. When he again opened his eyes tears were in them. " Jim, " he said in husky voice, " Jim I ' m going before long. When you go back to the boys at college, tell them I I I . " He faltered here and after a short space " The chimes Jim I hear the chimes God God is kind, Jim r Another pause. " Oh will you you hurry, Jim ! Only three minutes left and and I won ' t bolt. I can ' t bolt I " But then an angel in Heaven took pity and came down, and angel and hero left me there alone. And so passed the life of a Michigan student soldier at the foot of El Caney. The Bachelor ' s Reason. i. J ikwjjOU ask me for a story of the war. Really, Joe you could not t bear with me if I should repeat incidents with which you are B familiar. Why, you know almost every inch of ground in H Cuba, for oft have I portrayed my war experience to you. Let me H k tell you tlio ' . two stories that I heard last night. I was at the Club H B as usual a crony with the cronies. The smoke was as thick as a B F Cuban fog, and how well can I see that choking vapor as it settled HF over the boys back in ' 98 when our regiment was camping around VVLw Siboney. The smoke, as I said, hung thickly; but just as the double B doors at the far end of the room swung to and fro a space was Jr fl cleared, and through the curling wreaths a black face appeared. It f } L was the face of Ebony, the veteran porter of the club. Stories had gone the rounds and now a cry arose, " Eb ! A story of the war from Eb. " " Well sah, gemmen, Ah clean doan ' know what to tell. It am so long ago. But dare am de ole familah face ob Mistah Seby, and aldo it am wrinkled now, an ' his hair am grey, Ah can see him many, many years ago at Siboney, hey-ah-ah! Well sah Ah ' ll neber foahget de time when Ah cooked foah him an ' de company, an when he done doctered de rice. One day we had rice; Mistah Seby he have a frien ' who mess wif him, and he say to me, ' Eb, Ah want to play a joke on Fred an ' besides Ah want all de rice foah Ah am shore hungry. ' Says he ' Ma stomach am strong so jus ' yo ' drap a liza ' d in de pot. " : " Ma Lord ! I couldn ' t spoil de rice so Eb says to hisself, ' humph, umph, dis niggah won ' spoil no rice, ' so I jus ' took de top ob a boot an ' cut a liza ' d out and drap it in de pot. Well sah, when Mistah Seby he pull de leathah liza ' d out ob de pot his frien ' say ' Ma God! I shore doan like rice, ' hey-ah ! hey-ah ! ah ! ah ! But ah am sorry now ' cause dat poor boy am dead. Jus ' hab Mr. Seby tell de story dat he once tole me ' bout de purty girl. " II. " FRIENDS and fellow soldiers, all these years have passed and never have I told you of what Eb christens the " Story of the Pretty Girl. But wounds are healed and my pride has lost its youthful sensitiveness. " " The Rough Riders as you know consisted of men from all parts of the country. It happened that when we landed at Siboney on that long-to-be remembered day in June, 1898, I met Frederick Mead a man of excellent family, a fine fellow, and a gentleman. He was from Virginia and I from Michigan. We, mutually attracted, as men sometimes are, paired together and agreed to lodge under the same " pup tent, " and mess in the same pot. I need not relate the various events which occurred between the time of landing and the day of that memorable charge on San Juan. With those you are already too familiar; but I never shall forget the night before the battle. Fred and I lay side by side in our little tent, talking of the morrow and the past. ' Seby, ' said he at last, ' I don ' t relish being shot tomorrow. ' ' Strange isn ' t it ? But neither do I Fred. ' ' I was just thinking of a pretty girl away off home. Maybe she is dream- ing of me now . ' Well, well, Fred! But say it ' s odd. I have had similar thoughts myself. ' ' If she ' s not dreaming of me, she ' s thinking of me. ' ' Shaw. ' ' And she said, when I gave her the big solitaire diamond that she ' d always be true. ' ' Well, I ' m out a ring myself, old chap; but whether my lady is true or not I ' ll never swear till some worthy pastor ties the knot and later sprinkles dust. I haven ' t seen her for a year. I ' ve been to college, but still she writes a faithful hand. ' " And friends, allow me to digress here. She visited the little town of Ann Arbor once and there wasn ' t a fellow in the place that didn ' t soon discover his heart cords twisted. I sang in the vested choir then. One Sunday morning before I met her I discovered a pair of big beautiful brown eyes in amongst the abundance of Easter hats, and after that whenever the choir sang ' Te Deum, ' I (in a spirit of silent worship) was thinking Te pulcram laudo ' Come Fred, what ' s your lady ' s name? ' ' Gertrude; a pretty name, Seby. ' ' Well I ' ll vow, ' tis strange, and so is mine. ' ' A coincidence, ' and then he said, ' Her last name? ' I told him. ' What! Her home? ' " As I spoke the place he sprang up and cried, ' Now Seby, aren ' t you joshing me ? ' " Next day the order came to route the Spaniards at any cost. Poor Fred rushed madly into battle and was killed. I felt bitter toward the world and didn ' t care. Somehow I found myself standing in the trenches of the retreating Spaniards, and the boys said I had made myself a hero. I suppose I had done so just for spite. " " Well friends the war is long since over, and Gertrude and I are married She to another man, and I to my profession. " C. M. B. Peddv. HE charge was made the block-house was taken. A detail of fatigued Rough Riders was sent to gather up the wounded and bury the dead. Their work had all but been completed when one of Reddy ' s own company found him half-hidden in the underbrush. He was dead. A little patch of crimson soiled his shirt front and told of the bloody errand of some Mauser bullet. Near him, deathly wounded, though still conscious, lay one of his comrades " Reddy prayed, boys, " this dying comrade said, " but not for hi ' self. An ' Reddy confessed. Said he he still loved the girl. Reddy said, ' tell some of the college boys that I learned their yell with the class of ' 86. ' He " A little water there, thank you, Bill. I ' ve a word to say myself, but I must first tell you what Reddy told me, while he lay there dying just like me. " She wuz in his class he said and he luved her true but but she went to some one else for Reddy wuz poor. And he went to Arizona and wuz a cowboy ' n joined the regiment out there. But he was faithful to her, to the last ' n told me to tell her how he died. Said his real name wasn ' t Johns Johnson at all but boys I I I ' m afraid I I " But we never learned Reddy ' s real name, nor heard the final story that Private Wilson wanted to leave this side Eternity. Only One Instance. IHERE was inspiration in the martial strains of the regimental band. There was inspiration in the galaxy of waving flags and sympathetic faces, that filled the street to overflowing; so each brave soldier of the Thirty-fourth gripped his musket the firmer, and though I here was much to unstring strong hearts, not a man wavered. Not that the true pathos of their going did not come home to them; but they felt the higher duty that rested upon them, and proposed to play the part of men. A universal feeling of sadness hovered over the city that would out in spite of all the grand pretense to hide it. There was a subtle ring of sorrow, and of doubt, in every " good-bye, old man, " and " good luck to you, old fellow. " And so the Thirty-fourth was marching to the train that was to bear them southward to Cuba. I stood on a street corner doing my share of applauding and following with my eyes, first this man and then that one, and wondering each time if the proud form my eyes were following, would die on some tropical battle-field, with the rage and confusion of strife ringing in his ears and confounding to his sight. A man at my elbow said to a companion, " There go the two Langdon boys shame, too. " " How ' s that? " " Their mother ' ll be left alone. There she is now. Good deal of sorrow mixed up with this war business. " The frail form of a woman had joined the Langdon boys and was proudly marching by their side. The tear-stained face was firm with resignation, and though her steps were steady and her head held high, one could not but know that her heart within her was having its cruel little game of sacrifice and love. The train at last pulled in and the tanned and pallid-faced boys of the Thirty-fourth formed in line. Their ranks were well thinned, and some who put up a brave front better belonged with those of the sick who were being placed in the ambulances nearby Again I stood upon the street corner as they marched by. Many a familiar face was missing, many a soldier ' s step brisk and firm upon that former occasion, was now weak and unsteady. A soldier was nearly staggering under the added weight of an extra knap- sack and musket. " Hello, Steve ' d you kill that extra gun ' s owner? " No reply from the soldier. " Say, Steve wher ' d you get that gun? Mauser, aint it? " Steve Langdon turned his sunken eyes towards the speaker and, with tears glistening in them, said, " It ' s my brother ' s gun; he didn ' t come back. " But the bowed head of his mother who walked by his side had told me- this before. A -Misplaced Haircutting. A. H. M ' M. 1 ever tell you how I escaped loosing these raven locks of mine at the time of the last freshman banquet? No? Well, I would have been as bald-headed as the American eagle if it had not been for old man Moore. In the first place there was a girl in it as there is in all good stories. You know that pert little Miss Greenaway who sits next to me at our boarding house ? She ' s a nice girl but she ' s always making silly remarks that get herself or somebody else in trouble. The announcement in the Daily that I was to be a speaker at the banquet gave her an opportunity and she improved it at dinner the same day. We were speaking of the fact that the Sophomores had stopped cutting the freshmen ' s hair at banquet time since Prexy ' s edict last year, when she spoke up. ' What an improve- ment it would make in your looks, Mr. Wight, ' said she, ' if they would revive the custom and cut your hair. ' That speech was the cause of the whole trouble. The boys at the table determined to give me a haircut that very night, and to do it most effectually, they borrowed a barber ' s clipper, agreeing to meet in front of my house at ten o ' clock. " That evening I had some hard work to do and was bohning away like sin when I heard a whistle. I recognized it at once because the fellows always whistle that way, so I put on my cap and mackintosh and ran down stairs. In the hall below 1 met old man Moore, my landlord. He ' s a little fat man, one of the mer- riest old fellows I ever met, a regular rumpty-tum. ' Hold on, ' he cried, ' you ' d better not go out there unless you want to get into trouble. I ' ve been watching them through the window and they ' re up to snuff. Give me your clothes and we ' ll have a little joke of our own. ' " I fell out of my mackintosh and wrapped it around him in a jiffy, and with my tam o ' shanter on he looked like one of the jolly old friars you read about, his round, red face fairly beaming with enjoyment. I got to a window just in time to see him go down the steps. How they could have taken him for me I don ' t know, but they did, or at least pretended to. They grabbed him, tripped him up and in the moonlight I could see them plowing through his grey hair with the clippers. He kicked and yelled like a three-year-old, but they didn ' t stop until they had clipped him clean. " When at last he managed to get inside again, he was a pretty sorry sight, his hair shingled close to his head, his clothes muddy and one eye blackened. But he was game I tell you. ' I didn ' t think they ' d do it, the impudent young scoundrels, ' he gasped, ' but I got into the scrape myself so I ' ll grin and bear it. ' " The best part of the joke developed next day at dinner when the boys told the story, for we found out that old Mr. Moore was Miss Greenaway ' s uncle. She was as mad as a hornet for having got him in such a fix and scolded us soundly. But we have been mighty glad of the whole affair because she has been very con- siderate in her speech ever since. " " Kirch ' s " Jokes and Sayings. " If we keep on with this subject till Christmas, we will all have mental dyspepsia. " " Our Supreme Court (Michigan) might have taken the com- mon sense view of this matter, if only by way of exception. " " This uncertainty of the law is the happy condition of affairs which keeps us lawyers in our broadcloth togs and brandy on our sideboards. " " Less disturbance ! We ' re not a beer garden. " " This authority cited four cases on this point; but he might just as well cited Bunyan ' s Pilgrim ' s Progress. " " That is the opinion of some legal luminary down there