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

 - Class of 1900

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1900 volume:

If G. H. WILD CO., Leadi " g Tailors - K Special Line af Foreign and Domestic Fabrics for the Spring and Summer of 1900 have arrived and are arranged for inspection. The same care- ful attention is given to the style and finish of every Suit, whether to be used for business purposes or for full dress occasions G. H. A II Pi C C 108 E. Washington St., ;; WILU J. Ann A rbor, Mich. :! 4. H- -MH- -l- DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. COLLEGE INVITATIONS STATIONERY PROGRAMMES BANQUET MENUS FRATERNITY ENGRAVING WEDDING INVITATIONS RECEPTION CARDS MONOGRAM AND ADDRESS DIES COATS OF ARMS VISITING CARDS HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY. COATS OF ARMS PAINTED FOR FRAMING All work is executed in the establishmeni under the perional supervision of Mr. Dreka, and only in the best manner. The reputation of this house is a guarantee of the quality. PIANO TACTS. r w LEADING firm of Piano manufacturers have recently published a brochure styled " Pacts, " which contains so much interesting and valuable information that we feel assured no apology will be needed for reproducing the little work entire for the benefit of our readers. FACTS are but the result of experience representing things done, acts, deeds, from which are established truths. A fact must be a truth. That portion of the pub- lic interested in the Piano question has more frequently than otherwise, when seeking light, been brought to realize that it has not been dealt with according to truth or facts. 9 9 9 ' 9 A valuable experience covering many years, and the widest possible range, in the manufacture, handling and sale of fine pianos is sufficient warrant for this presentation of facts for the guidance of those who may be interested. We have nothing to con- ceal, but have every reason for wanting the real facts concerning pianos to become as widely disseminated as possible, and we believe no disinterested person could be found who would be inclined to dispute the truth of the statements made herein. By taking heed of the facts that follow it should be comparatively an easy matter for the average person to choose a piano wisely, to care for it so as to keep it in the best possible order for the greatest length of time, and always to obtain the best re- sults it is capable of giving. Perhaps the most important transaction in the life of the individual, so far as the piano question is concerned, is in the selection of an instrument. Very few person-i have occasion to choose more than one piano in the course of their existence, and if in such case, as frequently happens, a mistake in the selection is made, it means piano di sappointment for life. An instrument may sound well in a spacious sales-room, where there are no furnish- ings or hangings to interfere with the sound, and be found entirely different and want- ing in tone in a furnished appartment. Good judges even are sometimes deceived in this way, and but few persons are able to make a wise decision. This mistake may be avoided by choosing a piano with a sustaining quality of tone, that is, when a note is struck in any part except the extreme treble, it should continue to. sound for some time thereafter. This will be found the best general test of a piano, for one with a sweet, sustaining quality of tone will sound well in any room. AS TO FACTS. A RIPE EXPERI ENCE. CHOOS INC A PIANO. CHOOS INC A PIANO. Continued. WHY KRELL PIANOS LEAD. TONE. TOUCH. ONE all-important point in the selection of a piano is to be certain that it is made from thoroughly seasoned materials. Assurance in this particular can be had only by purchasing from a maker whose reputation would suffer were his name placed on an inferior instrument. Some makers rely chiefly on reputations won by founders of their houses instead of the present quality of their manufacture. As a rule no mistake is made where preference is given to the maker who is rapidly rising to fame solely upon the merits of the instrument he produces. In the latter case the pianos are not only more reasonable in price, but they are generally better instruments than those manufactured by firms that depend upon former reputations, which possiblythey are slowly but surely losing. On the other hand a wide berth should be given to so-called ' ' cheap pianos. " They are a delusion and a snare. An experi- ment with them never fails to prove costly in the end. A really good piano always commands a fair price, about midway between the fancy figures asked by makers who are living on past reputations, and the ruinously low figures at which irresponsible makers are compelled to sell in order to make sales at all. L F LATE years ' ' A distinctively original creation, both as regards the scale and manner of construc- tion " The Krell Piano has forged so rapidly to the front rank in the piano world, as to fairly dis- tance all competitors, and some pertinent facts concern- ing this remarkable instrument would therefore seem to be in order. As the result of progressive improvements, made by master minds and mechanics, backed by unusual resources, in building up a new and perfect system of piano construction, Krell Pianos have reached the highest standard of excellence. They are the only pianos now made combining all the essential qualifications requisite for a thoroughly artistic piano. That this statement is not extravagant is borne out by the unhesitating stamp of public approval. The beautiful tone, perfection of scale, susceptibility of touch, elegance of case, together with the superior quality of materials used and skilled workmanship employed in the manufacture of Krell Pianos, all have a part in the finished instrument, which has been aptly described as the " Acme of the Piano Maker ' s Art. " 99-99 For their wonderful volume and exquisite quality of tone. The Krell Upright and Grand Pianos are preeminent. While the tone is clear, and full and brilliant, yet it retains that sympathetic mellowness so pleasing and fascinating to the refined musical taste. 9. 9 9 9 The Krell metal flange repeating actions are unsurpassed for their ease and plia- bility. Being light, firm and responsive to the touch, they do not fatigue the per- former upon the least exertion, as is the case with most other makes. As none but the finest materials are used and the greatest possible care is exercised in their manufac- ture, sluggishness and sticking of keys are completely overcome. The keys are of the finest quality of ivory, and French-filled dead-finished Ebony Sharps. SCALE. The scale of the Krell is 7i octaves, is scientifically correct, even and perfect, and so devised, having only one bearing, that the tension of the strings runs perfectly straight, and is equally distributed. This is one reason why Krell Pianos are so easy to tune, and why they stand so well in tune. They are three stringed and have, a nickel plated Capo D ' Astro bar running throughout the antire scale. THE ' Krell Piano Pedal action is made of light but strong iron castings in the place of wood, which obviates the constant liability of warping, squeaking or getting out of order. It is an established fact that more complaint has been made of squeaking pedals than of the badly out of tune piano. This has been done away with by the introduction of our Patent pedal action. PEDAL ACTION. The case work of the Krell Piano is elegant in design and beautiful in finish. The cases are made from thoroughly seasoned wood, double veneered inside and out. They are finished in fancy Mahogany, French Burl Walnut, Circassian Walnut, Italian Wai nut and English Quartered Oak. We also manufacture to order, from special designs, cases to match any style of furniture and in any kind of wood. 9999 The full flanged metal plates of Krell Pianos are cast from an improved pattern which is on the principle of a Grand. They not only embody great strength but give to the Krell Uprights the qualifications of a Grand, making them in reality a Grand Piano in upright form. ELEGANT CASE WORK, A GRAND PIANO IN UPRIGHT FORM. SOUND- ING BOARDS, BACKS. I X ' RELL Sounding Boards are made of the very best Balsam fir, which has wonder- [ ful resonance and acoustic powers. The dimensions of the Krell Sounding V Boards are greater than those used in any other make, and in this fact is par- tial explanation of the wonderful volume of tone for which the Krell is pre- eminent. ! The main support of Upright Pianos are the backs. All Krell Piano backs are made out of solid three-inch Ash, and so constructed that they possess the greatest possible endurance. Instead of covering the backs of our uprights with wire muslin, which is no protection for the instrument whatever, but serves as a screen to hide the defects in the manufacture, we leave them open so that the quality of our work and material can be seen and appreciated. PIN Krell pin blocks are quintuple, cross-banded, quarter-sawed Maple, secured by a BLOCKS. metal flange, the most important factor in keeping pianos in tune, it being next to impossible for the tuning pins to slip back; when once placed, there they stay. VIEW OF VARNISH DEPARTMENT 5 FLOOR No.l BUILDING. 50 100. KRELL GRANDS. REFERRING to the question of tuning ' , purchasers of Krell pianos are always JM - advised, where it is possible for them to do so. to send for tuners in the employ of firms representing the Krell Piano Co. It is natural that a firm ' s employes KRELL should take more interest in an instrument they sell than any strange tuner PIANOS would; consequently the instrument would be well taken care of, always give satisfac- tion and last longer. In any event always employ a good tuner, as a poor tuner is worse than none. 9999 The scientific points of construction in Krell Grands are worthy of special mention. By the use of our Improved Self Supporting, Center Strain, Full Metal Frame, the case proper is relieved entirely from the great tension which it otherwise is compelled to bear. This Metal frame is so constructed that the entire strain is upon the longitud- inal center section of the metal frame, the braces of which are so arranged that one- half their thickness and strength is above the plane of the strings and one-half below the plane of the strings. This feature renders it impossible for the frame to bend or warp in any manner whatever. Attached to this metal frame is the sounding board tuning pin block and the strings, and as they are attached to the metal frame indepen- dent entirely of the wooden ' frame work of the case, they cannot be affected by the partial yielding of the wooden frame work during great or sudden climatical changes: therefore the constant liability of the piano to lower its pitch or get out of tune is lessened in a great degree. When the different parts have been adjusted securely to the metal frame it is then finally placed in the case proper. Another important advantage gained by the use of our metal frame is dispensing with large bolts which other manufacturers are [VIEW OF RUBBING a POLISMING-DEPT. 4 FLOOR No.l BUILDING. 50 ioe compelled to use in fastening their iron plates to the wooden frame of the case. These bolts, passing KRELL GRANDS. Continued. ENDUR- ANCE through the sounding board at numerous places, break or hem the waves of vibration, and they are, in consequence, very in- jurious to the resonance power of the sounding board. Further, we are the only manufacturers using the balsam fir wood for sounding boards, the valu- able qualities of which were re-discovered by Al- bert Krell in the year 1884, and which is now success- fully used by all the lead- ing violin makers for constructing their very beat instruments. Then again, we have another very marked improvement in the construction of our bass bridges, the theory of which is the same as the theory used in the construction of the violin bridge; take for example a violin, and in place of the scroll bridge put a solid block of wood, then it will be found that the sound has been deadened. Now instead of using a solid bass bridge, like other manufacturers do, we perforate ours, and thereby secure the same benefit that is given by the scroll-bridge on a violin. Last but not least, is our metal pedal action, which cannot squeak or stick, as do the wooden pedal actions of other makers. This surely should be a source of satisfac- tion to all performers as they cannot be annoyed by the constant squeaking or the sticking of the pedals. V A careful perusal of the foregoing facts concerning the manufacture of Krell Pianos should leave no doubt of their endurance. We offer them on their merits alone, and not upon any purchased reputation. Give the Krell a trial and you will join in the universal verdict that it is the " Acme of the Piano Maker ' s Art. ' ' ACTION REGULATING DEPARTMENT. FLOOR NoJ. BUILDING ANNEX. THE piano purchaser should look to the " standing " of the man or firm that offers him a guar- antee. All mak- ers and dealers give guarantees, but will they all honor them, if de- manded? You can feel safe with the Krell, because we stake our reputa- tion on every piano, and we are financially re- sponsible for all we guarantee. With each Piano we give a six year ' s absolute guaran- tee against any defects in material or workmanship. With ordinary usage and good care a good piano may be kept in perfect order for many years. Indeed, there is scarcely any reasonable limit to the life of a good piano where proper care is given it. The instrument should be closed when not in use. It must not be left closed for long periods, but should be opened occasionally and day- light allowed to fall upon the keys, or else the ivory may turn yellow. A piano should not be placed in a damp room, nor left in a draught of air. Dampness is its most dan- gerous enemy, causing the strings and tuning pins to rust, the cloth used in the con- struction of the keys and action to swell, whereby the mechanism will move sluggishly, or often stick together. This occurs chiefly in the rainy season, and the best pianos made of the most thoroughly seasoned materials are necessarily affected more or less by dampness, the absorption being rapid. Extreme heat is scarcely less injurious. A piano should not be placed very near an open fire, or heated stove, or over or close to hot air furnace registers. Moths are very destructive to the cloth and felt used in pianos, and may be avoided by placing a lump of camphor wrapped in soft paper in the inside cover of the piano, care being taken to renew the camphor from time to time. In cleaning usually all that is required is to dust the case lightly with a piece of cheese- cloth. Do GUARAN- TEE, CARE OF PIANOS. CASE fin is KING DEPARTMENT. SOUTHSIDE tt fi-OOR No.i BUILDING. 45M65 no t use a coarse cloth or feather duster under any circum- stances. When necessary the case may be lightly sponged with luke-warm water and a little castile soap, then rinsed with clean luke-warm water and rapidly dried and pol- ished, using a clean piece of cheese-cloth for this purpose. Do not attempt to use any of the numer- ous ' ' piano polishes ' ' on the case. It were better when the case may seem to need polishing, in the event that no reliable piano dealer is close at hand, to apply for advice and assistance to some competent furniture dealer. Uhe Jfrell Company ir$ J Has been Awarded Diploma. REMARKS ON TUN- ING. HOME OF KRELL PIANOS. WHERE KRELL PIANOS ARE SOLD World ' s Columbian exposition, Chicago. i8 93 . ANY piano will occasionally get out of tune on account of the stretching or con- tracting ' of the wire strings. Before sending pianos from the factory they are tuned from eight to ten times, so that the strings will become thoroughly settled. Yet during the first year, after the piano is in the home, it should be regularly tuned at least two or three times, as the atmosphere in a private house is generally very different from that of a warm factory, and any change of temperature, especially if sudden, will put the piano more or less out of tune. After a year ' s proper tuning, a good piano will not require tuning more than once or twice a year, provided care is taken that the temperature of the room is kept as uniform as possible, or at least that no sudden change from heat to cold, or vice versa takes place. K W W W Seven separate and distinct buildings, bounded by Ninth, Harriet and Richmond Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, constitute the factories of The Krell Piano Co. These build- ings cover a space of 190x240 feet. They are light, airy and commodious, and are fitted with every approved modern appliance known to the Piano Maker ' s Art. Kvery con- venience necessary to the comfort of the several hundred skilled workmen to whom constant employment is given, is supplied. The plant has a capacity for turning out one hundred and twenty-five finished pianos each week, and as an indication of the su- perior merit and growing popularity of the Krell Piano, we have merely to mention the fact that it is necessary to run the factory at its full capacity, and frequently to run over time. Enlargement of facilities for manufacturing, notwithstanding the Krell factory is now one of tne most extensive, as well as one of the most celebrated estab- lishments of its kind in the world, is one of the problems to be solved in the near future. With the precedence already gained and the advantage of unlimited resources at hand, the outlook for the Krell Piano Co., could hardly be more flattering. w w w w The Krell Piano Co. is represented by only one leading dealer in every large city. If not represented in your city, write direct to the Home Office, and your communica- tion will receive prompt attention. When desired, the most liberal arrangements are made as to payments, and terms are given that will be satisfactory to purchasers no matter where located. Persons contemplating the purchase of a piano who do not investigate the merits of the Krell before buying will be doing themselves an injustice. THE KRELL PIANO COMPANY, Ninth, Harriet and Richmond Sts.. CINCINNATI, O., U. S. A. CONTRIBUTORS Tnttrior. CONTRIBUTORS Margaret Sangstpr is glad to add a little to the attractiveness of this beautiful edi- tion of the Michiganensian by presenting cuts of a few of THE INTERIOR ' S prominent contributors. As a first-class, weekly religious paper THE INTERIOR cannot be surpassed. Presbyterian in nature it is however a broad, comprehensive and progressive periodical. It looks out on the world, analyses social problems, discusses all living religious questions, reports the progress of the world in every particular, gives news of the churches and sparkles with pertinent editorial paragraphs. It is the handsomest religious paper published. $2.50 for one sear. $1.25 for sit months. SAMPLE COPIES FREE. Ex-Pres. Harrison J. H Barrows the Jnterior, 69 Dearborn St., Chicago, = 711. Hon. L. L Mills James Whitcomb Riley N. D Hillis Herbert D. Ward T s re ' s Books of JImcrican fiistory THE DISCOVERY OF AMERICA. With some account of Ancient America and the Spanish Conquest. With a steel portrait of Mr. Fiske, many Maps, Facsimiles, etc. 2 vols. crown 8vo, gilt top, S Those who care for geography and for primitive culture will doubtless find this " Discovery o America, " as we have found it, one of the most agreeable and instructive books, on both those topics, that have appeared in a good many years. The Speaker (London). OLD VIRGINIA AND HER NEIGHBOURS. 2 vols. crown 8vo, gilt top, $4.00. Devoted to Virginia, Maryland, the Carolinas, and Georgia down to the Revolution. " History has rarely 3een invested with such interest and charm as in these volumes. " The Outlook i New York). THE BEGINNINGS OF NEW ENGLAND. Crown 8vo, gilt top, $2.00. A brief volume, written in a fascinating style, which con- tains the substan.e of the history, and is worth reading once, twice, or as many times as are required to master it. The Independent iNew York). Illustrated Edition. Containing Portraits, Maps, Facsimiles, Contemporary Views, Prints, and other historic materials. 8vo, gilt top, $4.00. THE DUTCH AND QUAKER COLONIES IN IN AMERICA. With 8 Maps. 2 vols. crown 8vo, gilt top, $4.00. Devoted to the fojnding and growth of colonies in New York and Pennsylvania. THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION. With Plans of Battles, and a new steel Portrait of Washington. 2 vols. crown 8vo, gilt top, $4.00. The reader may turn over these volumes with full assurance of faith for a fresh reifarsal of the old facts, which no time can stale, and for new views of those old facts, according to the larger framework of ideas in which the can now be set by the master of a captivating style and an expert in histori- cal philosophy. Nciv York Evening Post. Illustrated Edition. Containing Portraits, Maps, Facsimiles, Contemporary Views, Prints, and other historic materials. 2 vols. 8vo, $8.00. THE CRITICAL PERIOD OF AMERICAN HIS- TORY, 1783-1789. With a colored .Map. Crown 8vo, gilt top, $2.00. What impresses us most is the breadth of view and liberal- ity of the author. Political Science Quarterly. Illustrated Edition. With about 170 Illustrations, comprising Portraits, Maps, Facsimiles, Contem- porary Views, Prints, and other historical materi- als. 8vo, $4.00. Hold by all HookseUers. Sent, postpaid, by HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN X CO., Boston. Recent Important Law Books. (FOR SALE BY ALL LAW BOOKSELLERS.) Birdseye ' s Abbot ' s Clerks ' and Conveyancers ' Assistant. A collection of forms of Conveyancing, Contracts and Legal Instruments. For the use of Lawyers, Public Officers and Business Men, with Copious Instruc- tions, Explanations and Authorities. The well-known anil standard work originally written hy AUSTIN ABBOTT and BENJAMIN VAUGHAN ABBOTT. Revised and Greatly Enlarged!, by CLARENCE F. BIRDSKVK, of the New York Bar. A large, compactly printed volume of i,OGO pages, containing over 1,500 Forms. Price, $6.OO net, or $6.30 by express, propaid, on receipt of price. Abbott ' s Forms of Pleading in Actions tor Legal or Equitable Relief. The most comprehensive collection ever published of Forms of Complaints, Answers and Demurrers, etc., in all classes of Actions for Legal or Equitable Relief. Prepared with especial reference to the Codes of Procedure of the various States, and adapted to the present practice in many of the Common Law States. By AUSTIN ABBOTT, LL. D. Com- pleted for publication after his decease by CARLOS C. ALDEN, Professor of Pleading in the New York Uni- versicy Law School. In two volumes of nearly 2,000 pages, containing about 1,600 Forms and full index. Price, $I3-OO net, out sent by express, prepaid, on receipt of price. Haight ' s Questions and Answers for Bar Examination Review. A new and thoroughly up-to-date book for the use of Law Students in all the States in preparing for Bar and Law School examinations. By CHARLES S. HAIGHT and ARTHUR M. MARSH. The book covers all the subjects embraced in a full law course, and may also be used to advantage by lawyers as a book for speedy reference, and will be especially useful to those who have but limited use of a library. As far as such a thing is possible, it is a pocket encyclopedia of legal principles and leading cases. Shearman and Redfield on Negligence, 5th Edition, 2 Vols. Re-written, recast and greatly enlarged. This is the leading work on the Law of Negligence. The Courts have unifornly commended it, and the Federal and State Reports indicate that it has been cited in almost every Court within the United States, and in nearly every case in which any important question concerning the law of negligence has arisen. This new edition contains 40,000 citations of cases on different pertinent points. Price, $!2.oonet, or $12.50 delivered. Beach on Contributory negligence, 3d Revised Edition, by JOHN J. CRAWFORD. Scarcely any modern text- book is more frequently referred to by the Courts than this work. The former editions were most favorably received by the legal profession; and it is believed that the work is now even more valuable as a lawyer ' s tool than it has heretofore been. Price, $6.00 net, or $6.30 delivered. Ash ' s Annotated U. S. Internal Revenue Laws, including the War Revenue Law. This is the only complete and fully annotated edition of the Internal Revenue Laws. It contains very full notes of the Judicial De- cisions; also the Decisions of the Treasury Department and the Commissioners of Internal Revenue. Price, $5.00 net, delivered. Jones on Easements, by LEONARD A. JONES. In continuation of the author ' s treatise on the Law of Real Prop- erty. About twice as many cases are cited in this work as are cited in any other treatise on the subject. Mr. Jones ' works are accepted as the standard authority upon the subjects of which they treat. Price, $6.00 net, or $6.30 delivered. Alderson ' s Beach on Receivers. A new, greatly enlarged and reconstructed edition of Beach on Receivers, by WILLIAM A. AI.DERSON. This new edition is the largest, most complete, and in all respects the best work on Receivers now published. No topic relating to the subject has been omitted or slighted. Price, $6.OO net, delivered. Wait on Fraudulent Conveyances and Creditors ' Bills, 3d Edition, Revised and enlarged, by FREDERICK S. WAIT. This is the Leading American Work on the subject. It is not only the latest but it is in every respect the most complete, able and satisfactory work on this important topic. Over 180 pages of new matter are embodied in this new edition. Price, $6 oo net, delivered. Stickney on State Control of Trade and Commerce by National or State Authority, by ALBERT STICKNEY. This treatise deals with the long series of attempts by government, under both the English and American Law, through Legislatures and Courts, to control Trade and Commerce, especially in the matter of prices. Price, $2.25, delivered. Probate Reports Annototed, vols. i, i, and 3, now ready. Each volume will give, in full, about 100 Recent De- cisions of the Courts of the several States upon all matters of Probate Law, with extensive annotations, and will contain the Cream of Probate Law of the Country. Price, $5.50 per vol., delivered. (Send for descriptive circular.) BAKER, VOORHIS 6c CO., NEW YORK. c o , C EMGINEERIW CLASSES me BOARD or LDITOR5 J. S. Symons, Editor. Smalhy, Jt. tn. Cloud, Business flanager. AssitaTtt Managing Editor. C. L. Converse J. 7. Barbtt If. B. tbayer Mabel W. Tilkins C. C. Robinson J?. C. Woodwortb Louise WcKenzie 6. n. Bentley. fACULTY Professor 3tnUrrB) 2Ecn$roofe professor (Scorp Ullteon |)encl) 1900 Lptll |)rnrp (Salrnttnc Jraak 3lBrrp Carl Clinton etrantitr Caplor Lconart L. Jflaetrre 1901 Cbarlca CaUrt TttL BOARD J5. S. Smaller, Business manager. J. S. Symons, rianaging Editor. Jl. m. Cloud, Assitant Managing Editor. C. L. Converse J. T. Barbee t. L. Robinson ?. C. Woodwortb Louise JtJcKenzie By some unaccountable error the name of J. H. Prentiss has been omitted from this list of MICHIGANENSIAN Editors as well as the one under the head of Publications. FACULTY Professor ftnUrclu Cen Sroofe JJrofcssor (Srore 3Ultsan 1900 Ipell Spencer JBttljoIs Slbtrt |)cnrp (Salrntine JFranfe 3lrrp Clonsc arl Cltaton 3Lrtl)ttr stranJer Caplor ItonarJ L. ifiasters 1901 Cljarlcs C-aBet Dedication TO HENRY CARTER ADAMS Che treasured wisdom of ages Cells ever the same refrain, Che measure of might in the fight for right Is never brawn but brain. Chough we ' re proud of the sword and sinew, Of our men of fighting fame ; Chough we honor the brave, and weep o ' er the grave, Ctthere we ' ve written a martyr ' s name, Yet greater than these in his words and works, In the good that he leaves behind, In his wisdom ' s scope the nations ' hope- Is the man with the master mind. f. lyaskett. Henrv Carter Adams. " j ENRY CARTER ADAMS was born in Davenport, Iowa, December tTj 31st, 1852 He received his bachelor ' s degree at Iowa College, and after teaching a year, spent some time at Andover Theological Seminary. Having always had an inclination for newspaper work, he was considering a change from preparation for a theological to prepara- tion for a journalistic career by accepting a position as reporter on the New York Timea, when he was honored by the offer of a fellowship at Johns Hopkins University. He finally decided to accept the fellowship, upon the advice, it is said, of Mr. E. L. Godkin, then of the Nation. If this be true, economists owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. Godkin, for once at the University, the young student was so filled with its spirit that he gave up all thoughts of a journalistic career. This enthusiasm for aca- demic work was due to many influences, among which was the contact with so many brilliant young minds afforded by the university, some of whom had studied in Germany and brought back the German university spirit; but chief of all the influences was that of two men who were lec- turing at Johns Hopkins at that time, Judge Thomas M. Cooley and the late President Walker. In 1878, the doctor ' s degree was conferred upon him, his examiners being the Historian Bancroft and President Walker. Appointed by courtesy Fellow in Political Science, he spent a year and a half in Germany, studying at Heidelberg under Knies and Bluntschli, and at Berlin under Wagner and Engel. After his return, he lectured in quick succession at Cornell, the University of Michigan and Johns Hop kins, and in 1887 was appointed Professor of Political Economy and Finance at the University of Michigan. In this brief outline, two things have probably suggested them- selves to the reader. Here was a young man evidently endowed with great natural ability, and here were names in Political Science and Polit- ical Economy, that represent the highest achievments of scholarship. The contact between such a student and such masters could not but be productive of interesting results. It is our honor to be assigned the task of reviewing these results. Professor Adams ' first work received favorable attention. This was his doctor ' s thesis published under the influence of Wagner, in Tnbinger Zeitschrift fiir die gesarumte Staatswissenschaft, 1879, under title Zur Geschichte der Besteuerung in den Vereinigten Staaten von Amerika in der Periode von 1789-1816. This thesis is familiar to American readers as Taxation in the United States, 1789-1816, published in Johns Hopkins University Studies, 1884. In this work Professor Adams gave evidence of the clearness of insight and power of analysis of which he was later to show himself so eminently possessor. These qualities are just as appar- ent in an article on Socialism which was published in the Penn Monthly for April of that year. This article shows true historical mindedness, and affords consolation neither for those who favor unconditional socialism, nor for those who just as unconditionally condemn it. The principle of free competition, he says, is the object at which socialism is aiming its blows, and while socialism is as a system untenable, it is right in claiming that the remedy must lie in a proper restraint on the opera- tion of the principle of free competition. Not an abolishment of free- dom, but freedom of the right sort, is the solution; liberty with respon- sibility. Among the most interesting expressions in this article, from our view of twenty years later, are those concerning the duty of Political Economy in America. He says, " America must repudiate the centraliz- ing tendency of German Economy, because that tendency is opposed to the ideas upon which the government is founded; but, on the other hand, another century of unrestrained activity of private enterprise will itself contradict the theory of freedom, and destroy the government. From this dilemma must arise an American Political Economy an economy which is to be legal rather than industrial in its character. " How inter- esting, in the light of the American Political Economy that has been since developed, in the light of Professor Adams place in it, and in the light of certain industrial phenomena, like trusts, which have appeared. In January, 1881, appeared in the New Englander, from his pen, an article on The Irish Land Question, and in November of the same year, one on Democracy, a consideration of that subject which affords some satisfac- tion as one turns from most of the books of this title that are flooding the market at present. Nowhere has the subject been more vitally touched than in these words: " Democracy does not necessarily mean, as usually employed, a definite form of government. It is rather the expression of political individualism. Constitutional governments are not necessarily democratic; nor, on the other hand, are democratic ideas among ' a people incompatible with a choice of monarchical forms. Democ- 1 racy is not merely a political form, but constitutes an element in the general life of the present age. " On the Education of Statesmen appeared in the Princeton Review for January, 1884. In this article Professor Adams took the position that among a people that has adopted laissez jaire as the maxim of control in its public policy, a higher political education can hardly flourish, inas- much as among such a people all thought tends to effect a negation of activity. Professor Adams was of the opinion, however, that a change was taking place in this regard in the United States, and the past few years have seen a verification of his prophesy. The Forum of July, 1886, contained Shall ive Muzzle the Anarchists? in which he emphasizes once more a favorite idea, by arguing that danger comes not from too great freedom of speech, but from too little sense of personal responsibility. About this time the demand for a paper read before the Constitution Club of New York, lead to its expansion and pub- lication under the title the State in Relation to Industrial Action. This trea- tise begins with a consideration of laissez faire as a maxim of control, and states that, while much the doctrine contains seems true, the authority of the English Economy is shattered beyond recovery, its fundamental error being that it regards the state as a necessary evil. But the German political philosophy, he argues, is as erroneous in considering the state an organism complete within itself. The problem is to harmonize gov- ernmental activity and private enterprise, society being the entity about which all our reasoning should centre. The social harmony may be restored by extending the duties of the state, especially along two lines; by allowing it to determine the plane of competitive action, and by allow- ing it to realize for -society the benefits of monopoly. The choice, he says, lies between individualism and socialism, compromise being impos- sible. To the former of these Professor Adams is willing to adhere, believing that the solution of the problem lies in an extension of the old principle of personal responsibility, which must be accepted fearlessly and applied without reserve. Inasmuch as this idea of laying greater emphasis on the principle of personal responsibility is a favorite one of Professor Adams, it may not be out of place to define the meaning of responsibility as here used. It does not mean such responsibility as that of all of us before the law the responsibility of the public officer guilty of embezzlement, or of the student who rides his bicycle on the walks. It means something more comprehensive, as the responsibility of the tax-payer for the use to which his money is put. It means responsiveness to, or vital interest in, every- thing ' with which we have relations. It is a responsibility that is self- executing and not dependent upon a penalty for its enforcement. The interest of every alumnus to his Alma Mater constitutes in this sense a responsibility for the welfare of the University. And Professor Adams does not insist that that form of ojective property has been discovered which can create a sense of this responsibility; but just as the astronomer can determine that there must be a star somewhere influencing the move- ments of known planets, so it is reasonable to assume that there is a form of property to be discovered which can create this responsibility, or responsiveness. Then the trust will not crush heartlessly the small employer, then the small employer will not bleed his workmen, and the workmen will not resort to destructive strikes to gain their rights, for each will have shares in this peculiar form of property that will make them inter-responsive and harmonious. As president of the American Economic Association, Professor Adams delivered an address before the session of December, 1898, which attracted universal attention. In Economics and Jurisprudence, the title under which the address was published in Economic Studies, he calls " atten- tion to the confusion in economic theory and the discord in industrial life, and explains them as due to an inadequate expression by formal law of fundamental industrial rights; the conception of industrial rights having evolved from the individualistic stage, while the theories of jurisprudence are those of eighteenth century individualism. The point of view, he says, has been shifted from the individual to the whole; the social inter- est, the social impulse, the social aim, must be more clearly recognized by formal rules of conduct. Provided two things in particular rind this formal expression, Professor Adams is willing to trust the future to vol- untary individual association. The two things are rights and responsi- bility; rights that are fundamental, and a responsibility that works in the same manner to both parties to a contract. Too long has consideration been given to rights alone, the problem is one of rights and responsibility. This address as translated for Schmoller ' s Jahrbuc i fdr Gesetzgebung und Volkwirtschaft im Deutschen Reich for 1898, under the title Volkirirtxcliaft und Rechtsordnung. So far we have called attention only to Professor Adams ' mono- graphs and shorter articles, and not to all of these. His first work, we have seen, was one in Finance, a subject upon which he contributed dur- ing these years many articles to magazines and reviews. Finally in 1887, appeared Public Debt a: An Essay in the Science of Finance, the first compre- hensive work on the subject to appear in the United States. One of the important lessons of the civil war was that the finances of a government in such crises cannot be administered in an empirical way without sore disaster. This work was one of the scientific treatises brought forth by this lesson, and is considered an authority on the administration of public debts. The chapter on the management of finances in time of war was translated for the use of the Japanese Government at the outbreak of the late war with China, and during the past year the entire work has been translated. The Science of Finance, An Investigation oj Public Expenditures and Public Revenues appeared in the fall of 1898. This is Professor Adams ' greatest contribution to scholarship. It is a work of such magnitude and of such aspirations that it would be impossible to attempt an analysis of it here. It was awaited by scholars with great expectations, and these expectations were not disappointed. At once recognized as " a lasting contribution, " and as marking " a turning point in the history of Ameri- can political literature " and " an epoch in the discussions of fiscal prob- lems. " The chief merit of the work has been declared to be the masterly power of analysis in the representation of the newer and saner views. Professor Seligman, of Columbia, than whom no one is more competent to speak, said: " It is perhaps no exaggeration to say that Professor Adams is at the head of those American scholars who have grasped the essential spirit of modern industrial life; and it is likewise no exaggera- tion to claim for this volume the distinction of being one of the most original, the most suggestive and the most brilliant productions that have made their appearance in recent decades. " We have found the exposition of Professor Adams literary work so interesting that our space is nearly exhausted and half has not been told. His life has been devoted to many other activities than writing and teaching. He is one of the ed itorial committee of the International Journal of Ethics. He was chairman of the transportation department of the eleventh census. He has been since 1888 statistician of the Inter- State Commerce Commission, and for the past year or more has been conducting a statistical investigation, for the use of a committee of Con- gress, of the decrease in the cost to the railroads of carrying United States mail. During the past summer he had at work under him in this investigation some twelve or fifteen students and four college professors. A word may not be out of place here, suggested by this varied activity of Professor Adams. It seems to us that it represents new and happy features in both American scholarship and American government. It indicates that the government is learning to utilize trained and expert men in the investigations of its problems. Is it not safe at any rate to say that these labors of Professor Adams and such brilliant work as Professor Burr ' s in the Venezuelan boundary investigation suggest an answer to the familiar charge that in this country scholars are growing out of touch with practical affairs. Of the two so-called schools of Political Economy, Professor Adams has identified himself with the Historical school. He was one of the founders of the American Economic Association, 1885, and contributed on the side of the new school, to the considerations of method and prin- ciple in Science Economic Discussion, 1886. Cossa classifies him as inter- mediate between the two groups of the " German- American " economists; one, the " Historical " group, being represented by Professor Ely; and the other " Pure Science " group, being represented by Professor Patten. We would not be justified in attempting to classify him here. We know from what has been presented in these pages that he was not carried away by the German influence, and that he does not give too high a value to the German theory of the state. On the other hand, he insists that the indi- divualistic theory as represented in English jurisprudence has reached the limits of its evolution. He is the representative of such an economy as he once prophesied must be established in the United States: " an economy that rests on history, that is motived by a passion for liberty, and that is directed and limited by a knowledge of jurisprudence. " Upon his personal characteristics it would be out of place for us to dwell here. His lovable disposition, his charming modesty before classes and his kindness to his students, are facts of happy memory to those who no longer work with him, and of pleasant realizaton to those who are so fortunate as to be now sitting at his feet. HARLOW S. PERSON. JAMBS B. ANGELL, LL.D., PRESIDENT. HON. HERMAN KIEPER, HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER, HON. ROGER W. BUTTERFIELD, HON. GEORGE A. FARR, HON. WILLIAM J. COCKER. HON. CHARLES D. LAWTON, HON. HENRY S. DEAN, HON. ELI R. SUTTON, Detroit, Alpena, Grand Itm iilx. Grnnil I Inn n. Adrian, Lawton, Ann Arbor, . Detroit, TERM EXPIRES December 31, 1901 1901 1903 1903 1905 1905 1907 1907 JAMES H. WADE, SECRETARY. HARRISON SOULE, TREASURER. HON. JASON E. HAMMOND, SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. (Office at Lansing.) The University of Michigan. tHE 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 pro- vided in the Constitution of the State. In accordance 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 profes- sional 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, and the Arts. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., Department of engineering. Graduates, Undergradaates, etc., . 277 Department of Medicine and Surgery. Graduates and Undergraduates, 487 Department of Law. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., School of Pharmacy. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., . 75 Homoeopathic Medical College. Graduates, Undergraduates, etc., . . 73 College of Dental Surgery. Graduates and Undergraduates, . 250 Tctal, exclusive of Summer Schools, ...... 3,307 JAMES B. ANGELL, LL D., T, PRESIDENT, South University Avenue. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, M.D., LL.D., X, Director of the Chemical Laboratory, Professor of Organic Chemistry, an-l Dean if the School of Pharmacy. 734 South Ingalls Street. REV. MARTIN L. D ' OOGE, LL.D., + T, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. Absent on leave. CHARLES E. GREENE, A.M., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of the Depart- ment 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. P.ETTEE, A.M., Professor of Mineralogy, Economic Geology, and Mining Engineering. 554 Thompson Street. JOHN A. WATLING, D.D.S., Professor of Operat ive and Clinical Dentistry. 121 North Huron Street, Ypsilanti. ISAAC N. DEMMON, LL.D., Profesfor of English and Rhetoric. 1432 Washtenaw Avenue. WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S., ASA, Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dental Metallurgy. 700 South Ingalls Street. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., A A , Professor of Greek. 1405 Hill Street. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E., 2 , Professor of M-chanical Engineering. 727 South State Street. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M.D., LL.D., A A , Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and of 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 2 N, X, Professor of Hygiene and Physio- logical 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., 2 , Professor of Descriptive Geometry, Stereotomy, and Drawing. 502 East Huron Street. HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., + T, B K, Professor of Physics and Director of the Phy- sical laboratory. Absent on leave. RAYMOND C. DAVIS, A.M., A K E, Librarian. 521 Church Street. VOLNEY M. SPALDING, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. 548 Thomson Street. 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 Avenue. 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, t A l , Jay Professor of Law. 539 East University Avenue. ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Mmic, 908 South University Avenue. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., T, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 826 Tappan Street. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Z , A !-, Marshall Professor of Law. 1429 Hill Street. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, M.D., LL.D., N 2 N, Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surg- ery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 720 South University Avenue. FLEMMING CARROW, M.D., N N, Professor of Ophthalmic and Aural Surgery and Clin- ical Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 345 East Huron Street. OTIS C. JOHNSON, Ph.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 Labora- tory of General Chemistry 1410 Hill Street. JAMES N. MARTIN, Ph.M., M.D., A T A, Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 216 North State Street. NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S., A 2 A, Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Dental Mechanism. 603 South State Street. GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., N 2 N, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, and of Pathology, in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 1014 Cornwell Place. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., A A , 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 Observatory. 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., A , 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 Literatures and Hellenistic Greek. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., A t , Professor of Law. Detroit. ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., N 2 N, Professor of Moteria Medica and Tlterapeutics in the Department of Medicine and Surycry. 1002 Cornwell Place. JOHN C. ROLFE, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. 325 Maynard Street. J. PLAYFAIR McMURRICH, Ph.D., N 2 N, Professor of Anatomy and Director of the Anatomical Laboratory. 1701 Hill Street. HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., A A , t A , Professor of Law and Dean of the Depart- ment of Law. 508 Monroe Street. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B., A 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 Homoeopathic Medical Colkge, and Director of the University Hospital (Homoeopathic). 611 Forest Avenue. OSCAR r ESEURE, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. 32 Rowena Street, Detroit. ROYAL S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., M 2 A, Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, and Pce.dology in the Homceopathic Medical College. 407 North Ingalls Street. ROBERT M. WENLEY, Sc.D., D.Phil., li 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 Depart- ment of Literature, Science, and the Arts 1215 Volland Street. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D., MSA, P-rofesxor (if Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Homoeopathic 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 and Law Librarian. Forest Avenue. JAMES H. BREWSTER, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. 902 Baldwin Avenue. HORACE L. WILGUS. M.S., A , Professor of Law. 1547 Washtenaw Avenue. ELIAS P. JOHNSON, B.S., LL. M.. A t , Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Law. 1017 North University Avenue. CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homoeopathic Medical College 914 Hill Street. AARON V. McALVAY, A.B., LL.B., Z , A , Professor of Law. Manistee. FREDERICK G. NOVY, Sc.D., M.D., N 2 N, Junior P rofessor 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. 644 South Ingalls Street. GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., T, Junior Professor of Physic . 814 South University Avenue. FREDERICK C. NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Botany. 1021 East University Avenue. ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., Junior Professor of the Science and the Art of leaching, and Inspector of Schools. 620 South State Street. G. CARL HUBER, M.D., N 2 N, Junior Professorof Anatomy, Director of the Histological Laboratory, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 333 East Ann Street. JOHN O. REED, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. 731 South Twelfth Street. ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Philosophy. 1503 Washtenaw Avenue. PAUL B. DE PONT, A.B., B.S., Annuitant Professor of French, Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and Registrar of the Department of Engineering. 509 East Jefferson Street. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A.B., A T, Assistant Professor of Latin. 632 Forest Avenue. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., X, Assistant Professorof Pharmacy. 915 Oakland Avenue. DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B., T, 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. Israel Avenue. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., X, Assistant Professor of Pharmacog- nosy and Botany. Israel Avenue. ERNST H. MENSEL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. 721 Monroe Street. EARLE W. DOW, A.B., B n, Assistant Professor of History. 544 Thompson Street. CHARLES H. COOLEY, Ph.D., A K E, Assistant Professorof Sociology. 534 South State Street. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D., r A, Assistant Professor of Pathology in the De- partment of Medicine and Surgery. 721 Monroe Street. LOUIS P. HALL, D.D.S., ASA, Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy, Operative Tech- nique, and Clinical Operative Dentistry. 1502 Hill Street. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Assistant Professorof Organic Chemistry. 1101 East University Avenue. WILLIAM F. BREAKEY, M.D., 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 , A , Instructor in French. 1430 Hill Street. CLARENCE G. WRENTMORE, M.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. 520 Packard Street. KARL E. GUTHE, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. 904 South State Street. TOBIAS DIEKHOP ' F, Ph.D., Instructor in German. 512 Packard Street. CLARENCE L. HEADER, A.B , A Y, Instructor in Latin. 627 South Thayer Street. ARTHUR G. HALL, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics. 1036 Oakland Avenue. GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D., A X, Instructor in Philosophy. 1817 Geddes Avenue. J MES W. GLOVER, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. 600 East Kingsley Street. LOUIS A. STRAUSS, Ph.M., Instructor in English. 714 East University Avenue. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B., Instructor in Mathematics. 1308 Geddes Avenue. HERBERT J. GOULDING, B.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. 520 Packard Street. VICTOR E. FRANCOIS, Instructor in French. Absent on leave. PERRY F. TROWBRIDGE, Ph.B., Instructor in Organic Chemistry and Accountant in tin Chemical Laboratory, 226 Observatory Street. JOSEPH H. VANCE, LL.B., Assistant Law Librarian. Ann Arbor Town. HAMILTON REEVE, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 610 South State Street. Non-Resident Lecturers on Special Topics for 1599-1900. JOHN B. CLAYBURG, LL.B., A X, Lecturer on Mining Law. Helena, Montana. MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, Ph.D., A , Lecturer on Insurance. Cambridge, Mass. HENRY H. SWAN, A.M., Z +, A , lecturer on Admiralty Law. Detroit. OSCAR R. LONG, M.D., Lecturer on Mental Disease in the Homoeopathic Medical College. Ionia. FRANK F. REED, A.B., A A t , A . Lecturer on Copyright Law. Chicago, 111. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B., A , Lecturer on Patent Law. New York, N. Y. WILLIAM M EDWARDS, M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases in the Department of Medi- cine 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 Disease in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Traverse City. HENRY B. BAKER, A.M., M.D., lecturer on the Administration of Health Laws. Lansing. WILLIAM A. POLYGLASE, M.D., lecturer on the Theory and Practice of Medicine, and on Nervous DueatfS, in the Homa ' opathic Medical College. Lapeer. DALLAS BOUDEMAN. M.S., Lecturer on Michigan Statutes in the Department of Law. Kalamazoo. Other Appointments tor 1 599-1900. KEENE FITZPATRICK, Director of the Gymnasium. 1227 South University Avenue. JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 226 South Ingalls Street. BENJAMIN P. BOURLAND, Ph.D., A A t . Assistant Professor of French. 544 Thompson Street. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, B.S., Superintendent of Engineering Shops. 420 South Fifth Avenue. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., N 2 N, l X, Lecturer on Toxicology in its Legal Relations in the Depai-tment 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 Con- ali ntional History in tfte 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 A , Lecturer on Neurology, Electrology, and Railroad Injuries in the Department of Law. 328 East Huron Street. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, A.B., A T, Lecturer on Roman Law in the Department of Law. 632 Forest Avenue. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., N 2 N, Instructor in Anatomy and Demonstrator- of Anatomy. 326 South State Street. JOHN W. DWYER. LL..M, Instructor in Lam. 721 East Kingsley Street. WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., B n, B K, Instructor in Greek, Latin, and Sanskrit. 904 Olivia Place. HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B., X, N 2 N, Instructor in Bacteriology, and Dispensing Ckrk in the Hygienic Laboratory. 709 North University Avenue. WARREN W. PLORER, Ph.D., ATA, Instructor German. 517 East Washington Street. WALTER B. PILLSBURY, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. 539 Forest Avenue. ALBERT J. PARRAH, LL.B., Instructor in Law. 507 Lawrence Street. EDWIN C. ROEDDER, Ph.D., Instructor in German. 425 Church Street. ALFRED H. WHITE, A.B., Instructor in Chemical Technology. 413 East Liberty Street. 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. ALICE G. SNYDER, A E I, Instructor in the Woman ' s Gymnasium. 307 North State Street. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D., Inst ructor in General Chemistry. 321 South Division Street. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D., Instructor in Botany. 523 Packard Street. EWALD BOUCKE, Ph.D., Instructor in German. 808 South State Street. AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, Ph.D., Instructor- in Physics. 812 East Catherine Street. WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., A A , Instructor in Mathematics. 927 Cornwe ll Place. JULIA W. SNOW, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. 605 South Thayer Street. JOHN R. ROOD, LL.B., Instructor in Law. 1133 Forest Avenue. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, B.L., Instructor in English. 924 Forest Avenue. HUGO P. THIEME, Ph.D., Instructor in French. 1209 East University Avenue. GEORGE L. GRIMES. B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 214 South Thayer Street. CARL V. TOWER, Ph.D., A T, Instructor in Philosophy. 1024 Hill Street. HERBERT S. JENNINGS, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. 620 South State Street. THOMAS E. OLIVER, Ph.D., Instructor in French. 1328 Washtenaw Avenue. HERBERT P. DECOU, A.M.. Instructor in Greek. 1118 South University Avenue. CHRISTIAN F. GAUSS, A.M., K 2, Instructor in French. 1000 East Ann Street. JAMES R. ARNEILL, A.B., M.D., N 2 N, Instructor in Clinical Medicine in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. 709 North University Avenue. HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. 633 Church Street. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY, B.S., Instructor in Electrotherapeutics. 237 South Ingalls Street. ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A.B., M.D., A A 4 , N 2 N, Instructor in Anatomy. 803 East Kingsley Street. EUGENE C. SULLIVAN, Ph.D., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. 331 Packard Street. HENRY C. ANDERSON, .E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 425 South Division Street. ARTHUR L. CROSS, Ph.D., A T, Instructor in History. 610 South State Street. GEORGE A. HULETT, Ph.D., Instructor in General Chemistry. 706 South Thayer Street. SAMUEL J. HOLMES, Ph.D., Instructor in Xooloyy. 324 East Liberty Street. JONATHAN A. C. HILDNER, Ph.D.. Instructor in German. 214 Packard Street. JOHN DIETERLE, A.B., Instructor in ({crman. 221 West Liberty Street. CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, Instructor in the Waterman Gi naiasiutn. 1214 Washtenaw Avenue. KARL W. GENTHE, Ph.D., Instructor in Zooloyij. 1735 Washtenaw Avenue. ALICE L. HUNT, Instructor in Drawing. 218 South Thayer Street. CHARLES BAIRD, A.B., Director of Outdoor Athletics. 1132 Washtenaw Avenue. JAMES G. LYNDS, M.D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics and l is ses of Women. 227 South State Street. FKKD P. JORDAN, A.B., Assistant in the General Library in Charge of Catalogue. 923 Olivia Place. CYUENUS G. DARLING, M.D.. N 2 N, I vctnrtr nit (, ' e,iito-nrinarii n,,l Minn, Xiirgiry n,i,l Demonstrator of Surgery in the Jteiiatiment of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Lecturer on Oral J ' tithology 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. JAMKS P. BRIGGS, Ph.C., Pharmacist in Hie Unirersitu Ilos ntal. 712 East Catherine Street. JEANNE C. SOLIS, M.D., A E I, Demonstrator of Xcrrona Diseases in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 709 West Huron Street. NORMAN A. WOOD, Taxidermist. 1216 South University Avenue. D. MURRAY COWIE, M.D., Assistant in Internal Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 546 Packard Street. AUGUSTUS E. GUENTHER, B.S., Assistant in Physiology. 507 Elm Street. CHARLES L. BLISS, B.S., Assistant in Physiological Cliemistri . 413 South Division Street. E. S. GILMORE, Superintendent of the University Hospital. 811 East Ann Street. GEORGE B. WALLACE, M.D., N 2 N, X, Assistant it Pharmacology in the Depart tin nt of Medicine and Surgery. 1021 East Huron Street. WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A.B., M.D., + T. N 2 N, First Assistant in Snrgi.ry in tlic Department of Medicine and Surgei-y. 324 South State Street. HENRY O. SEVERANCE, A.M., Assistant in tlie Genera! Library. 509 South Fifth Avenue. THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D., Assistant to the Professor of the Diseases of the Mind and Xei-ntus System and E ict m hi r i ni tics in the Dep tiiineiit of Medicine and Surgery, 526 South Ashley Street. HERBERT E. SARGENT, B.S., Curator of the Museum. 609 Monroe Street. HENRY H. PARKE, B.L., Assistant in Zoology. 421 Church Street. THOMAS B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D , A K E, N 2 N, Assistant in Hygiene. 534 South State Street. HAROLD M. DOOLITTLE, N 2 N, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 1021 East Huron Street. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., X +, N 2 N, Assistant in Dermatology. 515 East Jefferson Street. LYDIA M. DEWITT, B.S., M.D., Assistant in Histology. 614 East Liberty Street. PRANK S. BACHELDER, 2 X, Assistant in Zoology. 548 South State 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.M., K 2, Assistant in English. 1000 East Ann Street. FREDERICK A. BALDWIN, M.D., Assistant in Pattutloyy in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 211 South Ing-alls Street. FREDERICK .T. WILBUR, Assistant in Astronomy. 407 East University Avenue. RAYMOND H. POND, M.S., Assistant in Plant Physiology. 332 Maynard Street. HELEN BENDER, Assistant in the Woman ' s Gymnasium. 1224 Washtenaw Avenue. ALFRED E. LINDAU, Assistant to tlie Dean of the Department oj Engineering. 712 East Kingsley Street. CHARLES W. JOHNSON, Ph.C., Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry. 328 South Fourth Avenue. LEON .T. COLE, Assistant in Zoology. 703 Church Street. ROBERT L. JOHNSON, M.D., Superintendent of the. University Hospital f Homoeopathic J. 508 East Liberty Street. CORA J. BECK WITH, Assistant in Zoology. 703 Church Street. ALPHONSO M. CLOVER, B.S., Assistant in General ClientM,- . 413 South Division Street. GEORGE H. ALLEN, A.M., A T, Assistant in Latin. 522 Monroe Street. HENRY W. HARVEY, D.D.S., Assistant in Clinical, Operative, ami I ' roxthetic IJentixtri . 1013 Monroe Street. WILLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B.L., M.D., N S N, Second Assistant in ; in t it Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. 