in Arkansas. " " They have not reasoned it out. They have just come to that conclusion. " A hand was timidly raised during Professor Kirchener ' s lecture to the Freshman class one day last semester. The Professor at last, to rid himself of the nuisance of seeing that freshman ' s hand waiting patiently for his notice, asked, in those soft and kind tones of his: " Well, what is it " The now terror-stricken stripling replied: " Please, sir, may I go out? " " There ' s the door git! " High Signs. LGERON had fallen into the clutches of some un- scrupulous upper classmen. Poor freshman, I pitied him. I was for telling at once what liars we were, but the fellows wouldn ' t stand for that. " Yes " went on the Law from Saginaw in a cautious semi- whisper, " Prof. is an honorary member of our fraternity. You ' ll learn what a winner he is too, at our next meeting. He ' s as loyal a brother as " " ever passed a high sign. If you ever want any help, want a favor of him, do this so there. ' Now wiggle- Good. If that don ' t bring him try agai n. His hes- titancy ' 11 be due to his doubt as to your standing. an ' 11 fetch him. " Keep it up " Mr. Greene, Algeron Greene. Can you tell me, Mr. Greene, what are the chemical formulae for silver and gold ? " " Au, for gold, sir, and silver sir, I I Poor Willy! he had been told that a flunk brought unheard of disasters. The color left his face he was doomed. Then to himself: " Ah, happy thought! My fraternity brother! I ' ll work that high sign on him. " Up went the freshman ' s hands, a thumb to each ear, and Willy ' s fingers, hands and elbows too, wiggle-waggled and kept on wiggle-waggling for dear life. For a moment the professor looked sharply at him and then said, " I think you are in the wrong department Mr. Greene, for if you are an ass and looking for a barnyard, try the law department. ' 1 Poor freshman! A. and J. [HERE w as a man, he had two sons, And these two sons were brothers; Judson Pat was the name of one, Albert Pat the other ' s. And these two sons to college went, And they did get some knowledge; One now throws sinners out of school, The other out of college. Sam ' s Bundle, HAM MOTTER started from his room on Munroe to the Phi Delta Phi house the other day carrying a bundle under his arm. He had just began the descent of the hill on S. State, when he met his half-winded frat brothers, who to a man demanded his company on a little serenading expedition they had in mind. The added charm of Sam ' s voice was just what they wanted. " But this bundle, " Sam complained. " What ' s in your bundle? " one asked. " Never you mind what ' s in it? " " Oh, bother the bundle Sam, " but come along. At last he was persuaded and bundle and Sam V joined in the little excursion. Now the K A S house was not far distant and as the boy ' s voices were in good trim, of course it was not long until they were asked in. Sam laid his bundle on the porch beside the door. The Phi Delta Phi dog was along that night, belated to br ] sure for he ' d stopped in at the Gamma Phis ' to eat their cat, am seeing Sam ' s bundle there, picked it up, not very carefully, an darted in the half-open doorway strewing Sam ' s laundry across tin parlor floor. Of course the socks and and well there was considerable consternation on all sides. The Germ ' s Vow and the Germ ' s rote. BY C. M. li. LITTLE GERM sat on a pretty girl ' s lip, " Woe to the man who dares take a sip " ; But that night in the parlor, With the folks sitting near The dire deed was done, And so much without fear, So gently and sweet; So quickly and bold; So very smooth That the germ lost its hold, Slipped from its resting place And died of a cold. A, LAU HOMSON says he wouldn ' t have done it if he hadn ' t thought that Stevens and Baker could stand a joke. Stevens and Baker aren ' t saying anything. These three gentlemen all room at Mrs. Smith ' s on Division street. Thomson rooms alone in a side suite and Baker and Stevens occupy the one in front together. It has been Thomson ' s habit after each meal to spend some time in the front suite talking over the burning questions with the other two gentlemen. Thomson always enjoyed these discussions exceedingly because Stevens had very good judgment and the finest tobacco to be had in town. However, these post-prandial meetings have been discontinued sine die. It all happened this way. The Saturday of spring vacation, immediately after breakfast, they had all repaired to the front suite as usual. Stevens was in unusually good spirits, as his father had just sent him a box of Havanas. It isn ' t every man ' s governor that is good fellow enough to do that, at least so Thomson said, and he seemed to have some information on this point. The three were sitting with their feet elevated on Mrs. Smith ' s table and were puffing away contentedly, when Stevens chanced to glance out of the window. " There conies that vampire of a laundryman out collecting. He ' ll be up here next, confound him. I can stand washwomen, but laundrymen there I draw the line. " I should think it would be more reasonable to draw the line for washer- women, " observed Baker. Thomson " The worst I ever. " Stevens " Can ' t you diagram that for us, Baker. Well, the tempus is fugiting. We can ' t stand the fellow off any longer. What ' ll we do to get rid of him? " " 1 think I know a scheme that would prove efficacious, " Baker piped up, evidently having recovered from his squelch. " What ' s that? " " We might pay him. " " Sir, if you have any suggestion worthy of the attention and thoughtful consideration of serious and earnest people make it, but do not continue to use up our patience with vain triflings. " Baker " Reminds me of Cicero and my high school days. " " Here fellows, " Thomson broke in, " I ' ve got just the thing. You fellows hide in the closet and when he comes I ' ll tell him you ' ve gone to breakfast. " " I hate to break off a pleasant smoke for a blood-sucking laundryman. " " You needn ' t. Take your cigars in with you. Of course the closet is small, but it won ' t last but a second. " When the " vampire " knocked, Thomson was alone in the room engulfed in a newspaper. " Good morning, Mr. Stevens? " " Sorry, old man, but they ' ve both gone to breakfast. " " Back soon? " " I think not. They said they were going up to the library. " The sovereign of the shirt glanced suspiciously at the three hats on the table but said nothing. Just then a wicked thought came into Thomson ' s mind. " Say, old man, what do you think of this Philippine question? " That settled it. The " old man " had evidently done a good deal of think- ing on this question, for when he wound up at the end of an hour and a half with a glowing peroration on what Grover Cleveland would have done, a thin line of smoke was beginning to issue from the closet key-hole, and even Thomson was sorry he had spoken. When the orator rose to go, Thomson said he guessed he ' d better go with him. He had barely closed the door of the room when he heard another door open. He is buying his own tobacco now. H. C. T. The Quelling of the Professor. j|HE French class was particularly stupid that dreamy spring day and conse- quently the professor, a much feared man, was especially irritable. Never gince his coming to the university had any student or body of students been able to get the better of him or " answer him back " effectively. But today the boys on the back seat were unusually reckless and suddenly one youth yawned audibly. The professor started to his feet with indignation. " Zie back seat may go out into ziehall! " he shouted. The boys looked puzzled for a moment; then a gleam of mischief sparkled in their eyes. They rose, picked up the bench, and carried it into the hall. The professor sank into his chair; he was overcome at last. A TelHale Carnation. BY W. L. M ' L. |S the story goes, Charley Alcott, of the fraternity, a handsome young fellow who dressed well, was possessed of one bad habit; he was forever boasting of his popularity with the fair sex. After enduring this until their patience was exhausted, his fraternity brethren resolved to humiliate him. The boys came together one evening to perfect arrange- ments for their annual house-party. Here was their opportunity. Each fellow should wear a red carnation at the party and whoever should first kiss one of the girls that evening, should induce her to wear his flower. The evening arrived and with it the lovely girls, and by no means the least lovely was Annabelle McCaruthers, with whose heart Charley claimed to have played especial havoc. Early in the evening, one of the boys approached her and asked her if she wouldn ' t like to see their house. She assented gladly, so leaving the room together, he guided her all through, from basement to garret. As they were com- ing down stairs, he asked her if she wouldn ' t wear his carnation. It did not take Charley long to discover the tell- tale posy, nor to notice who had lost it. Not to be outdone by another fellow, he went up to Miss McCaruthers and asked her if she wouldn ' t like to see the house. She was too polite to explain that she had just explored the entire place, so they were seen trudg- ing up the stairs together. Now the boys who had been watching them, gradually edged over toward the stair- case, and in a few minutes they were rewarded by see- ing the couple appear at the head of the stairs. She came first, her head held high, her cheeks flushed, while something like a tear glistened in her eye. He slunk behind her and seemed so utterly wilted that the boys hadn ' t the heart to pester him. Mij rionj. BY R. G. S. OVV don ' t be a clinkin ' Your glasses and thinkin ' Your own little gal is the queen o ' the ba ' ; For boys, I ' m a thinkin ' , You ' ve all been a blinkin ' , You haven ' t discovered the gem o ' them a ' . O, there ' s Hetty and Betty, The pride of O ' Hara, There ' s Jenny and Henny and Moll o ' the Lee; There ' s Ally and Sally Who live in our alley; But Flory, begorry ' s the gal for me. My heart she ' s beglin ' With all o ' her wilin ' , Ah! boys don ' t you see she ' s the queen o ' the ba ' ; She ' s the pride of old Erin, My heart she ' s a cheerin ' , O, Flory, begorry ' s, the gem o ' them all. " Laudes Atque Carmira, " Revised. BATHERS atque Carmody, No " Huddy " has a class Sed bohnin ' all the time, ye know, Dum " Dupy " hobby has; Tuttles sint dearissima, The girls all wear a sash, Ad hospital per ambulance, Don ' t go to Ypsi rash. CHORUS. Old clothes? ha, ha! Castoria; O we cuss all of them. O corn salve, no more verse we have; Michigan, rip ' em up! Michigan, rip " em up! The Brown Battle. BY A SENIOR NAMED STEPHEN CRANE. UT on the blue-gray sodden field, the brown battle was being fought. The yellow and blue heroes were hurling back the maroon warriors. There was a yellow tensity about the air. Back in the deep-banked grand stands waited the thousands, waited and cheered. The waving tumult of flags is silent now. The pallid faces grow gray in the cool, white, No- vember sunshine. There a stumbling, hustling, struggling, running figure has broken loose. The kaleidoscope is shattered. The blue und yellow men are fighting off the maroon ones who follow the fleeting mud-brown figure. The red race is won. Widman the mighty, the fleet of foot, has conquered. A great gray sigh of relief went up and the volumed white-hot cheer arose. A maroon flag fell to the earth; its owner said " Hell " and the yellow and blue girl at his side heard it and rejoiced in her heart. " Experience is the Best, " Etc. JNE night, not long ago, Willy Baker and " his gang " decided logo snipe hunting down the river. Now, it seems that a fresh law heard of their pro- posed expedition and asked if he might accompany them. But " Willy " and his gang were all experienced " snipe hunters " and didn ' t care to take along any one who was not onto the business. However, after much persuasion, they decided to take the freshman with them, and thereupon proceeded down the river. They arrived at a nice quiet spot, right in the midst of the snipe district, which is about two miles from Ypsi, and as it was then about 10 p. M., they thought it well to get right down to business. As the Freshman did not know the country very well, he naturally was left to hold the bag while " Willy " and his gang went out to drive in the snipe. Well, Printz got back to Ann Arbor in time for his 8 o ' clock, anyway. Mighty Rill. BY C. M. B. ING SOMNUS called around last night And quite a time we had, Talking ' bout the game in which Bill Caley knocked ' em sad Telling how he kicked the balls That lit on Phoebus ' rays And traveled on ' em o ' er the goal, And in several other ways. Why Somnus said that Hercules Got just raving mad At his rival, Big Bill Caley, That day he knocked ' em sad. Chicago thought they had a cinch. In fact I think they did; Till Billiam took his good right foot And kicked the little lid Right off Pandora ' s little box; Then hope was mighty glad To stay awhile with Michigan When Billy knocked ' em sad. This morning, when friend Somnus left, I sent for Memory To tell me ' bout my college days And, in fact, to stay with me; For I want her many years from now To tell some little lad How Michigan, the best of all, Taught Bill to knock ' em sad. LGY CROSS often carried jokes too far. On one particu- lar occasion he went altogether too far. It happened this way. Algy ' s sister had run down from Jackson to spend the day with him, and after finishing up the campus she went with him to his room to meet his room-mate. This required much persuasion on Algy ' s part, but she finally reluctantly consented. " My room-mate Young is a most quiet, proper fel- low; but I know you will like him, Dora. Just like his father who is a minister up in Saginaw you know. And his mother most proper person that ever breathed the air of Michigan. So confounded proper that if she so much as dreamed that I even said ' darn ' in the presence of that precious son of hers she ' d separate us sure ' s fate. But I know how to work her. " " No, not flattery. Missions C. E. S. C. A. and that sort of thing. She thinks I ' m about right. But here we are; and Young bohning as ever. " " Here old sport, turn round! This is my little sweetheart Dora yes, my sister. Heard what a rough chap you were and came down to separate us. " And then the three fell a-talking, but were soon interrupted by a knocking at the door. Both Algy and Young started. " Some of the fellows, " Algy hurriedly whispered. This way, Sis, quick; right in that alcove there. They would misunderstand and wouldn ' t believe us on earth. Don ' t hesitate so yes, right there. We ' ll get rid of them soon enough. " Come in, " Algy wearily called. It was Young ' s mother and father. " No, I am too tired to take a walk; all I want is rest. There Audly, my son don ' t persuade me. I am so tired. " " No, I thank you, Mr. Cross. Yes, I know the a,ir is delightful, but I ' ve had so much riding lately. " Soon there came a slight rustling from that alcove and presently more rustling. " No, that is not overhead. Who is in your alcove Audly. " Mrs. Young had risen and that alcove was on the point of inspection. Young tried to divert her. Algy showed devilish unconcern. Well, Algy ' s sister met her half way and then the storm burst. " Oh, that ' s Algy ' s sister, mother. Isn ' t it, Algy. " " Mrs. Young, " began Algy, " while I am greatly distressed at this most unfortunate occurrence and while I would do anything, in keeping with my honor, to aid your son, for I prize his friendship more than I can tell you, still I cannot deceive you at the price of a deliberate falsehood. I do not know who this girl is. I did not know she was there. I only reached this room a minute or so in advance of you. She is not " Algy! Oh, Algy! " broke out Dora in tears. Mr. Young was excitedly pacing the floor. Audly Young was ashen, and Mrs. Young ' s voice quivered with rage as she started in on that blushing, crying, innocent girl. It was some minutes before Mrs. Young finished expressing her opinion of Dora. Finally, however, she did reach the conclusion of that most awful tirade. Then she began on Audley. " And you Audly, you what am I to think of you my only son. Deceiving your father and mother, yes, even your room-mate. " And then she began crying too, and between the tears of these two outraged women Algy ' s heart was softened, and facing the music, explained his cruel joke. But it required the landlady ' s cor- roboration to entirely clear Mrs. Young ' s mind of her horrid delusion. " Steve " Questions Dave Dillon in Practice Court. . a " Are you a member of the Masons, Sons of Israel, Daughters of the American Revolution, State Street Angels, Delta Chis or any other fraternal, benevolent, or secret organization? " Dave, still true to the instincts of the " old sod, " reaches for his shillalah, but Judge Bogle interferes and bloodshed is averted. Our Diminutives. " Prexy " ; " Huddy " ; " Andy Mac " ; " Tommy " ; " Jerry " ; " Charley Green " ; " Scotty " ; " The Dean " ; " Johnny " ; " Al Pat " ; " Dupy " ; " Denny " ; " Mort " Cooley and " Toby " ; " Otyco " ; " Hank. " SHE (of the Sorority): We are going to ask Miss Co-ed to join our society. HE: For what reason? SHE: Oh, she has such beautiful hair, and charming eyes, and she dances .divinely! " The People vs. Scinger. REPORTED BY D. F. D. JHE eventful day had arrived. All Ann Arbor was astir at an early hour. To the spacious quarters of the Practice Court people flocked from all directions, and long before the curtain was rung up all the available seating capacity was occupied. Such a stupendous attraction had never struck town before. It beat any three ring circus sky high. A menagerie of sea serpents would cut no ice compared to the trial of Hinky Dink Sanger with Pat Egan as the leading man. Truly Pat Egan was a celebrity in every sense, and when the President of the Good Government Club secured his services in behalf of H. D. Sanger, the whole county applauded and the opportunity of his life was presented. Hinky Dink Sanger, Jr., was charged with the murder of Hazen Pingree Wis- ner. The indictment charged that " on the znd day of February, A. D., 1899, said Sanger knowingly, willingly and with great pleasure, did waylay the said H. P. Wisner, and contrary to the peace of the State, did feloniously stab the aforesaid Wisner with a billiard cue, and that as a result of the wound, the said Wisner expired, uttering a fierce invective against corporations, corporate control of natural monopolies, and lead pipe cinches. " The trial had already lasted several weeks and the next thing in order was Egan ' s address to the jury, and this address was the drawing card. After the pro- secuting attorneys had exhausted their perempt ory challenges and vocabularies, the mighty Egan arose and thus spoke: " May it please the Court: I desire that the jury be given a recess of twenty minutes as I desire to consult the authorities on the Jewish law governing corpus delicti. (Judge Bogle kindly refuses the request). Gentlemen of the jury, you see that the Court is agin me and I come into your august presence, well knowing that you hold in your hands the hay scales of justice, and that you are the reservoir of equity jurisprudence and practical instruction (I. T. of C. ), and that if you will but lift the gates, a deluge of liberty, justice and humanity will swoop down upon my client and restore him to his friends right side up, ready to vote early and often on the burning issues of the day. (Robert Egan Dye is overcome). From the testimony in this case I know you will conclude that every witness for the State swore to a base, undiluted, Ananiasean lie. They are all political opponents of my client, but gentlemen you can ' t keep a good man down. The vaporizing of the immortal whale are eternal and will ever remain true. And what did the whale say, gentlemen, when Jonah proved repulsive to his digestive appara- tus? Why, he said, " you can ' t keep a good man down. " And gentlemen, when I voice the sentiments of the whale and other philosophical sharks, I know that my client Sanger will prove a Jonah. (Mr. Bowers laughs loudly and is thrown out). Now gentlemen, to prove to you that the State ' s witnesses have lied, let me cite you the testimony of that quack, Dr. Bielby. Now he says that there was a six inch opening between the sacrum and the spinal chord, produced presumably mind gentlemen, he said presumably by a billiard cue. This is the testimony of Dr. Bielby who saw the deceased two weeks after his death, and after a post mor- tem had been made by students of the Medical department. Now to contradict this absurd testimony, we have brought here Dr. Bardin who viewed the body two hours after death. Now what does he say? Why he says that the only mark upon the body was a fracture of the cuticle of the tensor gutta percha longus about two millimeters back of the ear, and he further asserts that the victim probably saw a reflection of his own shadow and threw bricks at himself and died in a fit of merriment. Now gentlemen, who was this Wisner? A butcher gentlemen! A butcher! I repeat it, sirs, a butcher! A man who lived in a slaughter house, who bathed in coagulated gore. A man whose boyish pastime consisted in throwing meat axes into the hearts of innocent lambs. (Two medical students faint and are carried out). A Leutgert who had no more feeling for humanity than a tax collector or a cheap tragedian. Why just think of the absurdity of saying that a man of my client ' s stature would assault such a monstrosity. Stand up Sanger and show your- self to the jury. Gentlemen of the jury, from the time when mankind emerged from the festive sawdust heap to the present day there has been a universal dislike for butchers. Contemplate the first butcher Cain and medidate on his butchery. Butchers have been justly hated and so they will ever be until mankind returns to the sawdust heap and butchers are no more. Why gentlemen, it is no crime to kill a butcher, and besides my client did not kill one and should be acquitted of this base accusation. It is one of the crowning glories of this age that the grandeur of the past has been transmitted to us undefiled and untarnished, and that the safeguards of liberty set up by Coke, Blackstone and Miles Standish have come down to us in toto, as a priceless heritage to secure the blessings of liberty to us and our posterity. The Declaration of Independence has not been in vain and the immortal utterance of its compiler: Nemo condemnibantur sine Judgmentum peeribus will ever remind us that the will of the American jury is the supreme law of the land, and that no friend of yours will lose his graft and suffer death at the hands of the Court. (As Egan resumes first position right, Prof. Trueblood applauds). Gentlemen of the jury, greater men than you never lived and now when your sun is at its zenith still more glory and greatness is in store for you in pressing the electric button of justice and setting my client free. (While Egan plays the Con game on the jury, the opposing counsel sneak from the room). Gentlemen, I will not delay you but an hour longer (groans), and immediately I desire to call your attention to an inconvertible legal maxim which has been twice quoted by the Supreme Courts of every State in the Union. It is thus: Sic semper tyr rumpus sed lupus, in part delicto nichts kameraus, lex intactus publicum tu es nicht solus pebble in beachum, Erin go braugh, which in English means that a man should be acquitted when he ' s innocent. Search the pages of history from the birth of Nero to the reign of Richard Croker the first, and you will not find a single instance where this maxim has been disregarded. Now gentlemen, contemplate the solemnity of this occasion and the responsi- bility resting upon you. If you prove deficient and careless and accidentally con- vict my client, think of the Stygian gloom that will be cast upon the blighted house- hold of my client. Picture to yourself his loving Rebecca waiting in the doorway of her once happy home awaiting the return of him who has gone from her never more to return. Behold his sixteen children, no one of whom is old enough to hold public office, consigned to an orphan asylum, or driven into the streets to sell suspenders and collar buttons. (Sanger weep-;). Could I penetrate the veil that conceals the umbrageous recesses of the future and disclose to you the misery and woe that might follow this days deliberation, the scene would pierce a heart of stone and bring tears to the eyes of a cigar store Indian. (The weeping and sobbing of Miss Shaver and Judge Uooling are most dis- tressing). O gentlemen, you cannot, you must not, you will not convict my client. Think of the value of a human life. Arise from your lethargy and like an avenging angel swoop down on the investigators (?) of this accusation. Let the eagle screem as he perches on the mountan top, waving the Star Spangeled banner and reciting the Constitution and the Declaration of Independence. Remember Lexington, Bunker Hill and Gettysburg, the Boston tea party and the 4th of July, and above all remember the Maine. The jury are fast asleep, Judge Bogle ditto and also the sheriff. Egan observes these facts and shouts: " Sanger skip, " and Sanger skips and gets out of the juris- - diction of the Court and never returns. (Curtain). U. of M. Minstrels. Statement of Account. DR. CR. Total receipts of performance. S86s 42 Rent of Opera House $ 10 00 Receipts from program " ads " Wigs and costumes 2 is (see O. K. I.). . 9 9 Stove blacking .... 2 4 Red ink 10 " Doc " Rose (banquet). A on Carl Ford, for professional ser- vices 1 SO 00 Engelhard (errands). . f 5 Advertising. 