521 Monroe Street. JOHN J. MERSEN, A.M., M.D., Assistant to the Bates Professor of the of YHIIKII antl Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 129 Fourteenth Street. ARTHUR E. GALE, M.D., Assistant in Internal Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 815 East Huron Street. EDWARD A. WILLIS, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 1114 South University Avenue. AUGUSTUS HOLM, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 432 South Division Street. GERTRUDE FELKER, A.B., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 727 East University Avenue. CONRAD GEORG, A.B., M.D., Interne in the University Hospital. University Hospital. ROY B. CANPIELD, A.B., M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Ophthalmic and Aural Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 727 East Kingsley Street. DEAN W. MYERS. M.D., Assistant to the Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medic im . mid to the I ' rqfestior of Ophthalmology, Otology, and Paedology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. 432 Maynard Street. HARVEY M. PIPER, M.D., House Physician in the University Hospital f Homoeopath it- J. University Hospital (Homoeopathic). FLOYD E. WESTFALL, M.D.. House Physician in the University Hospital ( Homoeopathic ). University Hospital (Homoeopathic). OV1DUS A. GRIFFIN, B.S., M.D., Demonstrator of Ophtlialmology and Otology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 812 East Washington Street. JOHN W. SLAUGHTER, A.B., B.D., Assistant in Psychology. 326 South Fifth Avenue. CHARLES SIMONS, B.L., Assistant in Elocution. 609 Monroe Street. HARRIE N. COLE, Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry. 703 Church Street. FRED L. WOODS, Assistant in Quantitative Analysis. 1209 Geddes Avenue. GEORGE M. HEATH, Ph.C., Assistant in Pharmacy. 316 East Madison Street. NORMAN F. HARRIMAN. Assistant in Chemical Technology. 1025 Spring Street. HARRY M. GORDIN, Ph.D., Assistant in Chemical Research. 219 Packard Street. RAYMOND A. CLIFFORD, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. 707 North University Avenue. RAYMOND PEARL. A.B., Assistant in Zoology. 549 Packard Street. CHARLES M. BRIGGS. Assistant in Clinical. Operative, and Prosthetic Dentistry. 514 East Liberty Street. MARY A. GODDARD. Assistant in liotany. 1308 Geddes Avenue. ELMA CHANDLER, Assistant in Botany. 1308 Geddes Avenve. HOWARD S. REED, Assistant in the Botanical Laboratory. 215 East William Street. HOWARD B. BISHOP, Laboratory Assistant in General Chemistry. 608 East Jefferson Street. ARTHUR M. L1NDAUER, Assistant in Organic Chemistry. 711 East Catherine Street. LOUALLEN F. MILLER, B.S., Dixpenximj Clerk in the Electrothempeutical Laboratory. 300 East Jeft ' erson Street. ALICE S. HUSSEY, A.M., Assistant in English. 923 Olivia Place. PAUL I. MURRfLL, Ph.D.. Assistant for Research in Pha rmacoynosy. 804 Monroe Street. WALTER D. HADZSITS. A.M., Assistant in Latin. 819 South State Street. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, Assistant in the Museum. 1017 East Catherine Street. WLLIAM D. MUELLER, M.D., Interw in the University Hospital. University Hospital. GEORGE F. YOUNG, M.D., Interne in the University Hospital. University Hospital. JAMES GOSTANIAN, M.D., Interne in the University Hospital. University Hospital. BOLLMAN BOGLE ACKERMANN BACHELDER BECKWITH BISHOP APTED BRYANT BRADSHAW BEEBE ANDREWS BUSH EMMA CATHERINE ACKERMANN, B.L., West Bay City. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal College. PRANK EUGENE ANDREWS, B.S., Cold water. JOSEPH ELLET ANTRAM, Alliance, Ohio. RALPH CLARK APTED, Y, B.S., Grand Rapids. Freshman Toastmaster [1]; Manager Class Football Team [2]; Reception Committee [4]. OLIVER KOSSUTH ATWOOD, A.B., Saginaw. Class Football Team [2], [3], [4]; Captain Class Football Team [3]. FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, B S., 2 x, N s N, St. Charles, Minn. HOWARD BERKEY BISHOP, B.S., Ann Arbor. WINIFRED BOGLE, A.B., Ann Arbor. EVELYN HOPE BRYANT, A.B., n B t , Detroit. VERNON ELI BUSH, Ph.B., X -(-, Battle Creek. Freshman Glee Club [1]; Freshman Banquet Committee [1]: Class Track Team [1]; ' Varsity Track Team [1], [2]; Western Intercollegiate Championship One Mile Bicycle [1]; ' Varsity Record One Mile Bicycle: Sophoinorf Hop Committee [2]; Secretary Junior Hop Com- mittee [3]; Director Athletic Association [3]. [4J; Senior Arrangements Com- mittee [4]; The Friars. JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, A.B., Ann Arbor. ELMER NELSON BEEBE, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. OTTO HERMANN BOLLMAN, B.S., Wilson, Minn. CORA JIPSON BECKWITH, B.S., Grand Kapids. Assistant Zoological Laboratory ' 98- ' 9P. BENTLEY BAKER BROGAN BOCK BEGLE BEGLE BOWMAN- BRUCE BROWNE BOULSOM BARCLAY BURINGTON HOWELL LLEWELLYN BEGLE, B.S., A e, Ann Arbor. Two years with 1901: Class Football Team [1], [2]; Captain Football Team [2]. GRACE GRIFFITH BEGLE, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. FREDERICK JOSEPH BROGAN, A.B., Battle Creek. IVA BRUCE, Ph.B., Birmingham. HELENA ALOYSIA BROWN, B.S., Port Huron. ANNIE BOCK, Ph.B., Akron, Ohio. CLARA ELIZABETH BARCLAY, A.B., Peoria, 111. Executive Board Women ' s League [2], [3]; Social Committee [3]. RUTH HAY WARD BURINGTON, Ph.B., r B, Conneaut, Ohio. JULIA HENRIETTA BEESE, B.S., Saginaw. IRENE STODDARD BAKER, A.B., K A e, Chicago, 111. EBENEZER GEORGE BEURET, Ph.B., 2 X, Flint. Reception Committee Freshman Ban- quet [1]; Chairman Reception Committee Sophomore Hop [2]. GEORGE NELSON BENTLEY, B.L., Elm. Class Treasurer [3]; MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]; Senior Reception Committee [4]. VICTOR ERNEST BROWN, B.L., K 2, Detroit. Two years at Northwestern University; Editor Bulletin [4]; Chairman Constitutional Committee Democratic Club. NATHAN HAYDEN BOWEN, Ypsilanti. HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, LL.B., B.L., X , Des Moines, Iowa. LL.B., University of Michigan 1899; Toastmaster Freshman Banquet [1]; Wrinkle Editor [1]; Chair- man Arrangement Committee Sophomore Hop [2]; Assistant Managing Editor Wrinkle [2], [3]; Inlander Editor [3]: First Place Law Department in University Oratorical Contest [3]; Managing Editor Wrinkle [4]; Managing Editor Inlander [4]; President Wrinkle [5]; Advisory Editor Wrinkle [6]; The Friars. ELIZABETH BOULSOM, Ph.B., A A A, Negaunee. Member Freshman Social Committee [1]; Member Finance Committee Freshman Spread [2]. BARKER BRISTOL BALDWIN COOPER BURNHAM CURTIS CARPENTER CASE BARR CAMPBELL BENTLEY COOK ELLEN PERRY BURNHAM, Ph.B., Malone, N. Y. NANCY MALANA BENTLEY, A.B., n B t , Marshall. Refreshment Committee Freshman Spread [2]: Member Executive Board Women ' s League [3]; Recording Secretary Women ' s League [4]. META ALICE BANCROFT, B.L., Ann Arbor. ANNA ELOISE BRISTOL, Ph.B., Franklin. LOUISA ELIZABETH BARKER, A.B., Davenport, Iowa. EDNA HOPE BARR, Ph.B., Battle Creek. Class Secretary [3]: Memorial Committee [4]. GEORGE E. BALDWIN, B.L., K , St. Johns. All-Freshman Football Team [1]: Presi- dent Freshman Mandolin Club [1]: Captain Class Football Team [2]: Chairman Sophomore Social Committee [2]; Sophomore Hop Committee [2]; Michigan Reserves [3]: Chairman Invitation Committee Junior Hop [3]. ELISHA WARNER CASE, B.S., Chicago, 111. Class Track Team [2]; ' Varsity Track Team [2]; Manager Class Track Team [4]; Cap and Gown Committee [4]. ANNA EMELINE CARPENTER, Ph.B., n B , Saginaw. EDWARD BURNS CAULKINS, B.L., t T, Detroit. CLARA ADELL CURTISS, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. GERTRUDE MAY CHUTE, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. CLARA LAVINA CASE, B.L., Ypsilanti. ELMA CHANDLER, Greenville. EDWARD LINCOLN CAMPBELL, Ph.B., A e, Hillsdale. Three years at Hillsdale Col- lege; Class Football Team [4]. FRANK LAWRENCE COOPER, B.S., Owosso ALICE HELENA COOK, A.B., Forestville, N. Y. HARRY LINCOLN CURTIS, Ph.B., Mason. CALLAN CHAMBERLIN CLARKE CARSON CASSIDY CAMPBELL CASSIDY CADY COLBURN CORWIN CONGER COHEN AGNES OPHELIA CADY, B.L., Ann Arbor. FRANCES ELIZABETH CLARKE, B.L., Albion, N. Y. Comedy Club [2]. [3], [4]; Executive Committee Comedy Club [3]; Reception Committee Junior Party [3]. MARY BEATRICE COOLEY, Ann Arbor. MORSE MOSES COHEN, B.L., Detroit. FREDERICK STANDISH COLBURN, A.B., T, Detroit. Class Baseball Team [2], ]3], [4]; Captain Class Baseball Team [4]; Treasurer Senior Class [4], VERA CHAMBERLIN, Ph.B., Montpelier, Ohio. Group Leader Women ' s League [4]; Class Poetess [4]. ERNEST CLEVERDON, B.S., Austin, 111. Assistant in Zoological Laboratory [2], [3]. IRA ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, B.L., A -l , Charlevoix. Editor U. of M. Daily [I], [2]; Managing Editor Oracle [2]: Athletic Board [2]; Cap and Gown Committee [4]. WILLIAM CALLAN, B.L., T, Detroit. Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Hop [3]. ROSE MARY CASSIDY. B.S., South Bend, Ind. MINNIE CECILIA CASSIDY, B.S., South Bend, Ind. EDWARD SAMUEL CORWIN, Ph.B., Plymouth. Member Oracle Board [2]: Treasurer of Senate [2], [3]; S. L. A. Board [3]; Inlander Board [3], [4]; Chairman Social Com- mittee [3]; Secretary-Treasurer Philosophical Society [4]; Class President [4]. SEYMOUR BEACH CONGER, B.L., Grand Rapids. FRANCIS LEGRAND CHURCH, Ph.B., Bryan. MARY TROWBRIDGE CARSON, B.L., Ann Arbor. DOWNER DALEY DURAND DAVIES DWYER EAMAN DERBY DIEHL DENTON DOANE CHANEY DIV1ER EDMUND HALL CHANEY, A.B., Detroit. MARION IDA DURAND, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. ANNA AGNES DALEY, A.B., Menominee. Oracle Board [2]; Executive Board Women ' s League [2], [3]; Vice-President of Class [3]; Treasurer Women ' s League [3]: President of Women ' s League [4]; Senior Reception Committee [4]. CLARA E. DUNN, A.B., Lapeer. MAUD MARY DEWITT, M.D., B.S., Sandusky, Ohio. LUCY CORBETT DAVIS, Ph.B., r B, Lansing. MINNIE VERONICA DWYER, B.L., Ann Arbor. GENEVIEVE LEDYARD DERBY. B.S., A r, Q , Saginaw. Class Prophetess [1]. Recep- tion Committee [4]. HARRY CLIFFORD DOANE, B.S., Ann Arbor. ELSA GRACE DOWNER, B.S., Hancock. HELEN DUNHAM, Ph.B., K K r, West Bay City. WINIFRED CAMPBELL DABOLL, A.B., St. Johns. MORGAN LLOYD DAVIES, B.L. Dixon, 111. All-Freshman Baseball Team [1J: Class Foot- ball Team [3]; Class Track Team [3]; ' Varsity Baseball Team [2], [3], [4]. LOUISE FRANCES DODGE, Ph.B., Adrian. Bulletin Board [3], [4]: Managing Editor and Business Manager of the Women ' s Daily [4]. FRANK DIEHL, Ph.B., Holt. Assistant Sybil Editor [3]; Sybil Editor of Alpha Nu [4]: President of Alpha Nu [4]; Chairman Adelphi- Alpha Nu Banquet Committee [4]; Chairman Class Auditing Committee [4]. MINNA CAROLINE DENTON, Fort Smith, Ark. FLORENCE MAY DIVIER, A.B., South Norwalk, Conn. Three years at Colby College. FOOD FALES FII.KINS KAVION FOSTER EVANS FRF.UCHTEI. FOHEV GREENING FREEMAN EWAI.n FKIEDI.rM) ALLAN JAY EASTON, B.S., Ann Arbor. Secretary Toastmaster ' s Club [3]. JAMES ALLISON EVANS, Erie. Pa. Freshman Glee Club [1]: Recording Secretary University Y. M. C. A. [2]: Oratorical Board [31. BENJAMIN GEORGE EWALD, A.B., Benton Harbor. FRANK DWIGHT EAMAN, B.L., Detroit. Freshman Glee Club [1]: Kditor Oracle [2]: Editor U. of M. Daily [2], [3]: Editor Wrinkle [2], [3], [4]; Member Pennsylvania Debating- Team [3]: Secretary Good Government Club [3J: President Good Government Club [4]: Director S. L. A. [4]; Class Orator [4]. WALTER SEYMOUR FOSTER, B.L., A 9, t A t , Lansing. Freshman Mandolin Club [1]: Arrangements Committee Freshman Banquet [1]: Manager Freshman Mandolin Club [1]; Arrangements Committee Junior Hop [3]: Reception Committee Sen- ior Reception [4]. LAVINIA CATHERINE FREUCHTEL, B.L., Saginaw. BELLE FOGO, A.B., Rochester. ELMER LESLIE FKEEMAN, A.B., Detroit. MABEL WILSON FILKINS, A.B.. Howell. Group Leader Women ' s League [3]: Member Executive Board Women ' s League [3], [4]: MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]: Senior Social Committee [4]. EDITH GERTRUDE FALES, Ph.B., Detroit. Chairman Color Committee [1]: Recording Secretary S. C. A. [3]; Women ' s Vice-President S. C. A. [4]. INGEBORG SOPHIA FRIEDLUND, B.S., A A A, Ann Arbor. VICTORIA MARGARET FOHEY, Ph.B., Webster. BURTON OTTO GREENING, Ph.B., S x, St. Joseph. FREDERICK RUSSEL GORTON. B.S.. Ypsilanti. PHILIP EMANUEL GRABER, M.S., Genoa, Ohio. HURREY, C. D. GIBSON H1LLYER HEMBORG HEMINGWAY HURREY, C. B. GODDARD HULL GOESCHEL HOARE HALL HOPKINS FLORA LUELLA GOESCHEL, B.S., K A e, Bay City. MARY ALICE GODDARD, B.S., Ann Arbor. Vice-President S. C. A. [2]; Group Leader Women ' s League [3]; Recording Secretary S. C. A. [4]; Assistant Botanical Laboratory [4]. MARTHA GREINER, Lisbon. BERTHA MARION GOLDSTONE, Ph.B., Sorosis, Saginaw. OTTO FAIRCHILDS GREENE, B.L., Greenville. MARGUERITE GIBSON, B.L., Sorosis, Chicago, 111. GRACE ESTELLE GILLESPIE, B.L., Tecumseh. HARRIET HARKNESS, A.B., Philadelphia, Pa. HARRIET HULL, Ph.B., Lansing. FREDERICK WILLIAM HILLYER, A.B., Grand Rapids. Class Football Team [3], [4]; Invitation Committee [4]. FLORENCE MOOERS HALL, B.L., A , Q +, Chicago, 111. Reception Committee Fresh- man Banquet [1]; Vice-President Comedy Club [3], CHARLES DuBois HURREY, B.S., Ann Arbor. Vice-President Adelphi [3]; President Adelphi [3]; Treasurer Oratorical Association [4]; Chairman Social Department University Y. M. C. A. [4]. ARTHUR JOSEPH HOARE, Ph.B., Ludington. ADAH GRACE HEMINGWAY, B.L., Hadley. CLARENCE BARZILLAI HURRY, B.S., Ann Arbor. ROBERT MILTON HOPKINS, A.B., Louisville, Ky. CONSTANS HEMBORG, A.B., Moline, 111. A.B., Augustana College of Rock Island, 111., 1899. HOLLAND GELSTON JACOB MILLIARD KEITH BASSET HAIGH KEELER HOPSON KITTKEDGE JENNEY HAIGHT HENRY MILLS GELSTON, A.B., Ann Arbor. IDA MAY HOPSON, B.L., Detroit. WALTER HERBERT HOLSINGER, Ph.B., Kendallville, Ind. JENNIE EVALYN HASSET, B.L., Negaunee. LEONARD DIXON HAICH, B.S., Port Huron. ELBERT EDGAR HAIGHT, B.L., Sycamore, 111. JULIET GRACE HORTON, A f , il t, Ph.B., Chicago, 111. LEMUEL GUY HOLBROOK, A.B., Duplain. ALTA MARY HILLIARD, B.L., Mason. CHARLES FREDERIC HATKLY, B.L., Irondale, Ohio. PRANK ARTHUR HATCH, Ph.B., A A t , Detroit. All-Freshman Football Team [1]: Class Football Team [2], [4]: Class Track Team [1]: ' Varsity Track Team [2J, [3]; Pennsylvania Relay Team [2|: ' Varsity Record Quarter Mile; The Friars. ABRAM JAMES HOLLAND, A.B., Detroit. AUelphi Member Oratorical Board [4]. HENRY FRANCIS JACOB. Ph.B.. Watrousville. Leader University Debating Team vs. Pennsylvania. OWEE PEARL JENNEY. B.L , Ann Arbor. Louis WARD KEELER, Ph.B., Mt. Clemens. IDA KLIZABETH KITTREDGE, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. MILDRED HANNAH KEITH, A.B., Pontiac. KILLIAN KAUFMAN L1NDAUER KENNEDY KT,AGER KUK.TH KUGEL KAPP KIRTLAND KANOUSE KELLAS KNAl ' P KARL, FRANZ FREDERICK KURTH, A.B., A x p, Detroit. MARION CLARA KANOUSE, B.L., A , u t, Manistee. Invitation Committee Freshman Spread [2J: Class Historian (4J. KATHERINE MARGARET KELLAS, Ph.B., Malone, N. Y. WALTER EDWARD KAPP, A.B., Dubuque, la. ALBERT HENRY KNAPP, B.S., St. Charles, Minn. KAROLINE KLAGER, B.L.. Ann Arbor. MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, A.B., Sorosis, Ann Arbor. DAISY ALICE KUGEL, B.L., Sandusky, Ohio. GERTRUDE BLANCHE KENNEDY, B.L., K K r, Au Sable. ZACHARIAH KINNE, JR., A.B., Three Oaks. EDWARD BASSET KILLIAN, Ph.B., Allegan. MAX EMANUEL KAUFMAN, Ph.B., St. Louis, Mo. RICHARD HENRY KIRTLAND, Ann Arbor. ELIAS PARKE LYONS, A.B., Ann Arbor. WILLIAM ARNOLD LUDWIG. Ann Arbor. ROBERT OWEN LEBARON, B.S., Pontiac. ARTHUR MAYER LINDAUER, B.S., Chicago, 111. LAKE LYONS LANG MARSHALL MASON LOWENHAUPT LAYTON MOKKIS MACQUEEN LYND M ' CLUKKIN- LUSBY HELEN ROSE LANG, B.L., Indianapolis. Ind. Second Vice-President Pedagogical Society [4]. MARY EVELINE LYONS, Ph.B., r B, 12 1, Ludington. Entered in fall of ' 98. MYRTLE ELLEN LAKE, Ph.B., Howell. CAROLYN BLOUNT LYND, Ph.B , Lockport, 111. LULU VERONICA LUSBY, Ph.B., Ann Arbor ABE LOWENHAUPT, B L.. Mount Vernon, Ind. MARGARET RACHEL LAYTON, A.B., K K r, Bay City ALBERT EUGENE LATHERS, B.S., Ann Arbor. MARGARET DELIA MASON, B.L., A , n $, Muskegon. Two years with ' 99. Refresh- ment Committee Freshman Spread [2]: Associate Editor Aliiminix [3]. [4]: Social Committee S. C. A. [4|. ROSE COOK MCCLURKIN, A.B., Princeton. Ind. CARRIE BLISS MOWRY, A B., K A e, Saginaw. THOMAS MAITLAND MARSHALL, B.L., Ann Arbor. Julnmlfi- Board [2], [3], [4|: Class Baseball Team [1 ], [2], f3]: Wi ' iitkle Board [4]: Class Poet [4]: Winner Oracle Poem Prize [3]. MABEL MACQUEEN, B.L., Perry. ROGER SYLVESTER MORRIS, A.B., + T, Ann Arbor. Arrangements Committee Fresh- man Banquet [1): Freshman Mandolin Club[l]: Class Baseball Team [2]: Elected Student Football Manager [3]. LESTER ANGUS MCDIARMID, Bawne. MINNIE McCORMiCK, B.S., Owosso. MORRIS MORRILL MARTIN NILES MILLER M ' KEIGHAN M ' HUGH M ' ELLIGOTT MONTGOMERY MINGAY M ' COLLOUGIl M ' LHAN LUCILE CRANE MORRIS, B.L., K K r, Big- Rapids. LESLIE JOHNSON MONTGOMERY, Ph.B., Southfield. U. of M. Daily [3], [4]. KATHERINE COOK MILLER, A.B., Ann Arbor. JOHN :FREDERICK MCLEAN, B.L., 2 X, Menominee. NELLIE DUSTAN MINGAY, Ph.B., Chelsea. JOHN SEYMOUR MCELLIGOTT, B.S., Manistee. Class Baseball Team [3]; Class Football Team [3], [4]; Senior Reception Committee [4]. BEATTY ZEMTZ MCCULLOUGH, A.B., Kirkville, Iowa. Three years at Parsons College, Pairfleld, Iowa. ELOISE MORTON, Ph.B., Chelsea. CORA OLIVER MARTON, B.L.. Decatur, 111. ROBERT CUTLER MCKEIGHAN, Ph.B., A A t, St. Louis, Mo. Reception Committee Freshman Banquet [11: Chairman Invitation Committee Sophomore Hop [2]: Winner Featherweight Boxing Contest [3]; Invitation Committee Senior Reception [4]. FLORENCE MARGARET McHuGH, Ph.B., Galena, 111. Class Prophetess [4]: President Philosophical Society [4]. ELIZABETH MEYERL, Ph.B., Grand Rapids. SARA LOUISE MCKENZIE, Ph.B., Sorosis, Ann Arbor. CLARENCE BURTON MORRIL, Ph.B., Battle Creek. Jiilunder Board [3]; Managing Editor Inlander [4]; President Pedagogical Society [4]. EVA LULA NILES, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. JULIUS JERRY NUFER, 2 X, B.S., Whitehall. I ' KKNTIS PITKIN PALMER, M. E. OBKR RANDALL POE PENFIELO " i PAL.MEK, J. M. O ' NEILL PARKHURST PLATT PELTON MERVILLE JOSEPH OBER, r A, e N E, Sandy Hill, N. Y. BERNARD JOSEPH O ' NEILL, JR., B.S., + T, Dubuque, Iowa. Entered with three years ' advanced credit from Harvard University. JOHN HARCOURT PRENTIS, B.L., Detroit. Relay Team [2]: MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]: Society for Psychic Research. WALTER BOUGHTON PITKIN. A.B , Detroit. Freshman Banquet Committee [1]: Class Football Team [2]. [. ' !]