6- U. of M. Band i qo oo Personal expenses of Manager. . . 542 66 865 42 865 4 The above is a copy of an account found on State St., in front of Sheehan ' s store. The owner may have same by calling at the office, proving property, and paying cost of advertising. " Cheap at Half the Price. " I AST fall at the opening of college, there came to Ann Arbor, from ilic great city of Chicago, a small boy. He came here for the purpose of entering the great University, but was naturally ignorant of all the red tape required to be gone through with, before entering its classic portals. So the poor boy hunted up that bureau of information, " Steve ' s " ' Billiard Hall, and the genial ' -Steve " proceeded to put him onto his job (?). He told him everything was required of " one spending his first year in our University, " and ended by selling him a cam- pus ticket at the reduced rate of $3. Since that time Benny Gardner has had access to every building on the campus and his life has been one long spree of joy and sunshine. A Notable Reform. BY W. M. W. RIGHT ! Hello there ! Thought you were dead! Wait a sec and I ' ll go up with you. I ' ve got a man in line ! " and Dick plunged through the door of the Post Office into the seething, surging mass of men who were moving to and from the little windows, jostling and joking one another good naturedly, and was lost in the haze of tobacco smoke. The man addressed as Wright stood at one side of the door and looked over his mail while he waited. As Dick reappeared Wright thrust an envelope hastily into his pocket and, falling into step, turned up the street. " I didn ' t even get a ' con, ' " said Dick in a disgusted tone, " I haven ' t had a thing for a week and it ' s about time. What are you looking so tickled about? A letter from the girl, I ' ll bet. " " Not much, " returned the other. " Wish it was, but it was just a little ordinary thing that amused me. " " How many ' cons ' did you get this time ? " asked Dick with the air of one drawing an inference. " Look here, I ' ve reformed since you saw me last, and am a model charac- ter now. Don ' t smoke, don ' t swear, study like the " Whew, " the other whistled. " You can smile if you want, " went on Wright, " But I have. You ' ve known me three years now, and during that time haven ' t I drawn my one or two ' cons ' reg ' lar as a semester ended? Well, I ' ve reformed. " Go on! go on! Who ' s the girl? " exclaimed Dick. " Who said there was any girl ? " " Oh come off. I ' m not blind If I haven ' t seen you for a month and I can put two and two together. " " Well, " Wright admitted, " she ' s the finest girl I ever met. She ' s made a new man of me. Why I tell you, " as his friend smiled incredulously, " she ' s done more for me than any other one person. " " How long have you known this paragon ? " " Oh! a good while, but not very well till the last month or so. I used to call on her and talk nonsense, you know, till about a month ago. I said something about my cons, then, and what do you think ? she was shocked to death ! The idea of my having cons and not caring, seemed to be too much for her, and she gave me a dressing down. Gee whiz ! Wasn ' t I ashamed to be wasting my talents and spoiling the noble work of God in laziness and sloth ! Oh ! she gave it to me good an ' proper, I can tell you. " " So you gave up bolting, did you, and started to pick out a hard course or two for next sem? " asked Dick, sarcastically. " Well, not exactly. You see I thought I might as well see if I could ' t get thro ' this sem. clean. I found I cared a sight more for her opinion than I thought, and I determined to show her I could do as well as the rest of you. I have a theory, you know, that a fellow could pass any course in the ' Varsity if he bohned hard enough for a week or two. And maybe I didn ' t bohn ! I ' ve sweated over math and pol ec till I was ashamed of myself. Why, I didn ' t get to bed any night last week before one o ' clock. " " That ' s nothing, neither did I, and I haven ' t killed myself bohning that I know of, " retorted Dick. " Well, I haven ' t killed myself either, but when I went up to the exam I was ready to knock anything the prof could offer. I was loaded to the muzzle and kept thinking of her all the time. " " Gosh! she ought to be proud of you, old man. There are not many fellows would have the sand to do that for a girl. I ' m proud to know you. And I congratulate you on getting thro ' so fine ! " And Dick stretched out his hand. " Who said anything about getting thro ' , you idiot, " answered Wright with some heat. " I was thinking of her so much I only got three plucks and a con., that ' s all ! Going home to go in biz; will drop in and say ta ! ta ! one of these days. I leave you here, " and he turned quickly down a side street and disappeared in one of the houses, leaving Dick staring after him in bewilderment. Ample Preparation. BY H. C. T. shoulders were broad and the development of his chest was a delight to behold. There was keenness in his eye and honesty and self-confidence and ambition beamed in his countenance. In short, he belonged to that category commonly designated " the salt of the earth. " Still he was not what one would exactly call " smooth, " even leav- ing out of consideration his three days ' growth. There was a little dis- puted territory between his shoes and trousers, and he had already learned the cut-a-way-sweater-neck-tie combination. IB As he stalked into the physics " lab. " and reported for duty, even the good-natured instructor, to whom all students looked alike, had to smile. " Let me see, Mr. Smith, " mused the instructor, " what can I give you to work with. I believe I ' ll let you begin with the scales. " He walked over to the case and took from the apparatus the scales enclosed in a glass case, which are known to every physics student and which are so delicately adjusted that they can almost weigh the value of a politician ' s promise. He carried them over to Mr. Smith and was about to explain to him the method of using them when he asked, " By the way, Mr. Smith, my explanations may not be necessary. Have you ever worked with the scales before? " In a tone of supreme self-confidence and superiority that said, " I can and have worked with everything, " the said Smith drawled, " Sure, I weighed hay all last summer. " An Unti mely Visit. REDDY came rushing in, saying, " Say, boys, Pete ' s folks are coming on this nine train. Just got a wire from Dan, who saw them on the train. Here ' s what he says: " Dear Fellows: For the Lord ' s sake, get a curve on you all and straighten up things. The Mertons are coming on the nine o ' clock. " DAN. " Well, we managed somehow to get things straightened around but we had a time. Cards were hidden, chips with them; pipes were ban- ished from view. " God Bless Our Homes " supplanted ballet girls, and when the Mertons reached the house, thank heaven we were ready for them. And maybe our eyes didn ' t open when we saw Pete ' s sister. Of course Pete ' s folks were much disappointed when told Pete was not in. The house w;is shown them from cellar to garret very nearly. The p ' notos of our beloved predecessors were shuffled off for the ' nth time the same old stories were gone over again ver batim of course. At this point one of the freshmen disgraced himself by calling the card room by its proper name. But say, Pete ' s sister is up to the limit. Didn ' t do a thing but switch her mother clean off the track by suddenly calling her attention to our only bric-a brae. Things went along quite smoothly until the coal man and Bill got too boisterous over the coal bill. Soon after, Jack came bounding up the front steps, burst in the door, tripped over a rug, cussed the thing, bit his lip, slunk crimson-faced upstairs and disguised himself in a white shirt and collar and at the sacrifice of those miserable whiskers of his. And dinner. Oh! that dinner. Well, we seated ourselves without any of us striking any bent pins though I was fearful lest Mrs. Merton had struck one, but I guess it was her nervousness for Pete ' s appearance. For some time quietness reigned supreme. But not long, for soon Josh half audibly asked Swipes if he had a piece of wire you know the joke and Pete ' s sister overheard. " No, " said Swipes. " I can tell you, Mr. Davis, where I saw a piece a few moments ago, " said Pete ' s sister. That started the fellows seniors and all. Josh, hardened as he is, blushed crimson. The girl saw her mistake and followed suit, and before either had recovered, " Warpy " and " Fat " came tumbling in with caps and blazing sweaters, and pipes fairly afire. They had booted aside the freshman we had placed on the front steps, before he could tell his story. Together they were singing that college ditty: " Nut brown maiden, thou hast a pretty lip to kiss, " when they entered the dining room. Apologies - half-hearted introductions we should have disowned them excuses and once more we were wondering what would come next. If we had only known. Munk was on his second piece of pie when Mrs. Merton for the fiftieth time asked: " I wonder why my boy William does not come? " " We, too, cannot think what can be keeping him. " Liars that we were. Just then the war cry of the sophs came from the street and we knew that another freshman had lost his hair. We hoped against fate but it was useless. A moment later we heard Pete hurling every unmentionable epithet (at his class enemies) his ingenious tongue could fashion. There he stood in the doorway, his clothes half torn off him, face bleeding and with his shorn locks giving his head a mangled though most amusing appearance. In a moment Mrs. Merton was at his side and with a weak little cry she threw her arms around that son of hers and Pete gad it was funny well, Pete was the most surprised freshman you ever saw- Pete ' s sister wa s an iceberg. Of course out of respect to our guests we tried mightily to hold in. We left the table and I took Mr. Merton out on the back steps. " Lovely view from here, " I mentioned. " Yes. " We were having our troubles and he knew it. Soon he said: " Say, don ' t take it to heart. William and his mother ' ll survive. Smoke? No! Pretty good Havanas these. Do you know, I sort of enjoy this thing; brings back old times. I ' m Yale ' 70 myself, you know. " A moment later Freddy joined us with Pete ' s sister. She was as calm as a cucumber. Told us Pete and her mother were chatting like school children. His Second Patient. |WO middle-aged men sat before a bonny fire not long since, and this is the story one told the other. " Well, yes, I did have a little love affair during my senior year at college, and though many know my story, I have neve r told it myself. You will remember, Jess, that during a medic ' s senior year certain patients are placed under his care. Well, my first patient was an old man had been a soldier wounded at Gettysburg I believe or Harper ' s Ferry had never fully recovered and died my patient. His death was a great disappointment to me, for like you lawyers we doctors do hate to loose our first case. " Next day I was assigned a new patient a young girl about nineteen with big brown eyes and a sad, pale face, that told more true than words that her ' s was a proud heart, suffering patiently, though not penitently, the ignominy of becoming a public charge. The smile on her lips the muttered yes sir ' s and no sir ' s the grace of her delicate fingers was proof that in some proud home somewhere she had grown into womanhood. We were told by a nurse that years before she had lost her father and that now her mother too had died, leaving her without home or protector. And so she became my second patient, and so began a sequence of incidents that I know changed my whole life. " From the very first I had misgivings as to the recovery of my second patient, for she was suffering from a deranged heart. Functional or organic I did not know. Nor was the hospital physician certain. " I was a rough fellow in those days. My mother had died while I was a mere chap and I had never known the refining influence of a sister, or for that matter of any young lady for I had never known any young lady well enough to call on. And when we football fellows I played on the team then I guess the present undergraduates will allow my calling it a team well, when we used to get invita- tions to various spreads little suppers you know I always trumped up some excuse if I thought there was to be any women around. I was in short afraid of women. A coward. Why, I could jam myself through a crowd of pushing, tug- ging, fighting, football players, taking my bruises with smiles but set me down before a woman and I was done. " So you can appreciate how timid I began to grow as soon as that girl ' s eyes began to take definite color, and I noticed how softly her voice sounded as she daily welcomed me to her bedside. She was very lonely I knew, and I used to take her books to read and finally even got to reading aloud to her. This last, for me was unprecedented. I can even yet recall how nervous I grew as I began my first reading to her. It was a short story by McLaren ' s, one of his pathetic little sketches of Scottish character. Before I had half finished I knew I had chosen most unwisely, but managed somehow or other to stagger through it. That was the beginning of many pleasant hours.. That they were dangerous I soon began to suspicion; yet they were so novel, so unlike any previous experiences I had ever known, that I could not forbear their pleasure, dangerous though I felt them. " Meanwhile I kept close watch on her heart. It was still a puzzle. I read everything on diseases of the heart I could lay my hands on. I dissected hearts dogs, cats, and human hearts too as many as I could secure. I studied them for hours at a time. It got to be a hobby with me. I was captain of the team then and was more thought of than I deserved. I remember well how the fellows pro- vided me with as many specimens hearts you understand as they could get hold of. Early and late I worked over them. Early and late I studied their struc- ture and traced the nerves that gave them life, for I was bent on saving that girl ' s life. " Something more than professional pride spurred me on, for I had begun to grow strangely fond of my second patient. At times I would become almost dis- couraged, or else more determined, as I would overhear some of the fellows slyly remark " Pity the girl won ' t got well, " or else " Jack is in dead earnest and will make a touch-down yet. " " Sometimes when I would be sitting alone at night, puffing away at my pipe, I ' d get to thinking how sad her life must be; and these thoughts would in turn stir up the pathos of my own existence, for I ' d never forgotten the love I bore my mother, even though twenty years stretched themselves between her last caress and my college days. And I ' d think how happy my chum ' s would be as they ' d bid me good-bye when vacations came, for it meant home to them. And again how pleased they would be as I praised the cakes and pies their mother ' s used to send them. And in the midst of such thoughts it is no wonder I pitied and sympath- ized with that unfortunate girl my second patient. And her face would rise above the confusion of books and things yes, the brown of her eyes her patient sweet face like a vision in a regretted dream, would hover for an instant before me and slowly vanishing, leave me a better man. " And I found myself at times, when wearied with the work of the day, sort of looking into the future and wondering if she would live and things shape themselves this way or would she die. And if she died? and if she died? I ' d ask myself again and again. " One day a telegram came and I was to be gone a couple of days. I went to her bedside to bid her good-bye and left a bunch of violets so slyly that I was sure that neither she nor any one else had noticed me. But she had seen and tears came to her eyes as she thanked me. " I returned to Ann Arbor during the middle of an afternoon two days later and without delay made my way to the hospital. As I entered the lower hallway a fellow named Billy Smith cried out ' Hello, there! Just in time. Got a dandy specimen for you. ' " Billy Smith was a man I hated heartily and this kindness greatly surprised me. However, I accepted my new specimen with thanks and was soon pouring over it, shamefully forgetting, in my eagerness, to enquire how my patient was and postponing for an hour my greeting. " Smith had secured for me a human heart scarcely cold. I cut it in twain and after examining it minutely for some time, asked of a nurse in a most common- place tone " ' This is a young woman ' s heart? ' " And then the thought that it was her ' s tore itself through my brain. " And from Smith, too. It is. I arose from my chair staggering. " ' Is it hers? ' I begged, but I was alone. ' God have mercy God have pity. ' " There was nothing left for me to do but to make my way up to the wards and see. Slowly painfully I climbed those stairs. Then I reached the door behind which lay my answer. With my hand on the knob, I paused. I could not bring myself to open it. At last I fairly burst it in. Her bed was empty. I had lost. " One minute I looked looked like one bewildered and then the violets I had left her, standing there on the table still, began to swim before my eyes, and unable longer to control myself, I fell upon her bed and buried my head in the down of her pillow. And though many were gazing wonderingly upon me, I cared not, for a great sorrow had come over me and there was room for nothing save grief, just then. " Presently there was a touch at my elbow and Billy Smith stood beside me. He was smiling. " I arose and raised my hand saying " ' Curse you! Have you no pity. ' " " With that I struck him full in the face. Smith was a small man and fell like a child before that blow. Blood poured from his face, yet the devil was in me and but for the intervention of friends I believe I would surely have killed him then and there. Finally he managed to say, bruised as he was, poor fellow, " ' Jack let me explain. You misunderstand. ' " But I would not listen. " Then supported by an interne named Kelly, he said to him, ' Kelly, Jack thinks I am only half human. Take him to the South end at once. Please Kelly, do. ' " But I was in no condition to be led about like a child. " Then an inspiration seized Kelly " ' Say Jack, if it ' s the girl what ' s causing all this rumpus, go out in the south end ' and " But I didn ' t wait to have Kelly finish. " In the south end in a heap of pillows sat my second patient greeting me with a smile of welcome and unconscious of what had just happened. I took her hand and thanked my God. " Yes, she lived. " " Yes, only functional. " " Yes, Smith saw my point of view, forgave me, and strange to say, we grew to be close friends. Just then a voice came floating in and the story-teller called ' ' Grace, come here. Here Jess is the little woman who caused all that trouble. " And then the wife stood beside the chair of the story-teller, resting her hands npon the story-teller ' s shoulders. The man called Jess, placed his hands to his forehead and gazed steadily into the fire like one who saw some picture of the far past in the red coals of the grate. " DEFINE a court, Mr. Sawyer (A. J. ) " " It ' s a place where justice is judicially dispensed with. " (The above joke was purloined from us by Wrinkle, that so-called funny paper, in its last issue. Of course THE MICHIGANENSIAN would be glad to pat the little youngster on the head and even lend a helping hand; but if he really wants to stand alone he ought to learn quite soon to occasionally google-goo back " Thank you, kind sir. " ) HAP. BROWN: A stiff breeze, isn ' t it Bill? BILL ALLEN: Yes, straight from the anatomical " lab. " JIM: Better swear off, Ned turn over a new leaf. NED: Yes, I am at it now. Swearing over 40 new leaves of Blackstone. PROFESSOR KIRCHENER is very charitable to animals. Note the following: " Kindly dismiss this member of the class, " speaking of a blear-eyed, bob-tailed, unowned bull-pug which had strolled in with Buck Sawyer. FOOT BALL TEAM ' 98. BAND. ORCHESTRA . PUBLISHED J5Y MANDOLIN,- GUITAR. . 5ourH SZND, IND, COPYRIGHT FOR- ALL COUNTRIES. The Victors COPYRIGHTED THE EDITORS take pleasure in making public acknowl- edgement of the invaluable assistance rendered by the below named contributors and artists. To their aid so kindly and so cheerfully given, this Year-Book owes much of its literary and artistic quality. Also a word of thanks to the Inland Press people and their employees. Their uniform kindness and skill have in no end of ways helped to make this annual worthy of the success we trust it will be awarded. Our Contributors. H. M. BOWMAN, C FRED. GAUSS, T. PI. MARSHALL, C. PI. BUSH, H. C. TH LI KM All, LOUIS ELBEL, T. L ROBINSON, W. M. WHERRY, RUTH GAGE SCOTT. Our Hrttsts. J. H. HARMS, WALTER WHITEHEAD, HERMAN T. BOWMAN, STAN DISH BACKUS. THE ADVERTISERS in this annual are deserving of trie patronage of all Michigan students. Triev have made its publication possible and should in return receive the support of the student-bod ij, rather than those business men in touch with the University who proceed upon the mistaken policy of not advertising. September 27 Benscoter comes to college. Official to 76 fraternities Jewelers, Makers of HIGH-GRADE FRATERNITY BADGES, ATHLETIC MEDALS and TROPHIES PRESENTATION JEWELS, ETC., ETC. Art Stationers and Engravers Department of FINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING College Invitations Programs Reception Fraternity Engraving Monograms Cards 140-142 WOODWARD AVENUE. DETROIT. HIGH. SEND FOR FOR OUR SAMPLE BOOK A v ' ' 8 8 ' 8 v 5 v ' 8 ' 8 S 8 8 8 v 8 8 iA8 School applies DIPLOMAS COMMENCEMENT CARDS PROGRAMS BADGES SCHOOL STATIONERY ATLAS SERIES . . . Science Tablets for Laboratory Notes and Drawings in Physiography, Biology, Physics and Chem- istry. Bach-Steger ' s Anatomical Models General Supplies Physical and Chemical Apparatus " EVERYTHING NEEDED IN A -SCHOOLROOM. " Central School Supply House, Wabash Ave. and Randolph St., CHICAGO, ILL September 28 Temple of Blackstone closed to worshipers. MAKERS OF Caps, Gowns and Hoods TO THE AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Address SPECIALTIES: Class Canes, Class Hats and Caps, nags, etc. WILLIAM C. KERN, Western Manager, Haskell Museum, University of Chicago. ALL THE LEADING MIXTURES OF TOBACCOS, CIGARS AND CIGARETTES GIVE US A CALL Largest Line of PIPES in the city, at very Lowest Prices R. E. JOLLY CO., 305 S. STATE ST. Sager BlocK WILLIAM WARNER and ALLEGRETTI CHOCOLATE BON BONS Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages. Oysters in every style October 13 -High Priest Harry unlocks Law Building I Cheerful Yesterdays. THOMAS WENTWORTH HIGGIMSON lamo, $2.00. MONG living Americans there are few indeed whose lives have been richer in interesting incident, L fewer still who can write more gracefully of ' Cheerful Yesterdays ' than Colonel Higginson. " The Review of Reviews. " Mr. Higginson never wrote more agreeably than here, with happier expression, with more wealth of humorous and effective illustration, with more of that allusive light which comes from a wide range of culture, and a memory that instinctively repro- duces at the right moment the appropriate anecdote or phrase. " New York Evening Post. " The literary style of this fascinating volume charms us at once. . . . Poet, essayist, histor- ian, soldier, philanthropist, a man of the world and society, he gives us page after page of most delicious glimpses of his experiences. " Press (Portland, Me) " Mr. Higginson has stood so long for whatever is most liberal and enlightening in American letters that this volume of reminiscences has a special sig- nificance to all who are interested in that literature and its development. " Public Ledger (Philadel- phia). ' Few men have lived so fully and to such pur- pose. . . The quiet ease of his style lends itself happily to mellow reminiscence, which is the note struck in his felicitously named ' Cheerful Yester- days. ' . . . Many of these scenes are graphi- cally described, though in a simple, straightforward way. " 77ie Bookbuyer (New York). American Men of Letters BIOGRAPHIES OF DISTINGUISHED AMERICAN AUTHORS. WASHINGTON IRVING. By Charles Dudley Warner. NOAH WEBSTER. By Horace E. Scudder. HENRY D.THOREAU. By Frank B. Sanborn. GEORGE RIPLEY. By Octavius Brooks Frothingham. JAMES FENIMORE COOPER. By Prof . T. R. Lounsbury. MARGARET FULLER OSSOLI. By T. W. Higginson. RALPH WALDO EMERSON. By O. W. Holmes. EDGAR ALLAN POE. By G. E Woodberry. NATHANIEL PARKER WILLIS. By Henry A. Beers. BENJAMIN FRANKI IN. By John Bach McMaster. WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT. By John Bigelow. WILLIAM GILMORE SIMMS. By William P. Trent. GEORGE WILLIAM CURTIS. By Edward Gary. BAYARD TAYLOR. By Albert H. Smyth. Each volume, with portrait, 1 Brno, cloth, gilt top. $1.25. " These volumes are very readable and full of inter- est. They undoubtedly will do much to encourage an interest in American literature, and to stimulate a desire to know about it and its authors. " GEO. WILLIS COOKE. American Commonwealths, Volumes devoted to those States which have a noteworthy Political, Social or Economic History. VIRGINIA. By John Esten Cooke. OREGON. By William Barrows. MARYLAND. By William Hand Browne. KENTUCKY. By N. S. Shaler. MICHIGAN. By Thomas M. Cooley. KANSAS. By Leverett W. Spring. CALIFORNIA. By Josiah Royce. NEW YORK. By Ellis H. Roberts. (2vols.) CONNECTICUT. By Alexander Johnston. INDIANA. By