. [4]: Chairman Class Cane Committee [1]: Managing- Editor MICHIGANENSIAN (retired) [4]. JESSIE MABEL PALMER, Ph.B., Uuluth, Minn. Class Vice-President [4]. L.ETTIE JEANNETTE POE, B.L., Ashland, Ohio. SADIE AUGUSTA PLATT, r t B, u , Ph.B., St. Joseph. WILLIAM PRAKKKN, A.B., Holland. A.B., Hope College 1899. WALTER SCOTT PENFIELD. A.B., 7, , Auburn. Ind. Toast Freshman Banquet [1]: Invitation Committee Junior Hop [3J: Senior Committee [4]: The Friars. ALBERT F. PROUST. HENRIETTA PAGEI.SEN, A r. CORA JOSEPHINE PARKHURST, A.B., Barnard, Vt. CARL HOMER PELTON, A.B., Oakwood. Class Baseball Team [2], [3]; Captain Class Baseball Team [3]. MABEL ESTHER PALMER, B.L., Ann Arbor. RAY ARAH RANDALL, B.S., Ann Arbor. GEORGIA ORIANA ROBERTSON, Kansas City, Mo. SMITH ROBINSON ROBERTS KOYS ROBINS RAAB RUSSELL RICHARDSON- RAYMOND RISLEY ROBERTSON, C. G. RAYMOND LUCY HAYES RUSSEL, B.L., Hart. RENA BOWNE RAYMOND, A.B., Ann Arbor. HARRY MILTON ROBINS, A.B., Whitmore Lake. Class President [3]. RALPH LOVELAND ROYS, Ph.B., 2 , Saginaw. Secretary Freshman Banquet Com- mittee |1J; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Hop [3]. RUBY ELLA RICHARDSON, Ph.B., A r, a , Detroit. ALONZO HERBERT RAYMOND, A.B., Ben, Detroit. IRVING TOMLINSON RAAB, A.B., Flint. Oratorical Board [2]; President University Y. M. C. A. [4]: Chairman Memorial Committee [4]. CHRISTINE GRACE ROBERTSON, A.B., n B , Detroit. WALTER JOHN RISLEY, B.S., Logan, Ohio. Arrangements Committee [4]: Ohio Uni- versity ' 95- ' 97. THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, Ph.B.. Z , Ravenna, Ohio. Secretary Sophomore Hop [2J: Class Social Co mmittee [3J: ' Varsity Minstrels [3]: HViuM Editor [3]: Managing Editor Wrinkle [4J: ' Varsity Glee Club [3J, [4]: MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]: Chairman Reception Committee [4]: Treasurer Athletic Association [4]: The Friars. IDA ESTELLE ROBERTS, B.L.. Flushing. EDWARD DUMONT SMITH. B.S., Nashville. Assistant Treasurer S. C. A. [3J: Treasurer S. C. A. [4J. NORMAN SWEAT, B.S., Ann Arbor. PARTHENIA SYKES, A.B., Ann Arbor. CLARA MARIE SCOTT, B.L., A r, Vicksburg. SHOEMAKER STONEBRAKER SWIFT SHERMAN STEELE SCHILLER STRONG SYMONS SCOTT SCHWARTZ SURER SCHWENDLER GRACE ISABEL, SCHWENDLEK, A.B., Ann Arbor. ARNO DALE STRONG, Ph.B., Tacoma, Wash. Class Football Team [41: Vice-President Alpha Nu [4J. JAMES SHIRLEY SYMONS. A.B., A A , Saginaw. Toast Freshman Banquet [1]; ' Varsity Glee Club [1], [2], [3], [4J: All-Freshman Football Team [1]: Wrinkle Editor |lf, [2], [3]: Assistant Managing- Editor Wrinkk [4J. Reserves Football Team [2]: Managing- Editor MICHIOANENSIAN [4]: The Friars. LILLIAN ANNA STEELK, A.B., Sorosis, Maywood, 111. GUY BURTON SCHILLER, Ph.B., Niles. CLARA DOROTHY STONEBRAKEK, Ph.B., Bay City. ELIZABETH BLANCHE SWIFT, A.B., Battle Creek. SOPHIE MARGARET SCHWARZ, Ph.B., Aurora, 111. L. LORETT SHERMAN. Ph.B., r B, a , Muskeg-on. THOMAS TRUFANT SHOEMAKER, Ph.B., Mt. Clemens. GEORGIA SUBER, A A A, B.S., Los Angeles, Cal. KIRK SHAWGO, B.L , Quincy, III. MARY MOODY SMITH, Ph.B., A r, Chicago, 111. Entered from the University of Chicago. HERMAN LEKOY STEVENS, Ph.B., Port Huron. FLORENCE SUNDERLAND, A.B., Oakland, Cal. VERA ZOE SCHWARTZ, A.B., K A e, Ann Arbor. TAPER SMALLEY TRIPP THOMPSON THAIN SLATER SCHURTZ TURNER SHOAFF TAYLOR, J. B. THORNE STEINMETZ FREDERIC BARNETT SHOAFP, Ph.B., X +, B K, Fort Wayne, Ind. Three years at Williams College. MARY SALOME STEINMETZ, Ann Arbor. CHARLES HENRY SLATER, Ph.B., Hinckley, 111. HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY. A.B., A T. Chicago, 111. Chairman Class Social Com- mittee fl]: President Freshman Glee Club [1J: Toast Freshman Banquet fl]: Athletic Board [1J, [2]; Honorable Mention Oracle Prize Story Contest f3J: Business Manager MlCHNJANENSlAN[4J: Managing Editor Mullet in [4]: Memorial Committee [4]. EDWARD AVERY THOMPSON, Ph.B., Belvidere, Ind. LEIGH MARTIN TURNER, A.B., T, Battle Creek. ' Varsity Track Team [1], [2j. JOHN BACKUS TAYLOR, B.S., P 2, Wheelersburg, Ohio. MAUDE TABOR, Ph.B., Lawton. FRANCES ETHEL TRIPP, B.L., Commerce. JOHN HENRY TERR, A.B., Zeeland. A.B., Hope College 1899. ALICE MARGARET THORNE, B.L., K K r, Toledo, Ohio. IDA MARGARET THAIN, B.L., A r, a , Oak Park, 111. With ' 99 three years. Class Prophetess fl]: Chairman Freshman Spread [2]. ARTHUR OSTRANDER TAYLOR, A.B., Ann Arbor. THOMAS A. TAPER. B.L., Lake Linden. Died March 26, 1900. WOOUWOKTH WALKER, F. WARREN wnnco.MB WOODS VAUGHAN WALKER, C. H. VYN VICKERS WETMORE WELLS WARFIELD VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR., A.B., B e n, N S N, Ann Arbor. Decoration Com- mittee Junior Hop [3J. EVELYN C. VVN, A.B., Grand Rapids. ADA MAUD VICKERS, Paolo, Kas. SYLVIN SANDERS VIDETTO, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. ELIZABETH WYLIE, Ph.B., n n , Saginaw. ROY CHURCH WOODWORTH, B.L., A A 4 , Kansas City, Mo. Freshman Glee Club flj: Class Social Committee [1J: Chairman Arrangements Committee Freshman Banquet [1]: Business Manager Oracle [2|; Business Manager Wrinkle [2|, [3J, [4]; Manager Comedy Club [2], [3J, [4]: Arrangements Committee Junior Hop [3J: Reception Committee Senior Reception [4]: MICHIUANENSIAN Board [4]: Presi- dent Forty Club [4]; The Friars. JENNIE MORGAN WOODS, A.B., Ann Arbor. LYFORD WILSON WARFIELD, B.L., De.s Moines, Iowa. MAX WALTHER, Ph.B., Saginaw. WINIFRED FOSTER WHITCOMB, A.B., Englewood, 111. SELAH BROWN WARREN, Ph.B., Detroit. FLORENCE CATHERINE WETMORE, A.B., n B t , Ann Arbor. WELCOME L. WELLS, B.S., Manistee. LEO WEISS, B.L., Detroit. LEVI PHILIP RAY WILLOUGBY, A.B., Detroit. FLORENCE WALKER, Ph.B., K K r, Des Moines, Iowa. CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, A.B., K A e, Ann Arbor. YOUNG WOOD WESTERDALE WILLIAMS BERTHA MAY WOODIN, B.S., Ann Arbor. ETHEL MAY WILLIAMS, Ph B., Grand Rapids. ANDREW HOLLISTER WOOD, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. MAUD APOLLONA WELLMAN, Ph.B., Port Huron. JUNIUS BOYD WOOD, Ph.B., Elgin, 111. ' Varsity Track Team [1], [2], [3J. T4J: Class Track Team [1], [2], [3]: Orac c Board [2]: Director Athletic Association [2], [3]; Recording Secretary Athletic Association [3]: Vice-President Athletic Associ- ation [4]: Editor U. of M. Doily [3], [4]: Treasurer S. L. A. [4]: Chairman Class Social Committee [4]: ' Varsity Record Mile Run. HARRY EASTMAN WESTERDALE, A.B., Chicago, 111. LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR., Ph.B.. X , Des Moines, Iowa. Toast Freshman Banquet [1]: W rinkle Editor [1], [2]: Managing Editor Wrinkle [3]; President Wrinkle [4]; Comedy Club [2]: Secretary Comedy Club [3]; University Final of Pennsylvania Debate [3]: President S. L. A. [4]; Member Debating Team vs. Pennsylvania [4]. ELIZABETH YOUNG, B.L., Detroit. CHEEVER DICKINSON CLEVERDON BECKSTRAND HAKTING GRABENSTEIN FISHER DAVILA URATZ JOSEPH BENTLEY BERGBOM ELIAS HVKUM BECKSTRAND, B.S.(M.K). -Meadow, Utah. CLAUDE KINGSLEY BENTLEY, B.S.(M.E.). Owosso. FREDERICK NORMAN BRADLEY, B.S.(M.K.), .Toliet, 111. FREDERIC ADRIAN BERGBOM, B.S.OI.K.), Chicago, 111. One year with 1900; Freshman Glee Club [1J: Tech Glee Club [2J, [3]; Class Track Team [2]. EDWARD LEWIS BENEDICT, B.S.(M.E.), Birmingham. PAUL CHEEVER, B.S.(M.E.), Ann Arbor. CARLOS CARLETON CLEVERDON, B.S.(M.E.), Austin, 111. HARRY HAMMOND DICKINSON, B.S.(E.E.), Nashville. PAUL ANDREW DRATZ, B.S.fM.E.), Muskegon. Class Football Team [2]; Manager Class Baseball Team [3], [4]: Treasurer Engineering Society [3]. JENARO DAVILA, B.S.(C.E-), e A X, Monterrey, Mexico. President Fencers ' Club [4]: Fencing Championship of the University [4]; Class Football Team [4]. DAVID GEROULD FISHER, B.S.(C.E.), T, Kalamazoo. Tournament Committee Whist Club [2], [4J; Vice-President Whist Club [3]. PHILIP HENRY FALTER, B.S.(C.E.), Johnstown, Pa. Three and a half years with " 98; Vice-President Engineering Society [4]; Elected Engineering Editor ' 99 MlCHIGANENSIAN. ANDREW GRABENSTEIN, B.S.fC.E.), Lake Linden. HARRY D. HARTING, B.S.(C.E.), Grand Rapids. PERCY ALBERT HINES, B.L.. B.S.(M.E.), Grand Rapids. B.L., University of Michi- gan 1899. OSCAR GRAHAM JOSEPH, B.S.(C.E-), Louisville, Ky. KNIGHT KRAUSE LF.LAND LEHNARTZ LOOMIS LOUD LUNN MILLER KREMERS MAURICE LEWIS MARSH ROBERT EBENEZER KREMERS, A.B., B.S.(C.E.), Holland. A.B., Hope College 1899. ALFRED HENDERSON KNIGHT, B.S.(M.E.), Flint. OTTO ADOLPH KRAUSE, B.S.(M.E.), Grand Rapids. FREDERICK HALE LOUD, B.S.(C.E.), K , Au Sable. Class Track Team [1], [2], [3]; Manager Class Track Team [3]; Lightweight Wrestling [1], [3]: Middleweight Wrestling [3]; Junior Hop Committee f3J: Senior Reception Committee [4]; Class Football Team [3], [4]. RALPH GARFIELD LEWIS, B.S.(M.E.), Dayton, Ohio. All-Freshman Baseball Team [11; Class Baseball Team [2], [3]. ORA MINER LELAND, B.S.fC.E.), Grand Haven. Three years with ' 99; Recording Sec- retary Engineering Society [2]; Registrar Engineering Society [3]; President Engineering Society (resigned) |4]: Tech Glee Club [3]. THOMAS EDWARD LYNCH, B.S., Wiscoy, Minn. WILLY LEHNARTZ, B.S.(M.E.), Grand Rapids. CHESTER BROWN Loonfis, B.S.(M.E.), Ypsilanti. GUY WEBSTER LUNN, B.S.fE.E.), Greenville. Class Baseball Team [3]. HARRY STONE MARSH, B.S.(E.E.), Detroit. WILLIAM COOK MILLER, B.S.(E.E.), Ann Arbor. Class Baseball Team [3]; Class Foot- ball Team [4]. WALTER BALLARD MAURICE, B.S.(C.E.), Detroit. PAGE RANNELS M ' LEAN RUNGE RICHARDSON SEDGWICK NELLIS NORTON ROSING TALMAN MEAD PARMALKE HENRY ARCHIBALD MCLEAN, B.S.(M.E.)(E.E.), Mayfair, Ontario. EZRA BURTON MEAD, B.S.(M.E.), Grand Rapids. Freshman Glee Club [I]: Class Secretary [1 1. ARTHUR WILLCOX NORTON, B.S.IM.E.), T. Maywood, 111. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [2[. [31: Leader Mandolin Club [4]: ' Varsity Banjo Club [41: Class Track Team [2], L3J. FREDERICK NELSON NELLES, B.S.(M.E.), Bay City. FLOYD .1. PAGE. B.S.(M.E.), Dexter. LINUS S. PARMALEE, B.S., Charlevoix. CLARENCE .1. RANNELS, B.S.(C.E.), Rochester, Ind. RICHARD WILLIAM RUNGE, B.S.(M.E.), Winona, Minn. ARD EZRA RICHARDSON, B.S., (E.E.)(M E.), 2 X, Saginaw. B.S.(E.E.), University of Michigan 1899: Captain Class Football Team [5J; ' Varsity Football Team [5]. ANTON SCHEEL ROSING, B.S.(C.E.), Chicago, 111. HARRY Mix SEDGWICK, B.S.(M.E.), ' +. Chicago, 111. General Chairman Freshman Banquet []]; All-Freshman Baseball Team [1]: Captain Class Baseball Team |l!|: Class Baseball Team [3]; Class Secretary [4]: Chairman Engineering Society Banquet; The Friars. WILLIAM WHITNEY TALMAN, B.S.fM.E.), 2 , Detroit. ' Varsity Glee Club [11, [2], [3], [4]; Chairman Reception Committee Freshman Banquet [1]: Manager Class Baseball Team [2]: Arrangements Committee [4]; The Friars. WALSER WOOD WATERS WUERFEL ALVA FREDERICK TRAVER, B.S.(M.E.), Jackson. Tech Mandolin Club [1], [2]: ' Varsity Mandolin Club [4]. JOSEPH JACOB WALSER, B.S.fC.E.), K , Austin. 111. Orack Board [2]: Class Football Team [1], [2], [3]: Tech Mandolin Club [1], [2]; Reception Committee [4J. JOSEPH WALTER WOOD, B.S.(E.E.), e A X, Niles. Chairman Decorating Committee Sophomore Hop [2]: Treasurer Junior Hop Committee [31: Manager Class Football Team [4]. CHARLES M. WATERS, B.S.(C.E.), Lawton. GEORGE DANIEL WUERFEL, B.S.(M.E.), Toledo, Ohio. ABERSOL ANDREWS BABCOCK BARR ADAMS ALLEN BALLOU BARTHELL ANDERSON AUSTIN BARBEE BKATTY EDWARD JOHN ABERSOL. Metamora. III. Age 26. Prepared at Metamora High School and State University of Iowa. Location undecided. JOHN ADAMS, Edmond. Oklahoma. Age 24. Expected location, Oklahoma City, Okla- homa Territory. GEORGE FIRTH ANDERSON, Sand Creek. GUY ASHTON ANDREWS, A A t . e N E. Providence, R. I. Ag-e 26. Kxpected location, Hastings, Neb. Class Financial Secretary [1]; Reception Committee Class Banquet [1J: The Friars. WILLIAM LUEDSON ALLEN, Iowa. Age 22. Prepared at Notre Dame. Vice-President Class [1]: Captain ' Varsity Reserves [1]: Guard ' Varsity Football Team [2]: Coach ' Varsity Reserves [3]. FREDERICK RICHAKD AUSTIN, Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit High School. Kxpected location, Detroit. Lucius BAUCOCK. Ionia. WILLIAM NELSON BALLOU, Huntertown, Ind. Age 24. Member of Reception Com- mittee Freshman Banquet [1 ]; Represented Class in Pronouncing Contest [1 ). JOSHUA FRANCIS BARBEE, Marshall, Mo. Ag-e 25. Prepared at Westminster Col- lege. A.B. Expected location. Marshall. Mo. MICHIGANENSIAN Board [3]. ROLLAND E. BARR, Buchanan. Age 21. Expected location. Coldwater. Class Pro- nouncing Contest [1J: Class Baseball Team |2J. RUPERT JOHN BARRY. Chicago, 111. Age 23. Prepared at St. Ignatius College, Chicago. Expected location, Chicago, 111. CHARLES EDWARD BARTHELL, West Superior, Wis. Prepared at Rensselaer Poly- technic Institute. Troy, N. Y. Expected location. Chicago. Vice-President of U. of M. Democratic Club [3]. HOMER W. BATSON, Lancaster, Ky. HAROLD CLIFTON BEATTY. Utica. Age 21. Expected location, Detroit. Class Sec- retary [3]: Class Baseball Team [1], [2J. BECKWITH BRADLEY BULLEIT CLOUD, A. M. BIGELOW BRONDAGE CARNAL CLOUD, P. M. BOYNTON BUDGE CHAMBERLIN COGSHALL GUY CLAYTON BECKWITH, Benton Harbor. FREDERICK WARREN BIGELOVV. Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit High School. Expected location. Detroit. ALBERT EUGENE BOYNTON, Oroville. Cal. Age 24. Prepared at Oroville High School Expected location. Oroville, Cal. President Hamiltonian Society [1 1; S. C A. llnlli I,,, Editor [IT; Washington ' s Birthday Committee [2]; President Jetfer- sonian Society (2]; Managing Editor S. C. A. liitUvtin |2J: Delegate to National Committee of American Republican League [2]. HERBERT E. BRADLEY. Oshawa, Ontario. Expected location, Chicago. Til. JOHN E. BRONDIGE, Pontiac. Age 26. Expected location, Pontiac. JESSE R. S. BUDGE, Paris. Idaho. Age 21. Prepared at Brigham Young College Logan, Utah. Expected location, Paris, Idaho. WALTER VICTOR BULLEIT, Corydon. Ind. Age 22. Expected location. Evansville, Ind. FRANK BUTLER, Rochester, N. Y. PLORIAN A. CARNAL, Waddington, N. Y. Age 22. Expected location. St. Paul. Minn. Athletic Manager [:i|. JOSEPH DUNCAN CHAMBERLAIN, X, Highstown, N. J. Age 23. Prepared at Peddle Institute, Highstown. N. J.: Brown University and University of Chicago. Expected location, Dayton, Ohio. ALBERT MORGAN CLOUD, Earlville. Iowa. Age 24. Prepared at Lenox College, Iowa, B.S. Location undecided. First Honor in University Championship Cup Debate, 1899 [2]: President Jetfersonian Society [2]: Oratorical Board [3|: Assistant Managing Editor MICIIIGAXENSIAN |:f|; First Honor in University Central League Debate 13]: Michigan-Chicago Debate. Ann Arbor [3]: Michi- gan-University of Minnesota Debate, Chicago |3|. PHILIP MARION CLOUD, Earlville, Iowa. Age 2C. Prepared at High School, Earlville, Iowa, and Lenox College. Iowa. Location undecided. Chairman Senior Class Day Committee [3]. FREDERICK C. COGSHALL, Benton Harbor. BUHNELL COLSON, B e II, Fremont, Neb. COMMAGER CONVERSE, C. L. CRANE DANDRIDGE CONLON CONVERSE, H. A. CROWLEY liANFORTH CONNELLY COX CROTHERS DAVIES HARRY STEELE COMMAGER, Toledo. Ohio. Age 21. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. Member of Athletic Board. THOMAS ARTHUR CONLON, Eaton Rapids. Prepared at High School, Traverse City, and Michigan State Normal. Location undecided. President 1900 Law Class [3]. EVERETT CONNELLY, Casey. 111. Age 22. Prepared at Casey High School. Expected location. Marshall, 111. CURTIS LEIGH CONVERSE, Plain City, Ohio. Age 23. Prepared at Ohio State Univer- sity. Expected location. Kalitna, Wash. Second Baseman on Class Team [1], [2]: MICHIGANENSIAN Board of Editors [3]. HENRY AARON CONVERSE, A X, Springfield, 111. Age 24. ALLAN PRIEST Cox, Detroit. Age 24. Expected location, Detroit. President 1900 Literary Class [1]: Assistant Business Manager Alxmniut [1]: Toast Freshman Banquet [1]; Toast Law Banquet [2]; Featherweight Boxing [1], [2], [3]. FRANK G. CRANE, I! e n, Toledo, Ohio. Prepared at Brown University, A.B. JEROME JERRY CROWLEY, A T, Chicago, 111. Age 22. Prepared at University of Notre Dame. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Member University Comedy Club [2]; University Glee Club [2]; Financial Secretary of Class [3]. CHARLES FAIR CROTHERS. San Jose, Cal. Age 24. Expected location, San Jose, Cal. Athletic Manager of Class [2]. WILLIAM F. DAINS, Ann Arbor. JOHN BOYCE DANDRIDGE, Dallas, Tex. Prepared at Northern Indiana Normal School. HORACE WARREN DANFORTH, B.L., Denver, Colo. Age 27. Expected location, Denver. Colo. B.L., University of Michigan 1897. Washington ' s Birthday " Committee [3]; Class Valedictorian [3]. WILLIAM BURT DA VIES, J A , Chicago, 111. Age 21. Prepared at English High and Manual Training School, Chicago. Expected location, Chicago, 111. DAVIS, G. N. DONALDSON DUNN KHKI.ICH DAVIS, M. C. DOO LITTLE DUTCH ELLICK DAVIDS DRAKE EAKLE EVANS ERNEST GEORGE DAVIDS, Danby. GEORGE NEWTON DAVIS, Marshall. Mo. Prepared at Missouri Valley College, A.B. MOSES COZZENS DAVIS. Provo City, Utah. JOSEPH GISH DONALDSON, Hopkinsville, Ky. Age 24. Prepared at Bethel College, Ky., A.B. Expected location, Omaha or Seattle. Member of University Championship Cup Debating Team [2j; Member of Class Football Team [3]. HARRY JAMES DOOLITTLE, Cleveland, Ohio. Age 25. Prepared at Case School of Applied Science and Law Department of Baldwin University. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. HEBER LINCOLN DRAKE, Lebanon, Ohio. Age 24. Prepared at Lebanon High School. ARTHUR W. DUNN, Hiawatha, Kan. CHARLES CLARENCE DUTCH, A X. Beardstown, 111. Age 23. Prepared at University of Illinois. Location undecided. MARTIN HANCOCK EAKLE, Forreston, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Forreston High School. HERMAN F. EBS, Elkhart, Ind. Expected location, Elkhart, Ind. Louis H. EHRLICH, St. Joseph, Mo. Age 21. Expected location. St. Joseph, Mo. ALFRED GEORGE ELLICK, Omaha, Neb. Age 21. Prepared at Fremont High School, Fremont, Neb. Expected location, Omaha, Neb. Left-tackle and Left-end Class Football Team [3]. PETER CARLOS EVANS, Ogden, Utah. Age 29. Expected location, Ogden, Utah. ADDISON ELY, Rutherford, N. J. FANCHER FIEDLER FISHER FORD FEAD FINK FLYNN FREEBOKN FEREE FISH FORD, C. B. FUNKHAUSER PRANK BRADLEY FANCHER, Berrien Springs. Age 32. Expected location, Merced, Cal. ember Executive Committee U. of M. Republican Club [3], Louis H. PEAD, Lexington. Age 22. Location undecided. ERNEST P. FERREE, Sidney, Ohio. Age 27. Prepared at N. ' N. U.. Lebanon, O., B.S. Location undecided. JOSEPH JOHN FIEDLER, Mineral Point, Wis. Age 29. Prepared at Normal School, Wis. Expected location, Mineral Point, Wis. GEORGE EVERETT FINK, Chicago. 111. Age 22. Prepared at Illinois College of Law, LL.B. Expected location, Chicago. GEORGE REYNOLDS PISH, Rochester, [nd. Age 33. Expected location, Logansport, Ind. LEWIS FISHER, Centerville, Mich. Expected location, Detroit. DAVID WILLIAM PLYNN, Leavenworth. Kan. Prepared at Leavenworth High School and Kansas City School of Law, LL.B. Expected location. Leavenworth, Kan. CARL BOUGHTON FORD, A A l , Burton. Ohio. Age 24. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. WILLIAM Louis FORD, White Sulphur Springs, Mont. Age 21. Expected location, Leath, Wash. ANDREW J. FREEHORN, Washington, Kan. CHARLES A. FRUEAUFF, Denver, Col. CHARLES ANDREW FUNKHOUSER, Dayton, Ohio. Age 25. Prepared at Otterbein University, A.B. Expected location, Dayton, Ohio. FURUYA GLASSER GUTHRIE HANS GEAKE GOVERT HALFIN HARTSBURG GITTINS GREEN, HAMILTON HASKETT SHIGETSUNA FURUYA, Unomachi, lyo, Japan. Age 23. Prepared at Doshisha College, Kyoto, Japan. Expected location, Tokyo, Japan. Sergeant-at-Arms [3]. WILLIAM CLAYTON GEAKE, Fort Wayne, Ind. Age 25. Expected location. Fort Wayne, Ind. Member Class Baseball Team [1]; Captain Class Baseball Team [2]; Treasurer U. of M. Republican Club [3]. ROBERT HENRY GITTINS, Oswego, N. Y. FREDERICK P. GLASSER, Pittsburgh Pa. GEORGE WOOD GOVERT, A X, Quincy. 111. Age 25. Prepared at Quincy High School, Illinois College, A.B. 1895: and Yale University, A.B. 189(i. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. JAMES ALMON GREENE, Pinckney. Age 24. Prepared at Michigan State Normal. Expected location, Hovvell. HERBERT E. GUTHRIE. Ventura. Cal. Prepared at schools of Ventura and Los Angeles, Cal. Expected location, Los Angeles. Cal. President Students ' Christian Association of University of Michigan [3]. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS HALPIN, Hadley. Age 22. Prepared at Lapeer High School. Location undecided. LYLE BLAKE HAMILTON, Jackson. Expected location, Jackson, OTTO HENRIE HANS, South Bend. Ind. Age 26. Prepared at South Bend High School and University of Michigan. Class Treasurer [1]; Oratorical Association Board [1], [4]; Vice-President Adelphi [2]; " Julius Caesar " Troupe [2]; General Manager U. of M. Minstrels [5]: General Chairman ' 00 L. Banquet [4], [6]; U. of M. Rifles [4], [5]; Lightweight Wrestling [1], [2]; ' 00 L. Football Team [4], [5]; Editor of U. of M. Dully [2j: Business Manager U. of M. Dully [3], [4;, [5], [6]: Chairman ' 00 L. Hop Committee [6], JOSEPH Louis HAUTER, Flora, Ind. Prepared at Indiana University, A.B. FRED WILLIAM HARTSBURG, North Aurora, 111. JOHN FRANCIS HASKETT, Bottineau, N. Dak. Age 23. Prepared in common schools of North Dakota. Expected location, Grand Forks, N. Dak. HAUBERG HOFFMAN HOWELL JUTTNER HAWKINS HOLBROOK JEMF.GAN JACKSON HELFMAN HUNTLEY JONES RELLEY JOHN HENRY HAUBERG, Hillsdale, 111. Age 30. Prepared at Duncans College, Daven- port, Iowa, B.S., and Northern Indiana Normal School. A.B. Expected location. Rock Island, 111. JOHN E. HARDING, Chicago, 111. IRA M. HAWKINS, Goshen, N. Y. Prepared at High School and Columbia University. President Summer Society [2]; Vice-President Webster Society |1]; Vice- President Students ' Christian Association [3]; Washington ' s Birthday Com- mittee [2]. ERNEST JOY HECK, Burnips Corners. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College. HARRY HELFMAN. Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan. Expected location, Detroit. Director of Athletic Association [1]; Assistant Baseball Manager [1]: Secretary of Athletic Association [2]. CLAYTON P. HOFFMAN, Allegan. Age 22. Expected location, Grand Rapids or Detroit. EVANS HOLHROOK, A.B., A A , l A , Onawa, Iowa. Age 24. Prepared at Leland Stanford Jr. University, A.B. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Class Football Team [2], [3]; Coach Freshman Football Team [3]; Comedy Club: The Friars. NED YERKES HOWELL, Salem, Ohio. Age 23. Location undecided. Michigan Re- serves [2]; Right-tackle Class Team [3]. THOMAS STILWELL HUNTLEY, Huntley, 111. Age 22. Expected location, Elgin, 111. THEODORE K. JACKSON, Chicago, 111. Age 25. Prepared at Chicago Manual Training School. Kxpected location, Chicago. President U. of M. Oratorical Associa- tion [3]; Treasurer Toastmasters ' Club [3]. RALPH HARTVVELL JERNEGAN, Mishawaka, Ind. Age 22. Prepared at Mishawaka High School. Location undecided. Class Relay Team. DANA THOMPSON JONES, Lansing. Age 27. Prepared at Lansing High School and Michigan Agricultural College. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. Sec- retary U. of M. Whist Club [1], [2]; Washington ' s Birthday Committee [1J; Speaker Class Banquet [1]; Vice-President Northern Oratorical League [2]; ' Varsity Glee Club [2], [3]. Vice-President U. of M. Whist Club [3]; Wrinklr Board [3]. CHARLES F. JUTTNER, Menominee. Prepared at Menem inee High School and Univer- sity of Michigan. Member of and served one year in 31st Michigan Infantry in Spanish- American War [2]; Connected with ' Varsity Athletics [I], [2], [:]: Member of the ' 97 Team. WILLIAM PETER KAVANAGH, Denver, Colo. PATRICK H. KELLEY, Mt. Pleasant. KELLEY KIRKBRIDE KYLE LEMLEY KEMPNER KRAMER LEE LEVIN KIRBY KEMP LEHR LINDENMANN WILLIAM LEWIS KKLLKY, Detroit. Age 25. Expected location, Prescott, Arizona. Right Field Class Baseball Team. AUK JAY KKMI-XER Little Rock, Ark. Age 20. Prepared at Peabody High School, Little Rock, Ark., and University of Arkansas. Expected location, Little Rock. Ark. EDWARD PERCIVAL KIRBY, Grand Haven. Age 24. Prepared at Schools of Grand Haven and University of Michigan. President [2]. WALTER GEORGK KIRKBRIDE, Ann Arbor. Age 20. Prepared at High School, Pindlay, ( )hio. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. Chairman Photograph Committee [3]. RUTHERFORD B. HAYES KRAMUR. Elgin, 111. Expected location, Elgin. 111. WILLIAM DONALD KYLE, Butte, Mon. GEORGE H. KEMP, Ann Arbor. WILLIAM OLIVER LEE, Bristol, Ind. Age 22. Expected location, Indiana. Secretary Webster Society [2]. JOHN " CARMILLUS LKHR, Monroe. Age 21. Prepared at Monroe High School. Expected location, Monroe. ' WILLIAM RUTHERFORD LKMLEY, Quincy, 111. GEORGE W. LKVIX. MU-higamme. Age 24. Prepared at Michigamme High School. Location undecided. Enlisted and served in United States Army one year; Played on All-Freshman Football Team [1J: Member of University Band [1], [2], [3]. CARL LINDENMANN, Chicago. LINDERHOLM LOOMIS LYON MC ADOO LINE LONG MANDELBAUM MCCREADY LIPPERT LOWENTHAL MAUTZ MC DONALD OSCAR EDWARD LINDERHOLM, A x, Chicago. Location undecided. President of Class [1]. CLYDE MAXWELL LINE, Sidney, Ohio. Ajre 26. Prepared at National Normal Uni- versity, Lebanon, Ohio. Member Hoard of Directors of Masonic Club [3], PKTER MICHAEL LIPPERT, Pittsburgh, Pa. FRED W. LOOMIS. Battle Creek. Age 25. ALBERT V. LONG, Lacrosse. Ind-. Age 21. Prepared at La Porte High School and and Notre Dame University. LEO BENNETT LOWENTHAL, Chicago. Age 22. Prepared at Chicago West Division High School. Expected location, Chicago. CLARENCE M. LYLE, Cassopolis. THOMAS E. LYON, Manhattan, Kan. Age 28. Prepared at Kansas Agricultural College. Kxpected location. Danville, 111. AARON MANDELBAUM, Wabash, Ind. Age 21. Prepared at Wabash High School. Location undecided. Cane Committee [2]: Senior Reception [3]: Vice-President U. of M. Whist Club [3]. KDMUND JACOB MAUTZ, A T . l A i| . Stewardson, 111. Age 22. Prepared at University of Illinois. Expected location. Denver, Col. JOHN BRAUEN McAooo, West Lebanon. Pa. Age 23. Prepared at Elders ' Ridge Academy, Elders ' Ridge. Pa.: University of Pennsylvania and Grove City College, Grove City, Pa., Ph.B. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. WILLIAM J. MCCREADY. Wyoming, Iowa. Age 24. Prepared at Lenox College, Hopkinton, Iowa, B.S. CHARLES OILMAN MCDONALD, Fremont, Neb. Prepared at Oberlin College, B. S. M FARLANE MEIGHEN MOHR MILLER M ' KENZIE MESCHEDE MONFORT MOODY M ' LAUGHLIN MEYERS MONTGOMERY,]. A. MULFORD DUNCAN MCFARLANK. A x. Rock Island. 111. Age 24. Expected location. Rock Island, 111. CHARLES FRANCIS MC-KKNZIE, Banfield. Prepared at Albion Collesre. Expected location, Detroit. Financial Secretary of U. of M. Good Government Club [3]; Member of Senior Banquet Committee [3]. BERT ELLSWORTH MCLAUGHLIN, Alpha, 111. Age 26. Prepared at Illinois College and Tri-City Business College, Davenport, Iowa. Expected location, Peoria. III. FRANK HARRY MEHLBERG, Fenton. JOHN FELIX DRYDEN MEIGHEN, LeRoy. Minn. Age 22. Prepared at Upper Iowa University, Fayette. Iowa, M.L. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. WILLIAM H. MESCHEDE. Laynesville, Mo. Age 2fl. Expected location. Carthage, Mo. WILLIAM .1. MEYERS. Fort Collins, Cal. Age 31. Prepared at Michigan Agricultural College, University of Michigan and University of Chicago. Expected loca- tion, Chicago, 111. GUY ALONZO MILLER. Detroit. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. Expected location, Detroit. CARL FRANCIS MOHR, F.O.B., Wall Lake, Iowa. Age 22. Expected location, Omaha. Neb. FRANK R. MONFORT. Ithaca. Age 2. ' !. ' Varsity Band [1], [3], [3], [4]. JOHN AMBROSE MONTGOMERY, Macon, 111. Prepared at High School, Philadelphia, Pa. Expected location. Decatnr. 111. Class Representative Oratorical Contest [1], [2], [3]: Director Students ' Lecture Association [1], [2], [3]: President City Union [3]. V. HENRY MONTGOMERY. WILL CORNELIUS MOODY. Shelby. President U. of M. Republican Clnb|3|. ELMER WILLIAM MULFORD, Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michigan. Expected location, Detroit. MULLEN MURPHY O ' BRIEN PADDOCK ONEN MEYERS, J. W. OLMSTED PARKER, R. MULKONEY NASH OPPENHEIMER PECK ARTHUR FRANCIS MULLEN, O ' Neill, Neb. Age 27. Prepared at Fremont Normal School. Fremont, Neb., and Nebraska Normal College. Expected location, O ' Neill, Neb. EDWARD C. MULRONEY, is o 11, Port Dodge, Iowa. Age 22. Prepared at Wabash Col- lege and the University of Michigan. Location undecided. Captain Ul- Freshman Baseball Team [1J; Golf Club. LEWIS EDGAR MURPHY, Elgin, 111. JOHN WILLIAM MYERS, Ithaca, N. Y. VERGIL NASH, Coldwater. CHARLES ALMON NIMAN, Aurora, Ohio. Age 28. Prepared at Hiram College, Hiram, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland. Ohio. JAMES O ' BRIEN, Ann Arbor. SYLVESTER O ' CONNOR, Detroit. Age 22. Expected location. Detroit. Captain of Class Football Team [1]. FLOYD RUSSELL OLMSTED, Kalamazoo. Age 25. Prepared at Galesburg High School and Kalamazoo Business College. Location vmdecided. JAMES BERNARD ONEN, Dowagiac. Age 22. JULIAN ARTHUR OPPENHEIMER, Oskaloosa, Iowa. Age 22. Prepared at Oskaloosa High School. Expected location, Oskaloosa, Iowa. Reception Committee Freshman Law Banquet [11; Cane Committee [2]: Secretary of Oratorical Association [2]; Secretary of Athletic Association [3]: Senior Law Banquet Committee [3]. AUGUST HENRY OVERSMITH, Manchester. Age 25. Location undecided. HARRISON WILLIAM PADDOCK. , Springfield, 111. Age 24. Prepared at Yale University, A.B. Location undecided. JOHN MARSHALL PARKER, A , 15 o n, Ann Arbor. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan, B.L. Expected location, Detroit. RALPH PARKER, 2 A E, Kansas City, Mo. Age 23. Prepared at Kansas City High School. Expected location, Kansas C ' Law Banquet (!]: Class Toastmaster PERCY PECK, Grand Rapids. .I VrVPjV, J f a l I I intlD V_ i I, y , irn_J. -i Vj;, t- mr - j cs School. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. Class Vice-President | PHILLIPS RAPPAPORT RINE SAMPSON SIMONS, C. S. RODDA ROSENHAUPT SCHULDER POTTER, F. V. RINGOLSKY RYDALCH S1LLIMAN ROY ELTON PETTIT, Ithaca. Age 22. Prepared at University of Michigan, B L Expected location, Pasadena, Cal. Class Baseball Team |2|. PLEASANT IUVINE PHILLIPS, Grand Rapids. Age 24. Prepared at Grand Rapids High School. Expected location, Grand Rapiils. FREDERICK WILLIS POTTER, A X, Henry, 111. Age 22. Location undecided. Assistant Football Manager [2]. HARRY BARENT POTTER, A K E, Saginaw. Age 24. Expected location, Saginaw. LEO M. RAPPAPORT, Indianapolis, Ind. Age 21. Prepared at Indianapolis High School. Expected location, Indianapolis. Ind. Toast Freshman Banquet [11: Chairman Cane Committee [2]: Football Team [2], [3]. WILLIAM B. RODDA, Denver, Colo. MARY F. RINGOLSKY, Cheyenne, Wyoming. JOHN ALFRED RINE, Fremont, Neb. Age 21. Expected location, Omaha, Neb. Sec- ond Vice-President of Class [3]. HARRY ROSENHAUPT, Spokane, Wash. Age 31. Expected location, Spokane, Wash. WILLIAM EDWARD RYDALCH, Pravo City, Utah. Expected location, Utah. Critic of Jeffersonian Society [1]; President .U-tTersonian Society [2]; Alternate Penn- sylvania-Michigan Debating Team [2]; Member of Pennsylvania-Michigan Debating Team [3]. ROLLA EATON SAMSON, East Berkshire, Vt. Age 6- ' . Prepared at Enosburg Falls High School. Location undecided. Oratorical Board [2]: President Webster Society [2]; Toastmaster Webster Banquet [2]. ORVILLE JOSEPH SAVILLE. Butte, Mont. Age 24. Expected location, Bntte, Mont. Class Treasurer [1]. RUSSEL G. SCHULDER, Vermplion, Mont. THOMAS S. SILLIMAN, Hudson, Wis. Age 21. CHARLES C. SIMONS, Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at Detroit High School and Univer- sity of Michigan. B.L. Expected location. Detroit. Mich., or Omaha, Neb. Class Orator ' 98 [11: First Honor in Oratorical Contest [1]: First Honor Northern League Contest. Evanston. 111. [11: Oratorical Board [1]: First Honor in Univer- sity Central League Debate [2]: Michigan-Northwestern Debate. Ann Arbor [21: Michigan-Chicago Debate. Chicago, 111.; Central League Championship [2]; Assistant to Professor of Elocution and Oratory [3]. SIMONS STEGEMAN STEWART, E. R. SWISCHER SOAR STENBERG STRANSKY SYMINGTON SOOY STEWART, B. J. SUTPHEN TAPER ANK STANTON SIMONS, ! , Detroit. Age 23. Prepared at University of Michi- gan, A.B. Expected location, Detroit. CHARLES CLEMENT SMITH, Pleasant Run, Ohio. Prepared at Ohio University, B.S. EDWARD WOODS SOAR, Audubon, Iowa. Age 22. MORTIMER A. SOOY, Wayland. Age 30. i ALBERT AUGUSTUS STEGEMAN, Allegan. Ag-e 21. Expected location, Allegan. NELS EMIL STENBERG, Dowagiac. BARNARD JOSEPH STEWART, Salt Lake City, Utah. Age 27. Prepared at State University of Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. Treasurer of Class [3]. EARL RUTHVEN STEWART, Grand Rapids. Age 27. Prepared at Grand Rapids High School. Expected location, Grand Rapids. President Sumner Society [2]. JOHN FRANKLIN STRANSKY, Savanna, 111. Age 22. Prepared at Savanna High School. Member Webster Society Debating Team in Contest for Pennsylvania Debate, 1900. FREDERICK LYKES STRINGER, Brookville, Fla. Prepared at Florida Agricultural Col- lege, A.B. Expected location, Jacksonville, Fla., or Tampa, Fla. RICHARD Huss SUTPHEN, 8AX. Defiance, Ohio. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.B. Expected location. Defiance, Ohio. University Glee Club [1]; Leader of University Glee Club [ ], [3]; Comedy Club [2], [3]. WARREN CHALMER SWISHER, Ann Arbor. Age 21. Prepered at Greenville High School, Ohio. Expected location, Fresno City, Cal. JAMES SYMINGTON, A E, Detroit. Age 22. Prepared at Detroit High School. Member Freshman Banquet Committee [1]: Member Football Team [3]. FRANK R. SWEASEY, Eureka, Cal. DEWITT C. TANNER, Chicago, 111. RICHARD TAPER, Lake Linden. TARBELL TEETZEL THOMPSON, C. H. TURNER T1LTON THAYER THOMPSON, CLYDE II. TYLER TARBOX THOMAS THOMPSON, F. TYNDALE JESSE ELIHU TARBKLL, Muir. Age 25. Prepared in Muir Public Schools and at Michigan Agricultural College. Expected location, Detroit. CLAUDE L. TARBOX, Jackson. Aye 24. Prepared at Jackson High School. Expect ed location, Jackson. O. CLYDE TAYLOR, Kansas City, Mo. CLAYTON TRYON TEETZEL, A ) , Chicago, 111. Age 22. Prepared at Englewood High School, Englewood, 111. Expected location, Chicago. ' Varsity Football Team [1]: ' Varsity Track Team [lj; Athletic Board [1]. RUSSELL B. THAYER. A l , i A e, Saginaw. Age 22. Prepared at Saginaw. E. S., High School and University of Michigan. Location undecided. Class Football Team [1], [3]: MICHIGANENSIAN Board [3]; Class Toastmaster [3]. MATHONIHAH THOMAS, Salt Lake City, Utah. Age 28. Prepared in Schools of Wales, England, Salt Lake Citv and Schools of Farming-ton, Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City. Critic of Jett ' ersonian Society [2]: President Jeffersonian Society [3]: Marshal Jeffersonian Society [3]. CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, Tarkio, Mo. Age - ( . Prepared at Dixon Academy and Tarkio College, A.B. Expected location, Missouri. Secretary U. of M. Repub- lican Club [2J; Delegate U. of M. Republican Club to Annual Convention National Republican League [2]. CLYDE HUGH THOMPSON, F.O.B., Pontiac, 111. Age : ' 3. Expected location, Portland, Ore. Director U. of M. Athletic Association [3]: U. of M. Band [3|. FULTON THOMPSON, Pennsylvania. Age 28. Expected location. Iowa. President of ' 99 Law Class 12]: President Sumner Society [1]: Treasurer University Y. M. C. A. [1], [2]. NATHAN P. THOMPSON, Port Huron. JULIAN HARRINGTON THOMPSON. A K K, Port Huron. Age 23. Prepared in Port Huron High School and the University of Michigan. Expected location, Port Huron. ' Varsity Track Team [2]. [3], [4]: ' Varsity Relay Team [_ ' ]. [3]: ' Varsity Banjo Club [1], [ ' 2]. [3]. [4], [f ]: Leader of ' Varsity Banjo Club [o]: Member Execu- tive Committee ' Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs: ' 99 Literary Class Track Team [1], [2]; ' 99 Literary Class Relay Team [_ ' ]: ' 00 Law Relay Team [3], [4]. McLANE TILTON, JR., A , U B II. O N K, Annapolis, Md. Age 28. Prepared at Uni- versity of Virginia. Expected location, Norfolk. Va. MAURICE CLARK TURNER, Monroe. Age 22. Prepared at Monroe High School. Loca- tion undecided. Picture Committee [3]. LEON LEWIS TYLER, Grand Ledge. Age 30. Location undecided. EMMA SARAH TYNDALE, Newberry. VALE WADE VON NIEDA WELDON VAN HORN WARREN WEIGLE WESTPHAL VOORH1ES WATSON, C. L. WELDON WILEY FRANKLIN ERNEST VALE, Attica, Kan. Age 22. SAMUEL HALE VANHORN, Three Rivers. Age 24. Location undecided. Prepared at Three Rivers Business College and Normal School. Class Secretary [2]; Vice- President Board of Directors U. of M. Masonic Club [2]; Chairman Washing- ton ' s Birthday Committee [3]; President U. of M. Masonic Club [3]. PAUL WARREN VOORHIES, Ann Arbor. Age 24. Prepared at Ann Arbor High School and University of Michigan. Location undecided. Chairman Literary Class Memorial Committee [1]; Director Students ' Lecture Course [2], [3]: Toast- masters ' Club [3]. GEORGE VONNIEDA, S t , Fargo, N. D. Expected location, Fargo. N. D. Manager Tennis [2]; Manager of the Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [3]. ROYAL JUDSON WADE, White Pigeon. Age 24. Location undecided. CHARLES A. WARD, Ann Arbor. HARRY ANTHONY WARREN, Jersey villc, 111. Age 21. Prepared at Jerseyville High School. Expected location, Chicago, 111. JOHN EGAN WATSON, Butler, Pa. Age 22. Prepared at Kakoma. Ind. Expected location, Butler, Pa. Member of CJ. of M. Glee Club [1], [2J, [3]. CHARLES LEE WATSON, Owosso. Age 25. Prepared at University of Michigan, A.R. Location undecided. Banjo Club [3]. MAURICE WEIGLE, Carlyle, 111. Age 22. Expected location, Illinois. ARA WELDON, Haton Rapids. Age 22. Location undecided. CHARLES HENRY WELDON, JR., Eaton Rapids. Age 26. Location undecided. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS WESTFALL, Savanna, 111. GEORGE SAMUEL WILEY, Earlville, 111. WILLIAMS, H. R. H. YEAGER WOODROW WRIGHT WITT ZIMMERMAN WEIMER WILLIAMS, C. E. WITHENBURY WOOD WOODS ZIMMERS DAVID PALMER WEIMER, Johnstown, Pa. Ape 26. CHARLES EDMOND WILLIAMS, Saline. Age 21. Prepared at Saline Union High School. Expected location, Kala. HOWARD R. H. WILLIAMS, Charlotte. WALLACE A. WILLIAMS, Des Moines, Iowa. WELLINGTON W. WITHENBURY, Shelby. Age 26. Chairman Executive Committee of U. of M. Republican Club. WALTER HUGH WITT, Almont. Age 23. Expected location, Walla Walla, Wash. Member Picture Committee [3]: Class Baseball Team [1J, [3]. CARVER CHARLES WOOD, Augola, Ind. Age 22. Expected location, Indianapolis, Ind. Class Football Manager [1]; ' Varsity Track Team [3]. WILLIAM GRANT WOODS, Dunkirk. Ohio. Prepared at Ada University, A.B. THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW, Ben, A , Ann Arbor. Age 24. Prepared at Chilli- cothe, Ohio, High School and University of Michigan, A.B. Expected location, Editor ' 98 MICHIGANENSIAN [1]; Editor U. nf M. Daily [1], [2], [3]; Athletic Editor U. of M. Daily [2J: University Glee Club [1], [2], [3): President Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [3]: University Minstrels [2]: Secretary Gun Club [2]: Treas- urer of Athletic Association [2], [3]: Secretary Board of Control of Athletics [3]; Invitation Committee [3]. BENJAMIN SMITH WRIGHT, Utica. JAMES FORBIS YEAGER, A l , Kansas City, Mo. Louis ZIMMERMANN, Chicago, 111. Age 26. Prepared at Cairo, 111., High School. Kx- pected location, Chicago. WILLIAM JASON ZIMMERS, Racine, Wis. Age 24. Prepared at Racine High School. Expected location. Milwaukee, Wis. Corresponding Secretary Students ' Lec- ture Association [3]. ALBERSON CARTER BUSTER DAY REYNOLDS BROOKS DAEHLER COON Senior Laws Too Late for Regular Classification. RAYMOND B. ALBERSON, Washing-ton. Iowa. Age 24. WILLIAM CAMPBELL BROOKS, Saginaw. HERBERT BERNARD BUSTER, Charleston, W. Va. J. GORDON CARTER, Jacksonville, Prepared at Illinois College, Ph.B. BYRON H. COON, Ann Arbor. Age 24. Prepared at University of Michigan, Ph.B. Corresponding Secretary Students ' Lecture Association [1]: Secretary of U. of M. Republican Club [3]. EDWARD JACOB DAEHLER, Portsmouth, Ohio. WILLIAM Louis DAY, A x, Canton, Ohio. Age 23. Expected location, Cincinnati, Ohio. Class Baseball Team []], [2]: Class Football Team [3]; U. of M. Reserves [1], [2]; Director Athletic Association [1], [2]; Executive Committee Republican Club [2]: President Athletic Association [3]; Member Board of Control [3], CHARLES HENRY REYNOLDS, A Y, Grand Rapids. Age 22, Prepared at Grand Rapids High School and University of Michigan. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Member of Freshman Glee Club [1]; Chairman Freshman Banquet Arrange- ments Committee [1]: Class Football Team [1], [2]: ' Varsity Glee Club [3], [4]. Wearers o the W. A. AVEBY, JR., ' 02. Football; Track. W. E. BALDWIN. ' 00 E. Track. G. BLENCOE, ' 02 D. Baseball. V. E. BUSH, ' 00. Track. A. D. BROOKFIELD, ' 01. Track. F. C. CONDON, ' 01 L. Baseball. W. K. CUNNINGHAM, ' 99 M. Football. H. B. CONGER, ' 00. Track. M. L. DAVIES, ' 00. Baseball. G. H. FERBERT, ' 00 L. Football Coach. R. K. FRANCE, ' 02 D. Football. T. W. FLOURNOY, ' 00 M. Track. M. B. FLESHER, ' 01 L. - Baseball. D. D. GILL, ' 03 M. Football. F. A. HATCH. ' 00. -Track. H. W. HAYES. ' 01 L. Track. C. F. JUTTNER, ' 00 L. Football. . G. A. MILLER, ' 00 L. Baseball. C. B. MEHLOP, ' 01. Track Manager. D. M. MATTISON, ' 00 L. Baseball. H. S. McGEE, ' 00. -Baseball. J. F. MCLEAN, ' 00. Football; Track. E. W. McGlNNis, ' 01. Baseball. C. G. MCDONALD, ' 00 L. Football. H. B. POTTER, ' 00 L. -Football Manager. H. RUSSELL, P. G. Track. A. E. RICHARDSON, ' 00 E. Football. N. W. SNOW, ' 0-3. Football; Baseball. . H. .1. SPROAT, - 01 E. -Track. C. E. STREET, ' 02 M. Football. W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M. Football. R. J. SIEGMUND, ' 02 D.- Football. E. M. SWEELEY, ' 03. Football. W. W. TALCOTT, ' 01. Football. J. H. THOMPSON, ' 00 L. Track. F. M. TRYON, ' 01 M. -Track. L. M. TURNER, ' 00. Track. C. T. TEETZEL, ' 00 L. Football; Track. L. U. VERDIER, ' 01 L. Football Manager. C. F. WATKINS, ' 00 M. Baseball Coach. HUGH WHITE, ' 02 L. Football. J. B. WOOD, ' 00. Track. TBhe Wearers o the 1900 Lit. R. C. APTED. Manager Football. O. K. ATWOOD- - Football. G. E. BALDWIN. - Football. V. E. BUSH. Track. F. S. COLBURN. Baseball. E. H. CHENEY. Baseball. S. B. CONGER. Track. M. L. DAVIES. Baseball. J. DAVILA. Football. P. A. DBATZ. Manager Baseball. F. A. HATCH. Track; Football. C. F. JUTTNER. Track. F. C. KINSEY. Football. E. B. KILLIAN. Baseball. B. G. LEWIS. Baseball. F. H. LOUD. -Football: Track. J LARSEN. Football. J. F. MCLEAN. Track: Football. E. C. MULRONEY. Baseball. T. M. MARSHALL. Baseball. H. S. McGEE. - Football. J. S. McELLlGOTT. Football. E. B. MEAD. Football. R. S. MORRIS. Baseball. W. C. MILLER. Baseball: Football. J. J. NUFER. Football. J. H. PRENTIS. Track. C. H. PELTON. Baseball. R. A. RANDALL. Baseball. A. E. RICHARDSON. Football. H. M. SEDOWICK. Baseball. J. S. SYMONS: Football. C. H. SLATER. Football. L. M. TURNER. Track. W. W. TALMAN. Manager. J. B. WOOD. Track. W. P. WHITCOMB. Track. P. A. WILSON. -Football. J. J. WALSER. Football. J. M. WOOD. Manager. K)00 LclW. B. E. BARR. Baseball. H. C. BEATTY. Baseball. P. A. DEB. CARNALL. Football. P. C. COGSHALL. Football. H. S. COMMAGER. Football. ( ' . F. CROTHERS. Baseball. C. L. CONVERSE. Baseball. W. L. DAY. Baseball: Football. J. G. DONALDSON. Football. A. G. ELLICK. Track: Football. W. L. FORD. Football. W. C. GEAKE. Baseball. F. W. HABTZHURG. Track: Football. O. H. HANS. Football. EVANS HOLBROOK. Football. ' N. Y. HOWELL. Football. R. H. JERNEGAN. Track. W. L. KELLEY. Baseball. F. W. LOOMIS. Baseball. C. F. MOHR. Baseball: Football. T. M. MARKS. Football. A. 11. OVERSCHMIDT. Football. R. R. PETTIT. Baseball. L. M. RAPPAPORT. Football. J. SYMINGTON. Football. C. C. SMITH. Football. C. T. TEETZEL. Track. J. H. THOMPSON. Track. R. B. THAYER. Football. W. H. WITT. Baseball. G. S. WILEY. Baseball. W. A. WESTFALL. Track. 1900 holds the ' Varsity record for the Mile Run, the 120 Yard and 220 Yard Hurdles, the 880 Yard Run, the Mile Bicycle, the Broad Jump, and the Indoor Relay. 