J. P. Dunn, Jr. UTAH. By Rufus King. VERMONT. By Rowland E. Robinson. With Maps. Each volume, 1 6mo. gilt top. $1.25. " The books are not mere State Histories; they are something much more and very much better than that. They are attempts to embody what is most distinct and peculiar in the political life and history of each State, and to show how that has contributed to the develop- ment of the whole. " GEO. WILLIS COOKE. For Sale by all Booksellers. Sent post-paid, on receipt of price by the Publishers. HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN CO., Boston. JWrWMWWMWrWMWWrMWWrWwS October 15 Dr. Prescott: " H 2 is the formula for water, is it not, Mr. Smith ? " At Wahr ' s Bookstore You can examine and ascertain the cost of fitting up your Library with the OJ J 8 I o S e-a lj Wcrnickc Elastic Bookcases. " A System of Units. " A ' attractve. suit every requirement. Your money back if you ' re not satisfied. R E always com- plete, but never fin- ished small enough for 10 or large enough for 10,000 books. Dust- proof, convenient and Varieties to The Units. en CO C nrT: U AMn PUBLISHER and BOOKSELLER to the University. Write t us concerning UCUKljC W AM K, any books used at the University. We are always glad to quote prices. TWO STORESs State Street and Main Street. " Why does Gochran always leave the class when they come to the breathing exercises ? " ' He ' s excused on political grounds He ' s an anti-expansionist. " Wrinkle. October 22 The " faithful " celebrate Senior Lit. election. E. D. KINNE, PRESIDENT. S. W. CLARKSON. CASHIER. HARRISON SOULE. VICE-PRESIDENT. Hrst National BariK OF Capital, 100,000 ANN ARBOR, MICH. Surplus and profits, $40,000 IT ISNT YOUR EYES If s the Iteht you use. The IMPROVED WELSBACH LIGHT will end the trouble at once. Three times the light with half the gas. Cheaper than kerosene. For Sale Only by the ANN ARBOR GAS CO. 107 S. FOURTH ST. TOOTLE, WHEELER MOTTER MERCANTILE CO. MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS Op TTT ,.,,.,., TTTTTT Mta inra TTTT The Oldest Wholesale House in The West. Established 1849. DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS, CARPETS, BOOTS AND SHOES HORACE PARTRIDGE Co. Incorporated 1899. St. Joseph, Mo. University of Michigan ' s Athletic Outfitters Old and Reliable We make a Specialty of Team Orders for Base Ball and Foot Ball. OUR AMERICAN TATE EXPERT TENNIS RACKETS and Court Supplies are recommended by the leading players aw superior to all other . Gymnasium Clothing and Apparatus Team Managers. Gymnasium Directors and Dealers yhould ask for Catalogues and Prices HORACE PARTRIDGE CO., 84 and 86 Franklin St., - BOSTON, MASS. (Cor. of Arch St.) Further information for the asking. October .31 Freshman buys a Wrinkle. Schoolbooks of all Publishers 4 Cooper Institute, New York City Hcnnc Stanger, 117 8( 119 W. LIBERTY ST. ANN ARBOR, - - MICH. FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRAPERIES, WINDOW SHADES, Etc. Proprietor UNIVERSITY , O f BOOK BINDERY Stationer and Newsdealer. Binds Books from 6 cents up. Waterman Fountain Pens from $1.25 up. 3 1-2 pounds Linen Paper 50 cents. U. of M. Views and Photos. 34O SOUTH STATE ST., - - - - ANN ARBOR, MICH. I I WEBSTER ' S WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY A Dictionary of ENGLISH, Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc. GET THE It excels in the ease with which the eye finds the word sought ; in accuracy of definition ; in effective methods of indicating pronunciation ; in terse and compre- hensive statements of facts and in practical use as a working dictionary. Hon. D. J. Brewer, Justice of U. S. Supreme Court, says : " I Commend it to all as the one great standard authority. " It is the Standard Authority of the U. S. Supreme Court, all the State Supreme Courts, the U. S. Government Printing Office, and of nearly all the Schoolbooks. Warmly commended by State Superintendents of Schools, and other Educators almost without number. (S Spetimen pages sent on application. G. C MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass. INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY J I I I I Nov. I " Colonel " turns frat. y ' ' V jj y-t ' ' 1 | ( ( | ' i $ ( r i j - ( ( 1 i $ i 1 | i 1 F i 1 I F 1 1 | 1 ( 1 | 9 1 | 1 V | | i 1 i 1 I 1 1 | 1 ) 1 | ( | ( 1 | I %s s. V 1 2 1 j 1 i 1 Awarded Grand Prize Cup jj 1 1 Michigan Photographer ' s 1 Association, 1898; also Gold and Silver Medals. I Awarded Medal, Photo- . 1 1 grapher ' s Association of 1 1 America, 1897. 1 1 ' i V % n eeses w I I f i 1 j s ' . 1 ' . 1 i 1 i. Our New Cabinets are the Most Artistic Photos Ever Made in Ann Arbor RENTSCHLER V - PHOTOGRAPHER STUDIO: Corner Main and Huron Sts. November 1-30 Frat goats take violent exercise. W. W. WCTMORE 106 SOUTH MAIN ST., and 342 SOUTH STATE ST. CARRIES FULL LINES OF University Text-Books Note Books Students ' Supplies Stationery Tountain Pens Miscellaneous Books Wall Paper and Window Shades. and Offers all at the Lowest Prices. DECORATING DONE IN THE BEST STYLES DO YOU KNOW -i CUTTING REYER CO., have a large and complete stock of Men ' s Furnishings and Hats CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF. OHIO CENTRAL LINES T. 0. C. Ry. K. M. Ry. Solid through trains between Toledo, Ohio and Charleston, W. Va., via Columbus, the short and only direct route BETWEEN TOLEDO, 0. FINDLAY, 0. KENTON, 0. COLUMBUS, 0. ATHENS, 0. MIDDLEPORT, 0. POMEROY, 0. PT. PLEASANT, W. VA. RICHMOND, VA. PETERSBURG, VA. OLD POINT COMFORT, VA. WILLIAMSBURG, VA. NEWPORT NEWS, VA. NORFOLK, VA. And All Southern Points. ELEGANT DRAWING ROOM CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS For further information call on your local Ticket Agent or write MOULTON HOUK, Gcn ' l Pass. Agent, Toledo, Ohio. 7. A. PETERS, Michigan Pass. Agent, 7 W. Fort St.. Detroit, Mich. 4 1 November 12 Students visit Detroit; drought in the city for the following six months. MALLEI? THE JEWELED U. of M. Goods A Specialty. ANN ARBOR ORANGERY V_L - v f f f SCHOOL OF DANCING 310-312 Maynard St., Opposite School of Music. and ART SKILL in TAILORING s. w. BURCHFIELD Fine Tailoring Trade of the city 106 E. HURON ST. New State ' Phone 43 Market.., ' Phones 61 MEATS FOR EVERY ONE It is a well known fact that at this season of the year the system requires more animal food than at any other time. We are pre- pared for a crowd and can always give you a choice cut from fine juicy meat Steaks, Roasts, Chops, Salt Meats, Sausages AS WELL AS L,. C. 219-221 E. WASHINGTON ST., ANN ARBOR. Fish, Oysters and Game IN THEIR SEASON. November 12 -L. 0. Davis, ' 99, appears in football suit. Athletics, what crimes are committed in thy name ! Ice Cream Lunches 308 S. STATE ST. Allegretto ' s Lowney ' s Chocolates WALTER S. MOORE, D. D. S., DENTAL PARLORS 201 Main Street, Cor. Wasl . ANN ARBOR = Robison Co., PROPRIETORS 211-213 SOUTH FIFTH AVENUE. ANN ARBOR. MICH. Palace FINEST HACK AND LIVERY LINE IN THE CITY j Parties a Specialty MARTIN HALLER DEALER IN FURNITURE CARPETS, RUGS, MATTINGS, UPHOLSTERY, DRAPERIES AND SHADES j 112, 114, 116 EAST LIBERTY ST. PASSENGER ELEVATOR. Roth Phnnps Bell 148 com fnones NewStatei2 72 I I The Detroit, Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor Railway PERATES Electric Cars through the Counties of Wayne and Wash- tenaw, connecting the cities oF Detroit, Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor. Special cars for Fraternities, Col- lege Societies and Trolley Parties. U. of M. Car leaves City Hall, Detroit, every night after theatre. Baggage, Express and Students ' Sup- plies received and delivered. THE STUDENTS ' LINE November 24 Thanksgiving Day not celebrated at the University of Chicago. .. RANDALL , T T T T ,,..,, .( f .( it TINE PORTRAITURE REMBRANT5 PHOTO NOVELTIES November 30 One Ann Arbor boarding house serves hash. Northwestern University Medical School (Chicago Medical College) JIHIS school has al- ways stood in the front rank of Ameri- t can colleges. The careful investigation of medical students is invited to its rec- ord, plant and pres- ent methods of in- struction. We have many men from the University of Michi- gan among our grad- uates. Address the Secretary DR. N. S. DAVIS, JR., 2431 Dearborn St., CHICAGO, ILL. Union Teachers ' Agencies of America TEACHERS WANTED REV. L. D. BASS, D. D.. Manager Pittsburg Toronto New York Washington San Francisco St. Louis New Orleans Chicago Denver We had over 8,000 vacancies last year. Teachers needed now to contract for next year. Principals, Superintendents, Assistants, Grade Teachers, Public, Private, Art, Music, etc. wanted. ADDRESS ALL APPLICATIONS TO WASHINGTON, D. C. December 6 Senior lit football team brings home the scalps of " General " Egan ' s braves. If those library seats are not fixed. Wrinkle BOTH ' PHONES GREEN HOUSE: Cor. of South University Avenue and Twelfth St. LOWERS |E are headquarters for Cut Flowers and everything in the Florists ' Line. Beyond our large supply we are so connected with John Breitmeyer Sons, of Detroit, as to enable us to Fill orders at almost any time. Cousins Hall, Proprs- December 9 " Pa " Finney hears a noise in the library. CHRISTIAN MACK. Pres. W. D. HARRIMAN. Vice-Pres. CHAS. E. HISCOCK. Cashier. M. J. FRITZ. Asst. Cashier. Hnn Hrbor Saving Bank Capital, $50,000 Surplus fund, $150,000. Resources, $1,500,000. Accounts of Bankf, Firms, Corporations and Individuals received subject to check. We offer prompt service, good facilities and as liberal terms as is consistant with safe and conservative banking. Deposits in the Savings Department draw Three Per Gent. Interest. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vaults to rent at $3.00 per annum. HEADQUARTERS FOR " TRUNKS, VALISES, DRESS SUIT CASES, I TELESCOPES, Anton Teafel 307 South Main St Trunks and Valises Repaired on Short Notice. Adam ' s Bazaar 7 Headquarters for China, I amps and Novelties 115 South Main Street. THE ARGUS Daily and Weekly All the Ann Arbor and University News J J Fine Job Work A SPECIALTY. Both ' Phones 13. 329 S. MAIN ST. gbcmicals C. P. FINE AND RARE Apparatus Chemical and Physical Bacteriological Biological and Histological Supplies The Largest Assortment of Stains and Microscopical Chemicals in the West can be found at Eberbach Son ' s Pharmacy 125-127 South Main St. Suitings " Trouserings Overcoatings Vestings Wagner Co. TAILORS TO MEN 123 S. Main St., Ann Arbor Colorings effects Designs Blue JVegligees Blue JVechwear are the popular produc- tions for spring. December 17 W. B. Harrison arises to speak in Senior class meeting. Co-ed: " Why doesn ' t he stand up ? Wooward Ave. December 22 Students go home to hang up their stockings. -{ W 1- . -V BStajlip .t. ' lMlMfj Wui I ITT ' J V. - .- m o. IJ. .Mj -M " Pond ' s Extract by pressing your demand gently but firmly. Pond ' s Extract cures Catarrh, Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Coughs,Colds and relie llpain ' JOSEPH PARKER The Tinest Place i The Best Goods Poreign and Domestic Cigars Main Street Ann Arbor January 10 Back again. Freshmen ' s pockets bulge with home-made candy. Those who can afford THE BEST should buy the best Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens The only best. No others are as good. Simple in construction, Perfect in operation, No shaking. A pocket pen and ink-bottle combined, always ready for immediate use, and the most convenient writing instrument of today. Call on your dealer, or write for catalogue. L. E. Waterman Co., Largest Fountain Pen Manufacturers in the World. 157 Broadway, - NEW YORK. Have you got to speak a piece? Well, we don ' t tnow of any kind oi ' effort, " .mm the schoolboy ' s " recitation " or the schoolgirl ' s " read- ing, " and along through the whole school and college career, down to the " res pone e to toas ' t " at the last ' ' class dinner, " that ia not provided for among : Commencement Parts, including ' -efforts " lor all other occasions $1.50. Pros unit Cons. Both sides oi live questions. $1.50. Playable Plays. For school and parlor. $1.50. College Men ' s Three-Minute Declamations $1.00. College Mails ' Three-Atmute Headings. $1.00. Pieces for Prize- Speak ing Contests. $1.00. Acme Declamation Book. Paper, 30c. Cloth, 50c. Handy Pieces to Sj)eafc. 108 on separate card . 60c. List of " Contents " of any or all ot above free on re- quest if you mention this ad. HINDS NOBLE, Publishers 4-5-13-14 Cooper Institute If. T. City Schoolbooks oj all publishers at one store. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 112! Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS STATIONERY PROGRAMMES BANQUET MENUS FRATERNITY ENGRAVING WEDDING INVITATIONS RECEPTION CARDS MONOGRAMS AND ADDRESS COATS OF ARMS VISITING CARDS DIES HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY COATS OF ARMS PAINTED FOR FRAMING. All work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka. and only in the best manner. The reputation of thin house is a guarantee of the quality. January IS - Fire in dog kennel. Fire department to the rescue. Smith Barnes Pianos Represent the very best values manufactured in this country. You must see them to appreciate their good qualities. For sale by the leading dealers of the United States jtj j jt ifrj j s ' ji ' .jtjtj jti " WW mini. WWW WWW WWW WWW " WMW WWW H..H. www WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW Illlllll ' WWW WMW WWW WWW WWW wwww WWW Smith Barnes piano Co,, Factory and General Offices: 471-485 CLYBOURN AVE.. Chicago, III. Warerooms: 250-252 WABASH AVE.. January 13 Huddy excuses young man for absence on account of grippe. BRADBURY PIANOS Best Piano Ulorld F. G. SMITH, Manufacturer, Brooklyn, N. Y. Wejlem Headquarter!, 217 Wabash Ave., CHICAGO, ILL. January 21 Miles, ' 99 (after receiving assistance in a recitation): " Who told me the Norman Conquest was in 500 B. C. ? " The FAME fllle Kimball Piano As sovereign among musical instruments is sustained by pil- lars of great names stronger and more enduring than the col- umns of granite that adorn and support the monuments and temples of the world. Send for Complimentary Collection of Photographs of the World ' s Celebrated Musicians, W.W. Kimball Co Wafcash Avenue, South of Jackson Street January 21 Minnie Lewis ' Extravaganza Company rescued from students by " 6000 burly policemen. " See Chicago papers. W. J. BOOTH. WM. ARNOLD. J.V. SHEEHAN, JOHN C. WALZ. Jr.. President. 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-president. Asst. Cashier. We do a General Banking Business. Keep your account where it is safe and convenient. No reason in the World why you should not wear stoin Rlnrk Rr Tn ' SPRING SUITS otem Diocn oc v-o s AND OVERCOATS They are better than the majority of garments made to order and cost but one half the price. Wndenscbtnidt HpfcL D. A. TINKER SON, upTQDATE " alters and 334 s. STATE ST. Furnishers AEftORANDUK PACKAGES SENT ON APPLICATION-ESTIMATES SPECIAL DESIGNS FURNISHED ' :,., February I Ham Reeves ill from overwork. Double Shear Steel Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel For Reamers Tools Drills Dies Taps Punches Saws Etc. JESSOPS Best English Tool Steel Wm. Awarded GOLD MEDAL World ' s Columbian Exposition. 91 John St., NEW YORK. W.F.WAGNER, Manager. Established Over a Century Ago. Manufactory, Sheffield, England The WEST ON Standard I 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. | Wegton Electrical Instrument Co., I II4-20 William St., Newark, N. J. ft i 8 i i i S ' v February 10 Mr. J. Hop dances in the Gym EBERBACH HARDWARE COMPANY Bar and Sheet Iron, Blacksmiths ' Supplies. Belting, Barbed Wire, Rope and Twines. Sporting Goods. Cutlery. Paints. Oils and Glass. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in General Hardware, Furnaces, 3tove, Roofing. 125-127 S. Main St. 105-107 Washington St. ' f ( 4 intira . r. t. (4 irtitif J ! ' k. PRED BESIMEP Tine Lunclies 1 1 1 VV. Huron When you want to buy a Bicycle or anything in the Bicycle Line, rent a Bicycle or Tandem, go to M. STAEBLER ' S Cycle Vh W. " ! ' - Emporium Billiard Parlors Fine Cigars and Tobaccos. J. M. ALLEN, President. W. B. FRANKLIN. Vice- President. F. B. ALLEN, 2d Vice-President. J. W. PIERCE, Secretary. I Organized 1866 " Thorough Inspections and Insurance Hgainst I oss or Damage to property by Steam Boiler Gyplosions and against J oss of Wfe and Injury to persons Thereby. February 14 St. Valentine ' s Day in the Law Department. Seeing specks before his eyes. Wrinkle. Parties, Weddings, Banquets, Etc., Etc. ESTABLISHED Manufacturers and Importers of Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Weissen Porcelain, Purest Ham- mered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Zeiss Microscopes and Bacteriological Apparatus, Chemically Pure Acids, and Assay Goods. J. C. ALLMENDINCER A. B. WINES 14 YEARS WITH H. RANDALL CARPENTER 3 YEARS WITH M. W. BLAKE Allmendinger Wines (Successors to M. W. BLAKE) DEALERS IN Pictures and Tine Art Goods PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY. s DeTive p red y . Exccutd Washington Block, Ann Arbor February 17 Mysterious disappearance of Freshman from college. TT Che College Student Can save time, enjoy his work, and keep his health by riding- a MONARCH ROADSTERS $50 DEFIANCE ROADSTERS $35 KING AND QUEEN ROADSTERS $25 t MONARCH CHAINLESS $75 Send for Catalogue. Agents Everywhere. Monarch Cycle ]Mfg Co,, Halsted and Fulton Sts.. CHICAGO. Church and Reade Sts.. NEW YORK. Ride a JMonarcb and heep in front. SOLD AT RETAIL BY P. C. MEYER, ANN ARBOR. February 22 " Lest we forget. " BRANCH OF KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK. Ill Madison 3t., CHICAGO, Paragon Drawing Instruments SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN CONSTRUCTION, FINIS}!, 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 MATE- RIALS and SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS in America. Our Goods are Kept in Stock by all Regular Dealers Catalogue sent upon request March I Spring, spring, beautiful spring. For over half a century meg have been The Favorite of me ARTIST SCHOOL HOME ) a 1 I ! j HALLET DAVIS PIANOS. WABASH AND JACKSON. CHICAGO. S I $ 1 I I $ 1 I I ractorv: BOSTON, MASS. p z n n Established 1539 March 3 Quakers came, saw and succumbed. Ladies ' Tailor-Made Suits Made from Camel ' s Hair Cheviot, Covert Cloth, Scotch Mixtures, and Venetian Cloth, In the new Blues, Browns, Tans and Black, at 47.50, HO.OO, 812.00, ffll.OO, and tlS.OO. Silk Waists A Grand Collection of New Stylish Silk Shirt Waists at $3.75, $9.00 and $6.50. Ladies ' Tailor-Made Skirts Beautiful Crepon Skirts Silk and Satin Skirts, Serge and Venetian Cloth, Ribbon and Bruid Trimmed, at 83.50, $5.00, J8 00, and $10.00. Shift WaiStS All the New Ma eriaU. White Pique Waists si.oo, uso,a n da.oo. chairer Millen " Sorosfs " THE NEW SHOE FOR WOMEN THE STANDARD OF EX- CELLENCE in Shoes, and the best no matter what the price. $3.50 Everywhere. Sold exclusively by Wm. C. Reinhardt, This trademark branded into the Sole of every Shoe. 212 S. MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR. MICH- For anything you want in the line of Notions, Dress Findings, and College Designs of any kind, go to the CORNER STORE Opposite the Law Building. We make a specialty of College Banners and Pillows. .jjmi.YiiVti ' WtrVyWWWWWyWWWWWVWMWWWWVW IMtt.V.rV IMcbigan Pins IkwrWrWrW E have the only line, at prices from 50 cents to $10.00. Our leader at 50 cents is 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. WM. ARNOLD, Leading Jeweler, ANN ARBOR. March 13 Glee Club on its annualjtour sings in Newberry Hall. Moving the University to Detroit Wrinklt. Clothiers Hatters Noble ' s Star Clothing House - THE BEST 209 SOUTH MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR, - MICHIGAN. = Fine Furnishings - ar ' s Drag torc . . Drugs and Surgical Instruments Students ' Supplies The Berryman Studio T Qroap " Work A SPECIALTY H2 West Huron Street March 15 Member of Memorial Committee at Senior Lit. class meeting: " I ' ve had some experience with busts. " Che connolseur advises everybody to patronize products of The Indianapolis WHO MAKE Brewing Company Che Celebrated Progress Brands of BEERS, ALES and PORTER FINE TONICA AND CHAMPAGNE TABLE BOTTLED BEERS THE INDIANAPOLIS BREWING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, IND. s . March 17 Marcus Tullius Carmody ' s sweet silver speech brings laurel to his brow. $t Joseph Stock yards Company H VV. ' VV ' V.V.VV. ' V ' VV. ' V SOUTH ST. JOSEPH, MO. G. F. SWIFT, President. jjINEST equipped and most modern constructed Yards in existence. Located in the heart of the largest feeder district in the world and on the lines of fourteen different Railroads we are in a position to handle your Feeders and all classes of Butcher Stock to best possible advantage. Our five large packing houses furnish a daily market for Cattle, Hogs and Sheep at better prices than any other Missouri River Yards. FEED CHARGES Hay, 60 cents per 100 Corn, 60 cents per 100 YARDAGE CHARGES Cattle, 20 cents per head Hogs, 6 cents Sheep, 5 cents . . . . . . . . Finest of Artesian Water upon which stock gets best fill pos- sible. A trial shipment is all it requires to make you a regular patron. JNO. DONOVAN, JR., Vice- President and General Manager. M. B. IRWIN. Traffic Manager. March 22 Freshman going to gymnasium falls in the lake on the campus. It n OTEL DEL PRADQ ON THE MIDWAY PLAISANCE, WASHINGTON AND MADISON AVES. a desirable property with over 700 feet of frontage, overlooking Jackson Park Is three blocks from Chicago University . . . two blocks from cable and electric cars, one block from Illinois Central Railway; 40 Express trains daily and 14 minutes ride to the heart of the city. All Michigan Central, Big Tour and Illinois Central trains stop at 63rd St. Station, three blocks from the hotel. SPECIAL RATES MADE AT ALL TIMES TO STUDENTS ! ! AND ERIENDS E. C. DYER, Proprietor. Our Work is Our Beft Advertifement loyal Michigan man knows where Ann Arbor stands as an educational center. Clofely allied with Education stands Printing and Book Mak- ing, and in this field also Ann Arbor stands well to the front. That this is true is largely due to the enterprife of The Inland Prefs. Skilled workmen, the beft and moft improved ma- chinery and the lateft styles in book and job type have proved effective. Refults talk. Examine clofely the work on this and preceding Michiganen- fians. NN ARBOR. MiC. March 23 Lake dragged and freshman ' s body found. The CHICAGO BEACH GEO. B.ROSS, Manager. Fifty -First Street. Boulevard and Lake Shore, CHICAGO. Residential and transient Located in the best Residence Distiict of the city and yet only ten minutes distant from the Business and Fi- nancial centre. Headquarters for all the College Athletic Teams. WRITE FOR SOUVENIR BOOKLET. BestHotelinDetroit Can do no more for you in the way of comfortable bds and good meals than the PRANKL.IN HOUSE, at Bates and Lamed Sts. Rates are $1.50 to {2.00 per day, American plan. Woodward and Jefferson Aves. are only a block away, with cars to all parts of the city. Excel- lent accommodations for wheelmen. H. H JAMES SON, Proprietor , Bates and Limed Sts.. Detroit. Mich. March 28 Court martial of " General Pat " Egan before Senior laws results in acquittal. BEST LINE CHICAGO OR ST. LOUIS TO DENVER E - VESTIBULED trains are operated also to Omaha, Kansas City, St. Paul and Minneapolis, equipped with modern, roomy, comfortable Pullman Cars and Reclining Chair Cars. The European plan Dining Car service is a special feature of excellence on this line. Delicate china, roses, spot- less linen, perfect ventilation and strictly first-class cooking. On the " Burlington ' s Number One " fast express, is a Pullman Buffet smoking car, fitted with sideboard and card tables. This train is only one night on the road between Chicago and Denver. Its luxurious equipment and fast time make a long journey seem short. " Colorado Outings " ' California " Are the titles of descriptive booklets which can be had without charge upon application to P. S. E U S T I S, General Passenger Agent, C. B. Q. R. R., CHICAGO. April I Many students celebrate their birthday. Best . . . Dining Car Service In tbe World Great Rock Island Route AND EVERYBODY PATRONIZING THE LINE APPRECIATES THIS FACT. The Equipment, consisting of New Elegant Reclining Chair Cars (FREE) BETWEEN Chicago. Peoria. and Omaha, Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo Is of Latest Pattern and in Every Respect the Best. I Take No Other Line to Kansas City, Ft. Worth and Other Texas | Points. JOHN SEBASTIAN. GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT. CHICAGO. ILL. 9 I S 9 9 31 a April 5 The University takes " A Night Off. " WHAT ISTHE KEY TO MICHIGAN ? vfe ANNARBO!? I Ma i RAILROAD AND STEAMSHIP LINES H. BENNETT, G. P. A., Toledo, Ohio. April 6 Comstock ' s friends greeting him: " best and soberest of all my college chums. " America ' s Most Popular Railroad. (Tucaao PERFECT PASSENGER SERVICE BETWEEN Chicago and Kansas Citv Chicago and St. l ouis Chicago and peoria St. J oufs and Kansas Cit? Through Pullman Service between CHICAGO and HOT SPRINGS, Ark., DENVER, Colo., TEXAS, FLORIDA, UTAH, CALIFORNIA and OREGON. If you are contemplating a trip, any portion of which can be made over the Chicago Alton, it will pay you to write to the undersigned for maps, pamphlets, rates, time tables, etc. JAMES CHARLTON. General Passenger and Ticket Agent. CHICAGO, ILL. April 7 Students attend exhibition of the " Only Real Live Legislature. " m To the Teachers and Students of the United States, Greeting: y| Xp f I desire to announce to you that the issouri Pacific Railway and Iron mountain Route offer Unsurpassed Facilities For Travelers from one part of this great country to another. From St. Louis to Kansas City, Colorado, Utah and California, the Mis- souri Pacific is the " SCENIC LINE. " The " Iron Mountain Route " from St. Louis to Little Rock, Hot Springs, and all points in Texas, Mexico and California is THE TOURISTS ' FAVORITE ROUTE. Free Reclining Chair Cars and Pullman Buffet Sleepers through to all principal cities. WEEKLY TOURIST SLEEPING CAR LINE. For finely Illustrated Texas book send 8c in postage. For full information and pamphlets write to H. C. TOWNSEND, Q. p. A T. -. ST. LOUIS. MO. BISSELL WILSON, D. P. A.. 111 ADAMS ST., CHICAGO. ILL. H. D. ARMSTRONG, RESIDENCE AND PERSONAL ADDRESS, 123 WASHTENAW AVE., ANN ARBOR, MICH. 7 FORT ST. WEST, DETROIT, MICH. 4 I 4. 4 4 4 4 4. 4 4 4 4- 4. 4. 4. 4- 4- 4 4- 4. April 10 - Gigantic success of Hans ' minstrels; worth coming miles to see. THE FISK TEACHERS ' AGENCIES, EVERETT O. FISK CO., Proprietors. Send to any of these addresses for Agency Manual FREE. 4 Ashburton Place. Boston. Mass. 26 King St., West, Toronto, Can. 1041 32nd St., Washington, D. C. 378 Wabash Ave., Chicago, III. 730 Cooper Bldg.. Denver. Colo. 414 Century Bld ' g, Minneapolis. 156 Fifth Ave.. New York. N. Y. 825 Market St.. San Francisco, Cal. 525 Stimson Rlk.. Los Angeles, Cal. = = ' ) TEACHERS! We assist teachers in se- curing positions, by sup- plying Colleges, Schools and Families with Professors, Teachers and Govern- esses Free of Charge INTERSTATE TEACHERS AGENCY, 126 Washington St., Chicago. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE OF STATE TEACHERS ' BUREAUS FRANK E. PLUMMER, General Manager, Central Office, Des Moines, la. The League consists of co-operative State Bureaus. FEATURES: Long Fxocricnce Established in 1885; Thousands located. Recommends competent teachers direct to boards; Plans and pushes the cancass of members for positions; Life Membership and Duplicate Registration for one fee. (The League is the only Bureau that extends these adoantages) Vacancies of all grades noic on band; Teachers of all grades loanted. Write above address for new illustrated circulars and list of State Managers, or R. F. TINKHACl, State Manager for Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich S. R. WINCHELL C. E. C. WINCHELL H. C. WINCHELL Bbucattonal IRegteter Company Circulars of information, with application blank, will be sent on application. Address the nearest office. 378 Wabash Ave., Chicago 50 Bromficld St., Boston 36 Blackstone Bldg., Cleveland VE ARE DOING Teachers looking for positions are doubtless interested in knowing what the Agencies are doing at the present time. We have up to date, May loth, recommended a very large per cent, of the candidates registered in this agency for excellent positions in all lines of school work. Some of these positions will pay as much as $3,000. We are daily recommending candidates for Colleges, Academies, High Schools and positions in primary and grammar grades. THE FOLLOWING ARE A FEW OF THE Physics and Chemistry, Winona State Normal School, 81,300. Biology in Whitman College, $1,400. Superintendent Moorhead, SI, 400. Klghtn grade teacher, Sterling, 111., $50 per month. Teacher of Biology, State Normal School, Moorhead, 81,200. Superintendent Elmhnrst, 111., SI .000. Science, University School, Chicago, 4900. Eighth grade teachers in a city of 40,000 population at salaries ranging from $50 to 860 per month. (At request of the Sup- erintendent the name or the city is withheld for the present) Teacher of Science in the High School at Hastings, Nebr., 890 per month. Teacher of Athletics, Western Military Academy, Upper Alton, III., {80 per month. POSITIONS WE HAVE RECENTLY FILLED: Seventh grade teacher at Menominee, Mich., $50 per month. High School Assistant, Nunda, 111., $50 per month. Two Assistants in Williamsburg Institute, Williamsburg Ky., $700 each. Eighth grade teacher, Geneva, 111.. 855 per month. High School Assistant, I. aeon. 111., $50 per month. Kindergarten teacher, Beloit, Wis.j 855 per month. Seventh grade teacher, Indianapolis Classical Scnool, 8500 and home. Teacher of History, Indianapolis High School. $800. Teacher of Mathematics, State Normal School, Warrensburg, Mo., 81,000. ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY, Central Music Hall, Chicago. C. J. ALBERT. Manager. April II Teddy, the Roughrider, shakes hands with the University. Just 1. The figure " i " as indicating number or quantity does not mean a great many. Sometimes it is used to call attention to some particular article or thing which is different or in a distinct class by itself. As, for example, the CLEVELAND is frequently alluded to as being the " i " bicycle or line of bicycles which shows improved construction for the season of 1899. In this case the figure " i " adds emphasis to the statement following it. Then again you hear it said that there is " i " bicycle on the ' 99 market which runs easier, therefore requiring less effort to propel it, than others, and that " i " is the CLEVELAND fitted with Burwell Ball and Roller Bearings. More emphasis. And again the CLEVELAND is the " i " bicycle which is recognized the world over as " Standard for Excellence " and which affords the purchaser his full money ' s worth in real value, with a generous surplus in satisfaction and comfort. Still more emphasis. You see, the little figure " i " may not mean a great MANY but it may mean MUCH. Perhaps the CLEVELAND is the " i " bicycle which you need to bring you health and happiness this season. Now is a good time to be thinking it over. It will take just " i " minute to write us for catalog. H. A. J. D. STIMSON 8t SONS, AGENTS, Ann Arbor, Mich. This CO., Mfrs. Cleveland Bicycles, Cleveland, Ohio. is the stamp of excellence in bicycle construction. April 10 Freshman toastmaster buys a bottle of Fair ' s Hair Vigor. INNER HALF-TONES FOR ILLUSTRATIONS )INNER ENGRAVING CO. CHICAGO For a SUMMER CRUISE take the COAST LINE TO MACKINAC NEW STEEL PASSENGER STEAMERS COMFORT, SPEED and SAFETY The Greatest Perfection yet attained in Boat Construction Luxurious Equipment, Artistic Furnishing. Decoration and Efficient service to Detroit, M.ackinac, Georgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago No other Line offers a panorama of 460 miles of equal variety and interest. TOLEDO, DETROIT AND MACKINAC PETOSKEY, " THE SOO, " MARQUETTE AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque MacKlnac and Return, In. eluding Meals and Berths. Approximate Cost fron) Cleveland, $19; f rorrj Toledo, $16, from Detroit, $13.50 DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Fare, $1 .50 Each Direction. Connections ate made at Cleveland with Earliest Trains for all points East. South, and Southwest, and at Detroit for all points North and Northwest. Sunday Trips June, July. August. September, October Only- Cleveland, JVut in-EJay and Toledo. send 20 for iHu .d Pphi.. _ Detroit and Cleveland Navigation Company. TAKE THE SANTA FE FOR SPEED. (See page 7.) April 12 Lit. members of Oratorical Association have their own little election all by themselves. R. KEMPF. Pres. C. E.GREENE, Vice-Pros. F. H. BELSER. Cashier, OK farmers $ Mechanics OF ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. 3 Per Cent. Interest Paid on Time and Savings Deposits. H.A.WILLIAMS. Teller. Capital, $50,000 Surplus and Profits $34,500 Students ' Accounts Solicited. I + The largest Presbyterian weekly, and thousands of readers affirm the best. An illustrated, Christian, family paper, with sixteen ably edited departments Its special numbers of from fifty to seventy pages each are unsurpassed in the beauty and variety of their contents. During the last year no religious journal has incurred greater expenses in securing for its readers the beautiful and the helpful. THE INTERIOR brings into the home literature that is bright, pure, vigorous and interesting, made doubly attractive through costly engravings and mechanical excellence. Address, THE INTERIOR, 69 Dearborn c S Hii RATE PER YEAR. . $2.50 THREE MONTHS TRIAL. .25 SAMPLE COPIES. . FREE CHICAGO, ILL. 4 4 i 4 4- IF YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING A... Bicycle THIS SPRING YOU ' D BETTER CALL AT BROWN ' S DRUG STORE BEFORE DECIDING THE QUESTION Wvjfw A- STEVENS. PROP . . I . I I I I I 9 f FOR COMFORT TAKE THE SANTA FE. (See Page 7.) April 14 ' Varsity goes home to pick wild flower ' . CIC ERO UlTE RAL STUDENT WRITING HOME: I spend all my spare time in healthful exercise. I have purchased a nice little pony and take frequent long rides. | A Good Thing to I Remember You can rely on anything bearing our label. ) Jas. J. Quarry | Campus Drug Store. ' !, WADHAMS, RYAN REULE MANHATTAN WILSON BROS. Negligee Shirts 200-202 SOUTH MAIN STREET. The chaeberle Magic $tore pianos, Violins, Guitars, jVlandolins and Strings Large Stock to Select From. Prices Low. 114 W. LIBERTY ST., ANN ARBOR. Only 2 doors West of Mack ' s Corner. Mummery ' s U, of ]VL Cootb Brushes Cor. 4th and Washington The handle and the bristles stay together J J jtj .Mummery ' s Drag 3tore Mack Co., fine furnishing Goods Correct Styles in Fine Store 119 E. Washington St. April 20 Senior lit. class votes against disarmament. Prcmos produce perfect pictures j( 3t, t ti ti p . . f, ti A " T ::: ' f .1 n n r) n The Premo is perfect in construction and workman- ship and contains more improvements than any other camera. Prices from $5.00 Upwards. CATALOGUE MAILED FREE. Rochester Optical Co., . Y. April 25 -Mr. U. Ni. Versity takes Miss Co Ed rawing. I wish I were a snowf lake meek, So I could fall quite pure and white Upon her pretty blushing cheek And kiss her once with all my might. Then like a tear of joy I ' d leap Upon some sunbeam let astray And straightway to the clouds I ' d creep To fall again the self same way. CHAS. M. BUSH, In Wrinkle. por pipe pictures, prame flouelties Visit APT 5TOPE 217 SOUTH FOURTH AVE. 75c each by mail. No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 Diamond Rings-, College and Fraternity Novelties in Jewelry ..All the Latest Fads for SlStCf (?) Makers of Fraternity Badges and Stationers. DETROIT, A SpCCialty Designing Badges for Class Societies and Clubs of all kinds. Our Designers aim to embody features appropriate to the objects or sentiments of organizations. ' MENTION M,OMI IAN.N.IN) May 11-13 There ' s music in the air. Exposition Brewing Co., DELRAY, MICH. Bottled Beer EXPRESSLY FOR FAMILY USE Daintily Brewed Delicately Flavored Heartily Consumed Both ' Phones 989 3 OFF FOR CALIFORNIA ON THE SANTA FE. (See Page ?) May 20 In baseball, champions of the west. CHICAGO GREAT MAPLE LEAF ROUTE THE VERY LATEST PULLMAN PRODUCTIONS IN COMPARTMENT I AND DRAWING ROOM SLEEPING CARS Between CHICAGO and Dubuque, St, Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest; Waterloo, Marshalltown, Des Moines, St. Joseph, Kansas City and the Southwest. P. H. LORD, Oen ' l I ' ass ' r and Ticket Agent, CHICAGO. June 15 Western students buy tickets over the Santa Fe. Law Boohs k. Whether you want a complete law library or only the " essentials " of a modest beginning, you will find it worth while to write us for prices. We will send descriptive circu- lars, catalogues, etc., on request. Then you buy where you can do best. But we have the largest law publishing house in the world, ' and we think you will find it possible to get what you want right here. publishing Co v St. paul, JYIinn. PUBLISHERS OF The Reporters (reporting currently the Su- preme Court decisions from each and every state;. The American Digest (Century, Annual, and Monthly editions, embracing all reported American cases). I eXt-L)OORS (on various subjects aside from those covered by the Hornbook Series). The Hornbooks (concise, yet full, text-books on all the main topics of the law, at $3.75 a volume . Law Books Generally. r Aoa June 22 " All ' s well that ends well. ' JOHN Y. SHEEHAN CO., BOOK- SELLERS 146 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH. SHEEHAN 5c CO., UNIVERSITY BOOKSELLERS State Street, ANN ARBOR. " ECEIVE as soon as published all the new books from American and .... English publishers. If you are looking for something you can ' t find, or are seeking information Z about books or best edi- tions, call on us. Our ' clerks are professional . . . book-men of long exper- ience, who are equipped with the latest catalogues and bibliographies, and . . will gladly give you any information you desire. With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor, we handle more books than any other concern in the state, and offer our ' J customers the benefit of t large purchases. All books sold at reduced prices . . . Large discount to large buyers. Ladies ' Fine Sta- tionery and Engraving r


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

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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