1900 Law holds the ' Varsity record for the 100 Yard Dash, and the 440 Yard Run. THE: ATflLLTlC ASSOCIATION Board of Control. A. H. PATTENGILL, Chairman. PROF. J. H. DRAKE, CHARLES BAIRD, PROF. J. C. ROLFE, W. L. DAY, PROF. J. P. MCMURRICH, PROF. V. H. LANE, Officers. WM. L. DAY, JUNIUS B. WOOD, . J. A. OPPEHEIMER, T. R. WOODROW, ARTHUR D. BROOKFIELD, H K. CRAFTS, F. H. LANCASHIRE, WALTER GRADLE, . GEORGE VON NIEDA, A. G. BROWNE, ARCHIE COOK, DR. W. A. SPITZLEY. T. L. WOODROW, L. D. VERDIER. President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Financial Secretary Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Tennis Manager Inter-scholastic Manager Assistant Baseball Manager Surgeon Board of Directors. L. J. TEFFT, V. E. BUSH, H. S. McGEE, M. H. B ARBOUR, EDWIN MCGINNIS, H. J. BROWN. H. A. FELKER, J. F. MCLEAN, W. A. EVERSMAN, CLYDE M. THOMPSON. H. S. COMMAGER, N. W. SNOW, K. J. MARTIN DALE. - o 7. H W n r a o w T) p) W (S O M Z a s zoo n o D a ft s i O " n H o w o - 2 5 B O A Review of the PooHxill Season of 1099. FRANK STANTON SIMONS. T " N reviewing a football season it is always a pleasure to be able to trace the development of the team through the early weeks of training, to chronicle the victories as they increase in importance, and to round out the review with the history of a grand game which places the team at the head of the list of college elevens. A review of the football season of 1899, however, involves the story of the rise and fall of the University of Michigan ' s team. The eleven reached its highest state of perfection in the early part of November. Prom that time on its work deteriorated and it was not equal to the task of making even a strong bid for the final and most important game of the year. There were enough old ' Varsity men back to give the coaches the nucleus of a team with which to begin, and some weeks later the return of Cunningham and Street, of the ' 98 eleven, strengthened the team immensely. In addition to the old players, there were numerous new men of more than ordinary ability, although the coaches complained of a lack of heavy men for places back of the line. The failure of the team to end the season in better style cannot be charged to a want of material. The coaches planned their work well. They started out with the avowed intention of making Michigan ' s defense perfect before they devoted their attention to offensive play and the liner points of the game. It was not until the Notre Dame game that the ' Varsity gave any promise of ultimate development into a first class team. Notre Dame ' s strength had been overestimated and Michigan went into the game with spirit and determination, but as soon as it was seen that Notre Dame could not score, the playing of the ' Varsity fell off distressingly. The Alumni team played far better football the week follow- ing than did the ' Varsity, and the latter was saved from defeat by luck and the referee ' s whistle. The slovenly way in which the men went at their work called forth severe criticism from the coaches, whoee particular griev- ance was against the old players and the spiritless way they went into the practice. The October games closed with that against Illinois, and although Michigan barely won the game, the ' Varsity proved effectually that the EX-CAPT. STECKLE. efforts of the coaches had been rewarded in one respect. Michigan ' s defense was splendid. Progress in the second stage of development was visible daily, although accidents had deprived Michigan of the services of several good players. The offensive work of the ' Varsity against Virginia at Detroit was brilliant at times but not sustained and the lack of team play, par- ticularly in the backfield, was the first sign of the weakness which explains to a large extent the loss of the last game of the season. Then came the spectacular game against Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. Michigan made a splendid showing and did credid to the whole west. Hopes that the western championship would again fall to Michigan were raised high at Ann Arbor and critics picked Michigan as the leader in western football. Hopes and prophecies alike proved false, for the ' Varsity slumped. Michi- gan showed very poor form against Case and Kalamazoo, but the student body did not lose confidence and believed the team would defeat the strong Wisconsin eleven. The sad story of that Thanksgiving Day game is too fresh in the minds of Michigan men to require more than a passing notice. Michigan was outplayed at every point by a team which was not superior individually and in no better physical condition than she was. Michigan ' s fatal weakness was her lack of team work. And team work was lacking because of the constant shifting which went on in the back field during the whole of November and the failure of most of the men to help one another when Michigan had the ball. It must be said that an unfortunate combination of circumstances made it impossible for all the men who lined up in the Thanksgiving Day game to play together in a single game during the last three weeks of the season. Yet the result of the game demonstrated beyond a doubt that good, aggressive team work is more to be desired than star individual players, who will not get into every play, and that con stant shifting about of men from one position to another inevitably handicaps team work. The overwhelming defeat administered by the Badgers was hard to bear but it taught Michigan a lesson which she will profit by in the future. The school of experience is often a harsh one, but the methods are thorough. CAPT. SNOW. CHARLES BAIRD, ' 94, L. D. VERDIER, ' 01 L., H. K. CRAFTS, ' 01, . W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M., officers Graduate Manager Student Manager Assistant Student Manager Captain Coaches. G. H. FERBK.KT. ' ! 7. .T. R. DUFFY, ' 91. P. W. HENNINGER, ' 97, H. G. HADDEN, ' 95. Team. Center, W. R. CUNNINGHAM, ' 99 M. Ends, j D. D. GILT., ' 03 M , 1 N. W. SNOW, ' 02. ( R. .1. SIEGMUND, ' 02 D . GuardS ' 1 R. R. FRANCE, ' 02 M. ( W. C. STECKLE, ' 01 M., Tackles, -! HUGH WHITE, ' 02 L., ( C. G. MCDONALD, ' 00 L. Quarterback, C. K. STREET, ' 02 M. I .1. F. MCLEAN, ' 00, Halfbacks, | A. E. RICHARDSON, ' 00 E., Fullbacks. ( L. ,1. KEEN A, ' 01, K. M. SWEELEY, ' 03. M X O 5 5 5 " B o B W n i ?= a B III J, H O r fi a z n SB s s r B x yt x Ul s Pootlxill Record for 1599. Sept. 30, at A nn Arbor, .... HILLSDALE, . . MICHIGAN, 11 Oct. 7, at Ann Arbor, .... ALBION, . . MICHIGAN, 26 Oct. 14, at Ann Arbor, .... WESTERN RESERVE. MICHIGAN. 17 Oct. 18, at Ann Arbor, . . , . NOTRE DAME, . MICHIGAN, 12 Oct. 21, at Ann Arbor, .... ALUMNI, . . MICHIGAN, Oct. 28. at Champaign, .... ILLINOIS. . . MICHIGAN, 5 Nov. 4, at Detroit, VIRGINIA. . . MICHIGAN, 38 Nov. 11. at Philadelphia. . . . PENNSYLVANIA, . 11 . MICHIGAN, 10 Nov. 18, at Ann Arbor, .... CASE SCHOOL, . 6 MICHIGAN, 28 Nov. 25, at Ann Arbor KALAMAZOO COLLEGE, 9 MICHIGAN, 24 Nov. 30, at Chicago, .... WISCONSIN, . . 17 MICHIGAN, 5 Reserves. Centers, Guards. Tackles, Ends. . A. W. GARDENER, j BARKAUUS, ( DICKEY. | KELLEY, -] BLISS, I KRAMER. I SAYED. WILSON, | DEITZ, j BROOKFIELD, [ YONT. Captain. Quarterbacks, Halfbacks, I BURNS, MARTIN, -| JUTTNER, I MECHLING, L WHITE (MILO). Fullback, ( GARDENER. SHAW. HERR, I FITZGERALD, i I MOHR. | WEEKS, ! HERRNSTEIN, j MCAFEE, I BAIN. DURANT. All-Freshman Team Centers. Guards. Tackles, .OLBROOK, Coach, S, . Captain. j STEVENS. {MORRISON, j HUBER. CAMPELL, MCNEMAN. j RALSTON, Quarterbacks, ( HABRIS DEWOLFE. MURFIN. {NUNNELEY, SACKETT, SHEPARD. ( WALKER, I DALBY. Fullbacks, BOYD ' I CHAMBERLAIN Center. Guards, Tackles, Ends, . 1900 Law Footlxill Taim. (Winners Class Championship.) Officers. F. A. D. C ' ARNAL, . Manager, C. P. MOHR, . Captain. Team. C. C. SMITH. Quarterback, EVANS HOLBROOK. T. R. MARKS, L. M. RAPPAPORT, A. H. OVERSCHMIDT. W. L. DAY, N. Y. HOWELL. R. B. THAYER, A. G. ELLICK, H. S. COMMAGER, Halfbacks, Fullbacks. F. W. HARTSBURG, C. F. MOHR, J. SYMINGTON, J. G. DONALDSON. F. C. COGSHALL, W. L. FORD. Center, Guards, Tackles, 1900 hoot ball Team. Officers. .1. WALTER WOOD, A. E. RICHARDSON, Manager, Captain. Team. MCELLIOOTT. Ends. . j LOUD, ( HATCH. j PlTKIN, Quarterback, NUFER. 1 SLATER, Halfbacks, j RICHARDSON, 1 ATWOOD. j DAVILA, I SYMONS. Fullback, MILLER. Substitutes. HlLLYER, STRONG. ' 01 root ball Team. Center, Guards, Tackles, GEORGE D. HUDNUTT, W. W. TALCOTT, . CARPENTER. Manager, Captain. Ends, . ( " KOHLER, j BOURQUIN, Quarterbacks, ROBEN, LlSKOW. Halfbacks, ARMSTRONG, SPRINGETT. Fullback, {RICH ARSON, STEVENS, MILLS. j TALCOTT, ( BEGLE. j MAGOPFIN, 1 KlTTLEMAN. KlNSEY. ' 02 rootbeill Team. Center, Guards, Tackles, Ends, H. SMITH, S. TURNER, Manager, Captain. WORDEN. MILLS, HERRNSTEIN, DAWSON. TURNER, WALSH, POTTER. Quarterbacks, Halfbacks, HANSHUE, SCOTTEN, Fullbacks, BATES. BROOKS, BRYANT. SPOFFORD, PRENSMAN, CHAFFEE. BROWNE, STAND ART, ROOSEVELT. ' oi Law roof ball Team. Officers. KIMMEL, . . Manager, LEIPHEIMER, . Captain. Team. Center, GOULD. Quarterback, NICHOLS. Guards, | F. D. SCOTT, Halfbacks, . } HANSEN, MCNEAL, WHITCOMB. Tackles, Ends, . Fullback, ANDERSON, } CAMPBELL, j J. W. SCOTT, Substitut es- - | FRAZER. LEIPHEIMER. DEITCHES, BARKER, KOHN, DAY. ' 02 Medical Football Team. Officers. UNDERWOOD, . . Captain and Coach, JACK, . . Manager. Team. Center, BENDER. Quarterback, WEBBER. Guards, j SAUER, Halfbacks, . 1 GlLPIN. YARRINGTON. HERFF. Tackles, Ends, . Fullback, j PATON, ( HlLLIS. j SHAWGO, Substitutes, . | PRIDE. NEWBERY. HOHMQUIST, HOWARD, KENNEDY, LOCKWOOD. ' Varsity baseball Team Officers. H. W. EMMONS, ' 99 L., P. H. LANCASHIRE, ' 01, E. W. LUNN, ' 99 E., H. T. CLARKE, ' 99 L., Manager, Assistant Manager. Captain. Coach. Pitchers, Catcher, First Base, . Second Base, Team. G. A. MILLER, ' 00 L., Short Stop, LEHR, ' 98 D. j G. A. 1 H. E. E. W. LUNN, ' 99 E. G. BLENCOE, ' 02 D. Third Base, Left Field, Center Field. D. M. MATTISON, ' 00 D. Right Field, M. L. DAVIES, ' 00. M. B. FLESHER, ' 01 L. N. W. SNOW, ' 02. E. McGiNNis, ' 01. W. E. SULLIVAN, ' 99 P. M P W as n o PI 2 S3 " r - x 7: " " 1 pi H K J O s. c r G Z 2 O 4 r r w O Schedule for Season or 1599. April 19, at Beloit, April 20, at Madison, April 21, at Madison, April 22, at South Bend. April 29, at Ann Arbor, May 3, at Ann Arbor. May 6, at Ann Arbor, May 10, at Ann Arbor, May 16, at Ann Arbor, May 17, at Champaign, May 18. at Champaign, May 30. at Detroit, June 1. at Ann Arbor, June 3, at Ithaca, June 5, at Easton, June 6. at Philadelphia, June 10. at Ann Arbor, June 16, at Ann Arbor, June 17. at Grand Rapids. BELOIT, 1 MICHIGAN, 4 WISCONSIN. . U MICHIGAN, 4 WISCONSIN, . 1 MICHIGAN, 21 NOTRE DAME, 3 MICHIGAN, 5 ILLINOIS, 7 MICHIGAN, 3 INDIANA, MICHIGAN, 9 0. S. U., 3 MICHIGAN, 7 ILLINOIS, 1 MICHIGAN. 2 ALBION, 2 MICHIGAN, 6 ILLINOIS, 3 MICHIGAN. 4 ILLINOIS, 2 MICHIGAN, 4 WISCONSIN, . 1 MICHIGAN, 6 BELOIT, 4 MICHIGAN, 1 CORNELL, H MICHIGAN. 8 LAFAYETTE, . 4 MICHIGAN. 2 PENNSYLVANIA, 1 MICHIGAN, 4 NOTRE DAME, 2 MICHIGAN, i CORNELL, 7 MICHIGAN, 10 CORNELL, 10 MICHIGAN, 5 Catcher, . Pitcher, . First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, i ' oo Baseball Team. Officers. P. O. DRATZ, C. B. PELTON, Manager, Captain. Team. H. M. SEDGWICK. Third Base, Left Field, Center Field, R. A. RANDALL. A. B. GROESBECK. P. S. COLBURN. C. H. PELTON. Right Field, Substitutes, E. B. KILLIAN. W. C. MILLER. R. G. LEWIS. T. M. MARSHALL. L. M. TURNER, J. S. MCELLIGOTT, E. H. CHANEY. Catcher, Pitcher, . First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, ' oo Law Baseball Team. Officers. C. F. CROTHERS, W. C. GEAKE, Team. .1. L. GII.CHRIST. Third Base, W. W. WITT. W. L. DAY. C. L. CONVERSE. R. E. PETTITT. Manager, Captain. Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, Substitutes, G. S. WILEY. H. C. BEATTY. W. C. GEAKE, (Capt ) W. L. KELLEY. j R. E. j F. W. BARR, LOOMIS. ' oi Baseball Team. Officers. FREEMAN, . Manager, GKAYSON, . . Captain. Team. Catcher, . MCARTHUR. Left Field, . . LADD. Pitcher, . HILL. Center Field, . . DA VIES. First Base, Sec ond Base, Short Stop, Third Base, CRAFTS. Right Field, FREDLUND. EVERSMAN. ( " CULLEN, GRAYSON. Substitutes , J CAMPBELL, MORSMAN, MEHLOP. [ HARRIMAN. ' 01 Law Baseball Teem. Officers. FERRIS, Manager, MC-NEAL, . Captain. Team. Catcher, . LARDIE. Short Stop, . . CHILDS. Pitcher, . MCGARGEL. Left Field, McNEAL. First Base, LESTER. Center Field, SULLIVAN. Second Base, Third Base, Right Field, . . FRAZER. ANIBA. ( THOMPSON. Substitutes, . . 1 DAVIS. j LARNED. First Base, Second Base, Third Base, Short Stop, Right Field, ' 01 Dent Baseball Team. MOORE, ROGERS, Officers. Team. SQUIRES. Center Field, ROGERS. Left Field, . SCHENK. Pitcher, Manager, Captain. MOORE. VEDDER. Catcher, STEDGMAN. MAIN. HERRIG. McCLURE. Catcher, . Pitcher, . First Base, Second Base, Short Stop, ' 02 Baseball Team. Officers. LEE, . MARIS, Manager, Captain. Team. BIDWELL. Third Base, WALSH. Left Field, WITHINGTON. Center Field, KILLIAN. Right Field, BITTON. Substitutes, CAMPBELL. MARIS. HUGHES. PHINNEY. j SCOTTEN, BROOKS. ' 02 Medic baseball Team Officers. Catcher, C. P. CONN, . R. R. FRANCE, E. E. SNOW. Manager, Captain, 3rd B. and Pitcher, R. R. FRANCE, 3rd B. and Pitcher, M. R. DOUGLASS. First Base, . O. C. VOGELI. Second Base, A. S. MOORE. Team. Short Stop, . Left Field, . Center Field, Right Field, . Substitutes, C. P. CONN. J. O. BUTLER. G. HERR. C. E. MARKE. F. G. HALLER, O. REIMENSCHNEIDER. Catcher, Pitcher, First Base, . Second Base, Short Stop, ' 01 Medic Baseball Team Officers. W. J. KIRKBRIDE, . . Captain and Manager. Team. W. O. Pou. Third Base, W. J. KIRKBRIDE. Left Field, H. R. BROWN. Center Field, M. HOWARD. Right Field, R. F. WIEST. W. F. KING. M. B. MCCAUSLAND. O. S. STEINER. J. H. KELSEY. Season of 1 599. Officers. C. B. MEHLOP, ' 01. J. F. MCLEAN, ' 00, KEENE FITZPATRICK, W. A. WESTFALL, ' 00 L., . J. H. THOMPSON, ' 00 L., F. A. HATCH, ' 00, C. T. TEETZEL, ' 00 L., H. W. HAYES, ' 01 L., R. BARRET, ' 02, J. B. WOOD, ' 00, H. B. CONGER, ' 00, . E. N. CASE, ' 00, J. F. MCLEAN, ' 00, A. E. BJORK, ' 01, F. W. HARTSBURG, ' 00 L.. . T. L. ODLE, ' 02, A. D. BROOKFIELD, ' 01, C. C. ADAMS. ' 99, H. W. RUNNELS, ' 99 L., THOMAS FLOURNOY, ' 00 M., . F. M. TRYON, ' 01 M., H. RUSSELL, ' 98, . ' H. E. LEHR, ' 98 D., . W. A. A VERY, ' 02, . ' W. H. CALEY, ' 99 L., W. S. BALDWIN, ' 00 E., C. C. WOOD, ' 02, H. J. SPROAT, ' 01 E., Team. Manager, Captain, Trainer. 100, 220 Yards 100. 220, 440 Yards (Relay) 440, 880 Yards (Relay) . 440 Yards (Relay) 440, 880 Yards (Relay) 440, 880 Yards . 1 Mile Run - 1 Mile Run . 1 Mile Run 120, 220 Hurdles: High Jump; Broad Jump 120, 220 Hurdles 120, 220 Hurdles Walk Walk . Pole Vault . Pole Vault; Broad Jump . High Jump High Jump . Broad Jump Weights Weights Weights . ' . Bicycle Bicycle Bicycle H N fl ii O 2 X " 3 C 5 O 01 B -= r se O OCR H O . K is i! w fa I B r 01 a W is p o T! Michigan-Wisconsin Meet. Milwaukee, Wisconsin, May 20, 1599. Summary. 120 Yard Hurdles McLEAN (M.); O ' DEA (W.) .15 2-5. 100 Yard Dash Fox (W.); McGoWAN(W.) .10. 440 Yard Dash TEETZEL (M.): HATCH (M.) .50. Mile Walk Young (W.): BREDSTEEN (W.) 8.01. Quarter Mile Bicycle SPROAT (M.); TAYLOR (W.) .32 4-5. 220 Yard Hurdles O ' DEA (W.); McLEAN(M.) .25. Mile Run - CONGER (M.); MCFARLAND (W.) 4.432-5. 220 Yard Dash Fox (W.); McGoWAN (W.) .21 3-5. Mile Bicycle SPROAT (M.); WOOD (M.) 2.37. High Jump FLOURNOY (M.); MASON (W.) 5 ft. 74 in. Pole Vault ADAMS (M.); RUNNELS (M.) 9 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump MCLEAN (M.): RUNNELS (M.) 21 ft. 6 in. Shot Put LEHR (M.); COCHEMS (W.) 38 ft. 3 in. Discus Throw STANGEL (W.); GRANKE (W.) 104 ft. 6 in. Hammer Throw AVERY (M.); STANGEL (W.) 121 ft. Score bv Points. MICHIGAN, .... 73 WISCONSIN, .... 55 Indoor Meet. Waterman Gvmnaslum, March 1 7, 1 900. 40 Yard Dash LEIBLEE, ' 03 M., first; TEETZEL, ' 00 L., second; BREITENBACH, ' 01, third. .04 4-5. 40 Yard High Hurdles McLEAN, ' 00, first; HARTSBURG, ' 00 L., second: BouiNSON, ' 03, third. .05 3-5. 40 Yard Low Hurdles HASLAM, ' 03 E., first; HARTSBURG, ' 00 L., second: SNOW, ' 02, third. .05 3-5. Pole Vault DVORAK, ' 01, first, 10 ft. 6 in., breaking ' Varsity record: DA VIES, ' 00, and UDELL, ' 02, tied for second at 10 ft. Half Mile Run BARRETT, ' 02, first; HAYES, ' 01 L., second; ELAINE, ' 01 L., third. 2.06. Breaking ' Varsity record. Shot Put-Buss, ' 03 L., first, 39 ft.: SKIGMUND, ' 02 D., second, 38 ft. 5 in.; ROBINSON, ' 03, third, 37 ft. 7 in. High Jump TRYON, ' 01 M., first, 5 ft. 10 in.; HOLLISTER, ' 02, second, 5 ft. 9 in.; ARMSTRONG, ' 01 E., third, 5 ft. 8 in. Three Quarter Mile Run LEVIS, ' 02 M., first; MCNEIL, ' 02 M., second: EMERSON, ' 02, third. 3.26 2-5. Relay Races ' 02 Lit BARRETT, UTLEY, GARDNER and PISHLEIGH won from ' 00 Law; HARTSBURG, ELLICK, TEETZEL and WESTFALL; ' 00 Lit won from ' 03 Medic by default. Bantamweight Boxing MADDEN, ' 02 L., won from WHERRY, ' 03. Lightweight Boxing GAY, ' 03 E., won from SAUERBAUM, ' 01 D. Middleweight Boxing PRENTISS, ' 00, won from DAVIES, ' 0;. Heavyweight Boxing NUNNELY, ' 03, won from WILSON, ' 02 L. Lightweight Wrestling LOUD, ' 00 E., won from DOUGLASS, ' 01 D. Middleweight Wrestling BALDWIN, ' 00, won from WEEKS, ' 02 L. Heavyweight Wrestling WILSON, ' 02 L., won from BOGGS, ' 02 E. Fencing GUILLERMETRY, ' 02 L., won from DAVILA, ' 00 E. Western Intercollegiate Athletic Meet. Marshall Held, Chicago, June 3, 1599. Mile Run - SMITH (C.); WOOD (M.); CONGER (M.) 4.394-5. Quarter Mile Run SLACK (C.); TEETZEL(M.); THOMPSON (M.) .53. Discus Throw POWERS (N. D.): LEHR (M.); COCHEMS (W.) 115 ft. 11 in. 100 Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C.); CORCORAN (N. D.); JONES (N. W.) .10. Pole Vault POWERS (N. D.) and HERSCHUERGER (C.) tied: BOOTH (N. D.) 10 ft. 8 in. Shot Put -POWERS (N. D.); LEHR (Ml; EGGEMAN (N. D.) 40 ft. 5i in. High Jump Louis (la.) and POWERS N. D.) tied; FLOURNOV (M ) 5 ft. 11 in. 220 Yard Hurdles MCLEAN (M.); O ' DEA (W.); TRUDE (C.) 27 2-5. Half Mile Run MALONEY (C.); MILLS (111.); STURGEON (N. W.) 2.064-5. 220 Yard Dash BURROUGHS (C.); CORCORAN (N. D.); McGowAN(W.) .224-5. Quarter Mile Bicycle GAFPNEY (N. W.); GOODNOW (C.): BROWN (C.) .31 2-5. Mile Walk HOAGLAND (111.); BREEDSTEEN (W.): PARPER (C.) 7.05. 120 Yard Hurdles Dead heat between McLEAN(M), O ' DEA (W.), and FISHER (G.) .152-5. Hammer MORTIMER (C.); STANGEL (W.): A VERY (M.) 121 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump HOLLAND (D.): POWERS (N. D.); WILLIAMS (la.) 22 ft. 2 in. Mile Bicycle BROWN (C.): BALDWIN (M.): Ross (C.) 2.39 2-5. Score bg Points. CHICAGO, .... 46 NOTRE DAME, . . 33 MICHIGAN, ...... 27 WISCONSIN, ...... 14 ILLINOIS, 9 DRAKE. . 5 IOWA, . . 4 NORTHWESTERN, . 3 GRINNEL, ...... 3 Mfchigan-Notre Dome Indoor Meet. Waterman Gymnasium, March 24, iwo. 40 Yard Da sh LEIBLEE I M.): CORCORAN (N. D. ) .044-5. 40 Yard High Hurdles MCLEAN (M.); HAKTSBURG (M.) .053-5. Pole Vault-D ' voRAK (M.), 10 ft. 6 in.; FISHLEIGH (M.) and SULLIVAN (N. D.) tied for second place, 10 ft. Half Mile Run - HAYES (M.); STEELE (N. D.) 2.19. High Jump TRYON (M.); MCLEAN (M.) 5 ft. 10 in. Shot Put EGGEMAN (N. D.); BLISS (M.) 37 ft. 7 in. Mile Run CONNERS (N. D.); LEWIS (M.) 4.48 2-5. Mile Relay Race HAYES, LEIBLEE, NUFER, TEETZEL (M.): MURRAY, O ' BRIEN, HERBERT, CORCORAN (N. D.) Annual ' Varsity Meld Day. Regents rickl, Mai) 12, 1 99. 100 Yard Dash WESTPHAL, HARTSBURG. 10 1-5. 220 Yard Dash WESTPHAL, THOMPSON. 23 1-5. 220 Yard Hurdles McLEAN, BJORK. .27. 120 Yard Hurdles McLEAN, BJORK. .16 1-5. Quarter Mile Run TEETZEL, NEWBERY. .53. Half Mile Run BARRET. HAYES. 2.06 2-5. Mile Run CONGER, HATCH. 4.42 2-5. Mile Walk ODLE, BROOKFIELD. 7.56 2-5. Pole Vault- RUNNELS, ADAMS. 10 ft. 3 in. High Jump FLOURNOY, first; TRYON, ARMSTRONG and HOUC-HTON ti?d for second. 5 ft. 7i in. Broad Jump MCLEAN, RUNNELS. 23ft. Hammer A VERY, COOPER. 117 ft. 11 in. Shot Put LEHR, AVERY. 40 ft. 5 in. Discus Throw LEHR, AVERY. 95 ft. 11 in v Annual ' Varsity Meld Day. Regents Held, A ay 1 5, 1 900. 100 Yard Dash LEIBLEE, ' 03 M., won: NUFER, ' 00, second. Time. 10 seconds 220 Yard Dash LEIBLEE, ' 03 M., won; NUFER, ' 00, second. Time. 23 seconds. 440 Yard Run TEETZEL, ' 00 L., won; HAYES, ' 01 L., second: WILMOTT, ' 03 L., third. Time, 51 2-5 seconds. Half Mile Run HAYES, ' 01 L., won; BLAINE, ' 01 L., second. Time, 2 minutes 104-5 seconds. Mile Run -FOSTER, ' 00, won; Levis ' 02 M., second: MACNEAL, ' 02 M., third. Time, 4 minutes 52 seconds. Mile Walk BROOKFIELD, ' 01, won: Dow, ' 00 D., second: STANDISH, ' 03, third. Time, 7 minutes 45 seconds. 220 Low Hurdles MCLEAN, ' 00, won: ROBINSON, ' 03, second. Time, 26 seconds. 120 High Hurdles MCLEAN, ' 00, won: ROBINSON, ' 03, second. Time, 15 4-5 seconds. High Jump ARMSTRONG, ' 01 E., won: FLOURNOY, ' 00 M., second. Height, 6 feet. Breaking ' Varsity record. Pole Vault DVORAK, ' 01, won. Height, 10 feet 7 inches. Breaking ' Varsity record. Shot Put SEIGMUND, 02 D., won: ROBINSON, ' 03 second. Distance, 37 feet. Discus Throw AVERY, ' 02, won; FRANCE, ' 02 D., second. Distance, 107 feet 2 inches. Breaking ' Varsity record. Sorority Handicap Race 150 Yards HAYES, 4 vards, won: ROBINSON. 8 yards, second: LEIBLEE, scratch, third. Time, 13 2-5 seconds. ' Varsity Records, Corrected and Approved to Spring of C. M. LEIBLEE, ' 03 M., 1900. 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, High Jump, . Running Broad Jump, Pole Vault, . Throwing 16-lb. Hammer, Putting 16-lb. Shot, . One Mile Bicycle, Drop Kick, Football, . Discus Throw, W. A. WESTFALL, ' 00 L J. M. THOMAS, ' 98, G. T. TEETZEL, ' 00 L., H. W. HAYES, ' 01, L., J. B. WOOD, ' 00, . D. C. WORCESTER, ' 86, J. P. MCLEAN, ' 00, J. P. MCLEAN, ' 00, A. ARMSTRONG, ' 01, J. P. MCLEAN, ' 00, C. E. D ' VORAK, ' 01, W. A. A VERY, ' 02, P. M. HALL, ' 96 L., V. E. BUSH, ' 00, . J. E. DUFFY, ' 00, . W. A. AVERY, ' 02, J 1898 .10 1898 . .22 1899 . .50 1898 . 2.00 3-5 1897 4.38 2.5 1885 . 7.15 1899 152-5 1898 25 2-5 1900 6ft. 1899 23 ft. 1900 lift. 1899 . 121 ft. 1895 . 44 ft. 3-4 1897 . 2.36 1-5 1890 J68 ft. 7 1-2 1900 . 107 ft. 2 Jft Singles, Doubles, Doubles, Team. f RTJSSEL, I RIPLEY, ] DANPORTH, L WILBER. j RIPLEY, | DANPORTH, j WILBER, I GORE. Michigan-Northwestern Meet. Held at Ann arbor, Mai) 26 and 27, 1 599. Singles. LOYD (N.) defeated RUSSEL (M.), RIPLEY (M.) defeated KENNEDY (N.), DANPORTH (M.) defeated SCHANFLEE (N), Doubles Finals. Not played on account of rain. 63; 57: 64 6-2; 6 2 64: 79; 42 The University Gun Club. faculty Members. PAUL C. FREER, W, H. HUTCHINGS, MAJ. SOULE, J. C. ROLFE, G. S. LAMSON. Student Members. M. B. WHITTLESEY, T. R. WOODROW, P. B. SHOAFF, M. S. LARGEY, E. POTTER, A. ARMSTRONG, D. G. FISHER, S. GUTHRIE, S. TURNER, P. M. COLLINS, A. W. NORTON. Fencers ' Club. Officers. JENAHO DAVILA, . . President, R. R. KIRK, Vice-President, C. M. WILLIAMS, . Secretary and Treasurer. Members. W. MELVILLE, G. B. EGGERT, DR. R. B. HOWELL, P. S. HORNBERGER. W. LEHNARTZ, M. FOOTE, G. W. BLAIN, L. S. MARSH, w TJ FTTILER E - D ' McCARTY ' W. N. DULLER, R. G. .TOSLIN, H. P. WHERRY. J. L. HIBBARD, J. A. CRAIG, A. E. HOLCOMB, J. GUILLEKMETY, B. H. LISKOW, O. L. CRUMPACKER, B JO RK, G. SENEY, G. D. WUERFEL, J. HAVENS, P. I. LOUCKES, W. P. STINE, M. A. DOWNING, P. R. LEIGHTON, C. O. KLOPPHER, R. GUILLERMETY, JOSE FlGUERAS, T. W. HORNBROOK, A. GEIGEL, B. C. PORTER, W. K. CHAMBERLAIN, P. R. LEIGHTON, E. H. C ' HANEY. Golf Club. Officers and Directors. J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICK, , Captain Louis P. JOCELYN. . Secretary AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, . Treasurer FRED M. TAYLOR, JUNIUS E. BEAL, ROGER S. MORRIS, DAVID F. ZIMMERMAN. Committees, Greens. Louis P. JOCELYN, Chairman. FRED. M. TAYLOR, DANIEL F. ZIMMERMAN, Club House. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, Chairman. ROGER S. MORRIS, JAY J. GOOPVF.AR. Tournament and Team. Louis P. JOCELYN, Chairman. AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRIOK, Baseball Schedule. of 1900. April 14, MICHIGAN . . 14 INDIANA 3, April 16, [ 7 ILLINOIS 3, April 17, ( DIXON . Ra April 18, 4 1 WISCONSIN . 7, April 19, | 1 BELOIT 0, April 20, t 8 NORTHWESTERN, 3, April 21, NOTRE DAME 8, April 28, 4 3 BELOIT 2. May 5, t 26 NORTHWESTERN 2, May 9, t 6 CHICAGO 9, May 12, i 18 CHICAGO . 11, May 14, ' 6 ILLINOIS . 12, May 15, 1 ILLINOIS . 3, May 16, t 11 CHICAGO . 11, May 19, 4 13 WISCONSIN 16, May 23, i 7 D. A. C. . 9, May 26, 1 7 CORNELL . 2, May 28, i 7 PENNSYLVANIA 2, M ay 30, ILLINOIS . May 31, Illinois at Ann Arbor June 2, ' hicago at Ann Arbor June 9, Notre Dame at Ann Arbor June 15, Cornell at Ann Arbor June 16, Cornell at Detroit 3, at Bloomington 3, at Champaign lain 7, at Madison at Beloit at Kvanston at Notre Dame at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor at Ann Arbor 11, at Chicago 12, at Champaign 3, at Champaign 11, at Chicago 16, at Grand Rapids at Ann Arbor 2, at Ithaca 2, at Philadelphia at Detroit A U U M ASSOCIATION Officers of the Alumni association of the University of Michigan. Preside nr. WILLIAM EMOHY Quixnv, ' 58, Detroit, Michigan Vice-Preside nr. Hi. IAS FINLEY JOHNSON, ' 90 , Ann Arbor, Michigan Recorder. l.oms PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan Treasurer. GOTTHELF CARL HUHER, ' 87 , Ann Arbor, Michigan General Secrekirv. J-AM ' ES HENDRV PRENTISS, ' 96, Ann Arbor, Michigan Board or Directors. Par term ending 1904. ' term ending iqoj. GOTTHELK CARL HUHKK, ' 87 . ANURI.W C. MCLAUGHLIN, ' 82, ' 85 . for term ending 1902. l- ' or term en, ling iqoi. WILLIAM EMORY QUINHY, ' 58. I.ouis PARKER JOCEI.YN, ' 87 ' i r term t-udint 1900. El-IAS FlNI.EY JOHNSdN, ' 90 . DirecToiv or Secretaries or Local Alumni Associations. HARRY C. BULKLEY, ' 92, Union Trust Building, Detroit, Mich. WM. C. MICHAEL, ' 95 , 521 N. Y. Life Bldg., Kansas Citv, Mo. IOHN J. MAPEL, ' 72, 91 Wisconsin St., Milwaukee, Wis. HORXON C. RYAN, ' 93, 1033 Century Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. HEN.K.Y M. BATES, ' 90, 1208 Ashland Blk., Chicago, 111. HEI RY O. CHAPOTON, ' 94, Mount Clemens, Mich. MINQTT E. PORTER, ' 93 e, Washington, D. C. FREDERICK A. HENRY, ' 91 , 205 Amer. Trust Bldg., Cleveland. Ohio FORDYCE BELFORD, 91 , Spitzer Bldg., Toledo Ohio. J. A. VANARSDAI.E, ' 91, ' 92 , 612 Prudential Bldg., Buffalo. N . HARRY D. JEWEL, Grand Rapids, Mich. HOWARD BEMENT, ' 96, Lansing, Mich. CHARLES W. LONG, ' 84 , Denver, Colo. JUDD MILLER HADZSITS MOREY ALLEN CONNOR JEFFERS SAGE SPERRY SAMUEL A. JEFFERS, HELEN F. SAGE, GEORGE H. ALLEN, CHARLES R. MOREY, Graduate Club. Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee. RUIE A. CONNOR LLEWELLYN P. MILLER WALTER D. HADZSITS MARY L. JUDD CARRIE M, SPERRY, T. K. JACKSON, D. H. ORTMEYER, L. M. G. SPAULDING, C. D. HURREY, P. D. EAMAN, H. E. BURGESS, PROP. T. C. TRUEBLOOD, A. H. WOOD, Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Treasurer Central Debating League . Second Vice-President Northern Oratorical League Executive Commirrec. W. J. MCCREADY, D. E. WATKINS, A. J. HOLLAND, A. M. CLOUD, T. H. BLODGETT, S. W. UTLEY. p g x O O pi i: rj " c C H O C G H o c . O 2. C r O a c O w Inter-Collecjkite Delxites. Year. Place. Opposing College. Debaters. Worv I3v. 1893 .. Ann Arbor ( JEFFRIES ) Wisconsin -j LIPSON [ Michigan ( PURDY ) 1894 ... Ann Arbor ( MAYS i Northwestern ! LINDLEY V Northwestern ( MARLATT ) 1895 . Evanston, 111. . i SADLER j Northwestern - OXTOBY !- Northwestern ( KIMBALL ) 1896 ; . Ann Arbor ( VERT i Chicago ] ALBRIGHT Michigan ( BLACK ) 1897 Chicago, 111. ( CHANDLER ) Chicago - P. X. CARMODY - Chicago LATHERS ) 1898 . Ann Arbor ( BERKEBILE 1 Chicago -j WHITMAN Michigan ( DILLON ) 1899 , , Ann Arbor ( SIMONS ) Northwestern KINGSLEY [ Michigan ( SANGER ) 1899 flS Ann Arbor ( WILSON ) Pennsylvania ] M. H. CARMODY !- Michigan ( EAMAN 1 1899 ,-4. Chicago, 111. ( SIMONS ) Chicago -j KINGSLE Y [ Michigan ( SANGER ) 1900 ... .. . Ann Arbor ( CLOUD i Chicago -j M. H. CARMODY Michigan ( OHLINGER ) 1900 T Philadelphia, Pa. . ( JACOB ) Pennsylvania ] YOUNG [ Michigan ( RYDALCH ) 1900 . Chicago, 111. ( CLOUD } Minnesota M. H. CARMODY [ Michigan. OHLINGER i Honor Orators. Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League. 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1899 1900 University Contest. 1. A. C. GORMELY 2. W. B. KELLEY 1. J. E. KOBERTS 2. N. J. McGuiRE 1. L. G. LONG 2. J. B. NELSON 1. P. P. SADLER 2. B. L. OLIVER 1. J. H. MAYS 2. F. L. INGHAHAM 1. P. L. INGRAHAM ) 2. W. M. MERTZ C 1. B. H. AMES 2. CHAS. SIMONS , 1. CHAS. SIMONS 1 2. M. L. WIERS 1. M. H. CARMODY 2. F. D. EAMAN 1. G. W. MAXEY 2. A. J. HOLLAND League Contest. Michigan Northwestern Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Oberlin Northwestern Held At. Ann Arbor Evanston Oberlin Madison Iowa City Chicago Ann Arbor Evanston Oberlin Madison ' Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League. Northern Oratorical League. Ninm Annual Con rest Held at Oberlln Mav 5, 1599. Programme. 1 . Lincoln ' s Debates with Douglas, . W. L. LONG, Oberlin College 2. Toussant L ' Ouverture, . . A. K. DENN, University of Wisconsin 3. Oliver Cromwell, . . . G. W. EGAN. Iowa State University 4. Wendell Phillips, the Agitator, . . A. E. BESTER, University of Chicago 5. Patrick Henry, M. H. CARMODY, University of Michigan 0. The Descent of Man, J. W. BEACH, University of Minnesota 7. The Saxon or the Slav, . . BARRY GILBERT, Northwestern University Winners. First Place, . . . . . . . W. L. LONG, of Oberlin Second Place, . . . . . A. E. BESTER, of Chicago University Oratorical Contest. Held at University Hall, March 23, 1900. Programme. 1. Webster ' s Reply to Haine, . GEO. W. MAXEY 2. Leon Gambetta, . A. J. HOLLAND 3. Alexander Hamilton, . . J. A. MONTGOMERY 4. Louis Kossuth . . . . . . . C. C. SHOYER 5. Agitation and Its Results, ... W. J. ZIMMERS 6. Evolution of American Li berty, . . . . F. L. CHURCH Winners. First Place, ........ GEO. W. MAXEY Second Place, . . . . - A. J. HOLLAND OIILINGKR CLOUD CARMODY Central Debating League. Second Annual Scries. Semi-Final Delxite, Ann Arbor, Jaiuiaiv 12, Michigan vs. Chicago. QUESTION Resoh-ed, That Municipal Ownership and Operation of Street Rail- roads is Preferable to Ownership and Operation by Private Corporations. CHICAGO, Affirmative MICHIGAN, Negative, Won by Michigan. Pinal Delxite, Chicago, ftpril 6, 1900. QUESTION Are the Economic Advantages of Trusts Sufficient to Justify their Existance Under the Law? MICHIGAN, Affirmative CHICAGO, Negative. Won by Michigan. A. M. CLOUD, . Debaters. M. H. CARMODY. Alternate. E. SONNENSCHKIN. G. A. OHLINGER. YOUNG JACOB KYDALCH Michigan-Pennsylvania Debate. Secorvd Annual Delxite, Philadelphia, March 9, 1900. QUESTION Resolved, That the Formation of Trusts Should be Opposed by Legislation. PENNSYLVANIA, Affirmative MICHIGAN, Negative. Won by Michigan. H. P. JACOB, Debaters. L. YOUNG, alternate, c. MCGEE. W. T. RYDALCH. CLOUD COI.E DONALDSON Annual Debate for Detroit Alumni Cup. Held at Aim Arbor, May 19, 1599. QUESTION Admitting it to be Constitutional, is a Federal Graduated Income Tax Desirable in this Country. LITERARY DEPARTMENT Affirmative. LAW DEPARTMENT Negative. Won by Law Department. A. M. CLOUD, Debaters. L. COLE, J. G. DONALDSON. STUDENTS C JOHNSON VOOKHEIS MONTGOMERY PATON ED ' -ILL DAVIS TA1T WOOD EAMAN YOUXO ZIMMEKS UTLEY Officers. L. YOUNG, J. W. DAVIS, W. J. ZlMMERS. B. K. JOHNSON, ,1. B. WOOD, E. C. EDSILL, J. A. MONTGOMERY, P. D. EAMAN, President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Directors. P. W. VOORHIES, T. W. PATON, rorty-rifm .season ' s course. B. P. TAIT, S. W. UTLEY. LYMAN J. GAGE, WILL CARLTON, HON. JOHN P. DOLLIVER, SOUSA AND HIS BAND, MAX BENDIX CONCERT COMPANY. HON. JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES, BRIG.-GEN. CHARLES A. KING, P. HOPKINSON SMITH, SENATOR WM. P. PRYE, DAVID STARR JORDAN. Good Government Club. |HE U. of M. Good Government Club is an association of students, offi- cers and instructors of the University, having- for its purpose, as expressed in its by-laws, " to promote inquiry by its members into the laws of politics and economics, and their application to the further- ance of human well-being-. " This purpose it aims to accomplish by secur- ing- distinguished citizens to lecture before it, by giving prizes for essays upon subjects within the scope of its purposes, and in such other ways as may be practicable. In the year 1898-9, the following named gentlemen appeared. upon the lecture course of tbe club. HON. WILLIAM DUDLEY FOULKE, . . . " Civil Service Reform " HON. HERBERT WELSH, . . " Progress of Civic Reform in America " PROF. FRANK TAUSSIG " Taxation of Monopolies " MR. EUGENE V. DEBS, . . " The Laboring Man ' s Interest in Good Government " HON. WILLIAM J. BRYAN " Imperialism " The Course announced for the present year contains the following named : DR. ALBION W. SMALLS, .... " The Meaning of Trusts " DR. EDWARD W. BEMIS, " Monopoly Problems " HON. JOHN S. CROSBY, " The Single Tax " HON. DON M. DICKINSON, . . . " America ' s Experience in Interna- tional Arbitration " PROP. JEREMIAH W. JENKS, . " Trusts and Industrial Combinations " HON. FRANKS. MONNETT, . . " Municipal Control of Monopolies in Glasgow " SENATOR BENJAMIN R. TILLMAN, " The Race Question in the South " In connection with the work of this Club, the Hon. William J. Bryan last year presented to the University the sum of two hundred and fifty dollars, the income of which was to be devoted annually to giving a prize for the best essay upon some subject connected with government. To this sum the Club added a further sum of two hundred and fifty dollars, the whole constituting the Good Government Club Prize Fund. The fund has been invested under the direction of the Board of Regents, and to con- trol disposition of the present year ' s income they have appointed a com- mittee consisting of Prof. H. C. Adams and Deans Hudson and Hutchins. This committee has announced that the year ' s income from the fund will be given as a prize for the best essay upon the subject " The Mayor What Are his Functions and What Ought they to be ? , ) i, I R. L. MELENDY, H. E. GUTHRIE, R. B. DAVIDSON, E. A. CLEMENS, MARY A. GODDARD, Officers. President . General Secretary Treasurer Recording- Secretary Vice-Presidents, E. GERTRUDE FALES, E. C. KNAPP, MAUD HUDSON, " I FRANCIS DUNBAR, F. E. ANDREWS, W. R. MATHEWS, J G. A. SHALLBERG, ) I. M. HAWKINS, j MRS. HELEN CLEVES, E. DARRAQH, MARK CHEEVER. GEORGE W. CLAPP, L. E. FRAZIER, ALICE M. BROOKS, . General Literary . Law Medical Engineering- . Dental Pharmic School of Music BOWEN DALEY BENTLEY HORTON PAGELSON ANNA DALEY, LOUISE PAGELSON, NANCY BENTLEY, FLORENCE BOWEN, JESSIE HORTON, Officers. President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer WOMANX. LEAGUE Advisory Board. MRS. W. W. BEMAN, MRS. BYRON CHEEVER, MRS. I. N. DEMMON, MRS. W. B. HINSDALE, MRS. L. P. HALL, MRS. H. SOULE, MRS. L. A. STRAUSS, MRS. J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK, MRS. S. C. TRUEBLOOD, MRS. V. C. VAUGHAN, MRS. S. W. YOUNG. Executive Board. NANCY BENTLEY, FLORENCE BOWEN, ANNA DALEY, MABEL FILKINS, CHARLOTTE FORBES, LENA FROST FREDERIKA GILLETTE, ISABELLA HARTER, JESSIE HORTON, FLORENCE HEDGES. MARGARET JONES, ESTELLE MCKAY, LOUISE PAGELSON, SYBIL PETTEE, ELIZABETH ROWLAND, EDNA SODT, MRS. E. L. LYNDALL, EDITH WHEELER, GENNIE WOODS, FLORENCE HARRIS. EWALD HURREY TOMPKINS WESTERDALE WILKINSON PHELPS VANDERMAN TAYLOR CLARK EWALD M ' CREARY SNOOK THOMPSON RAAB University Y. M. C. A. Organized March, 1395. Officers. IRVING T. RAAB, H. A. VANDERMAN, PULTON THOMPSON, C. E. CLARK, H. E. WESTERDALE, H. J. MCCREARY, Committee Chairmen. President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary JOHN SNOOK, Devotional, B. G. EWALD, Bible Study, ARTHUR TAYLOR, Missionary, C. E. TOMPKINS, Membership, H. E. WESTERDALE, Finance, A. M. WILKINSON, Music, C. D. HURREY, Social, BENJAMIN R. PHELPS, Press. HORNBERGER BACHTEL PARKER HOLCOMB WILBUR HUDNUTT LEHNARTZ WUERFEL BIGGS LINDAU Engineering Sociekj. A. E. LINDAU, G. D. HUDNUTT, W. C. HORNBEKOER, GEO. D. WUERFEL, A. P. BIGGS, . J. C. PARKER, P. J. WILBUR, A. E. HOLCOMB, B. W. BACHTEL, W. LEHNARTZ, Officers. First Semester. Second Semester. iioth Semesters. President Vice-President Recording Secretary President Vice-President Recording Secretary Chairman Technic Board Treasurer Librarian Corresponding- Secretary ROWLAND RUSSEL HICKEY MOONEY KENNEDY HUBER MECHLING BRE1D TRASK VAUGHAN CHASE The Students ' Medical Socielv. rHE Students ' Medical Society of the Department of Medicine and Surgery has been in existence for two years. It was organized with the hope that prominent Alumni of this department might be induced to return to their alma mater; the alluremeut held out to such Alumni, being the privilege of presenting an address before the society. During the past two years a number of alumni have accepted its invita- tions and given addresses, entertaining and instructive. Each year two special meetings are arranged for. At one of these meetings, the younger members of the medical faculty present, by way of summary, the results of researches carried on during the year, and it is gratifying to state, that these meetings have been among the best of the series, many of the papers presented being of high standard. The other special meeting, known as ' the students ' meeting, " gives all students who have conducted research w T ork in one of the laboratories or clinical de- partments, an opportunity to bring forth the results of their studies in short formal papers, in which not only their own investigations, but that of other workers in the same field are discussed. During the present year nearly every student in the department is a member of this society and all the meetings, which are held the second Thursday of each month, have been well attended. The officers of the society are as follows : Officers. C. S. KENNEDY, ...... President R. S. ROWLAND, ...... Vice-President JACOB BREID. ....... Recording Secretary J. U. TRASK, ....... Treasurer C. M. MOONKY, ... ... Correspond ing- Secretary Bcxird of Directors. W. D. HICKEY. Chairman DR. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. WM. BLAIR W. S. CHASE H. D. RUSSEL C. C. MECHLING Hahnemannian Society. Officers R. S. COPELAND. A.M., M.D., ..... President T. BACMEISTER, A.B., . Vice-President F. S. HODGE, Correspoding Secretary MINA B. GAULT, . . Recording- Secretary I. M. STEVENS, ....... Treasurer Pedagogical Society. Organized 1595. Officers. C. B. MORRIL, ....... President P. E. GRABER, . First Vice-President BERTHA J. ADDISON, . . . Second Vice-President EMMA ACKERMANN, . . . . Recording- Secretary A. F. PROBST, . ..... Cor. Sec ' tary and Treas. SLAUGHTER M ' HUGH CORWIN Philosophical Socielv. Officers. FLORENCE McHuon, JOHN W. SLAUGHTER, EDWARD S. CORWIN, President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer KEESHAN M ' GEE TRUMBLE HOLLISTER BENSON WOOD STRONG Alpha Nil Society. Officers. First Semester. FRANK DIEHL, DALE STRONG, O. S. TRUMBLE, RICHARD HOLLISTER. A. H. WOOD, NORMAN SWEAT, . C. B. MORRIL, A. H. WOOD, NORMAN SWEAT, . ROBERT L. BENSON, THOMAS KEESHAN, CLYDE MCGEE, H. M. ROBINS, E. M. MOORE. Second Semester. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sibyl Editor Assistant Sibyl Editor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sibyl Editor Assistant Sibyl Editor SPRI.NGETT KOHLER UTLEY WATKINS CAMPBELL HOLLAND SNOOK HAIRE Litercirau Adelphi. D. E. WATKINS, H. E. WESTERDALE, R. E. SPRINGETT, I. .T KOHLER, J. H. SNOOK, A. J. HOLLAND, . J. H. SNOOK, C. W. UTLEY, F. W. COPLEY, . H. J. HAIRE, 0. J. CAMPBELL. . 1. J. KOHLER, Officers. First Semester. Second Semester. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Executive Committee Member Oratorical Board President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Executive Committee Member Oratorical Board CRAIG HALL BLISS LARNED MULLEN ADAMS M ' CREADY GILMORE HASKETT CAMPBELL DOUST Webster 5oc ieiv. J. P. HASKETT, WM. C. BLISS, PEKCY P. LARNED, JOHN ADAMS, . CHAS. P. HALL. ASBY SNOW, . THOS. L. CAMPBELL, Miss FLOYE V. GILMOKE, JOHN A. CRAIG, Miss GLENNA H. DOUST, ARTHUR P. MULLEN, J. F. HASKETT, WM. J. MCCREADY, . Offlcers. Term. Secoivl Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal Oratorical Delegate a o z Q H Q U : at 8 o w Q a z : O K Q P Q w 5 S i Jeffersonian Societu. M. THOMAS, O. J. TODD, H. KENEIPP, D. L. JOHNSON, E. W. HUSTED, L. COLE, . W. E. RYDALCH, Officers. President, Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary Treasurer, Critic, Marshal, J. F. BARBEE C. D. BEGGS J. F. DAVIS R. G. SCHULDER W. F. DANES F. D. HUNT M. THOMAS Democratic Club. THOS. DOOMNG, C. E. BARTHELX, J. H. CORTRIGHT F. SWEET Officers. Executive Committee. F. H. BOWERS, M. E. LAMBERT, J. S. McELLIGOTT. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary The U. of M. Masonic Club. JHE University of Michigan Masonic Club was organized March 1, 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 organization to which any Master Mason in good standing, who is a student in the University of Michigan, is elligible. The Club Room is located in the Nickels Block, No. 326 State Street S. Officers for 1599-1.900. SAMUEL H. VANHOEN, ..... President A. K. ADAMS, ...... Vice-President W. C. KINIETZ, ....... Secretary S. R. EATON, ....... Treasurer Board of Directors. J. H. HAYS, ..... President. C. M. LINE, DR. W. H. DOKRANCE, J. B. DANDRIDGE, DR. W. B. HINSDALE, W. H. BELKNAP, PROF. B. M. THOMPSON, T. S. LANGPORD, DR. F. CARROW. The U. of M. yV asonic Club. Honorary Members. F. CARROW, M.D., J. G. LYNDS, M.D.. R. S. COPELAND, M.D., E. A. LYMAN, A.B., M. E. COOLEY, M.E., F. G. NOVY, M.D., Sc.D., C. G. DARLING, M.D., V. C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., M.D., W. H. DORRANCE, D.D.S., S. M. YUTZY, M.D., J. B. DAVIS, ALEX. ZIWET, C.E., H. B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., C. D. MORRIS, M.D., W. J. HERDMAN, Ph.B., W. R. MCDONALD, N. S. HOFF, D.D.S., C. B. KINYON, M.D., W. B. HlNSDALE, M.S., M.D., S. P. TUTTLE, M.D., E. F. JOHNSON, LL.M., W. A. DEWEY, M,D., A. V. McALVAY, A.B., LL.B., B. M. THOMPSON, LL.M., J. R. ROOD, L.LB. List of Members. A. R. ADAMS, ' 00 M., J. B. DANDRIDGE, ' 00 L., A. ANDREWS, ' 01 L., J. A. DUR RENT, ' 00 M., J. F. BARBEE, ' 00 L., S. R. EATON, ' 00 M., A. E. BOYNTON, ' 00 L., L. FISHER, ' 00 L., W. H. BELKNAP, ' 00 Horn., L. D. FITE, ' 01 E., E. CROCKET, ' 00 M., E. F. FERREE, ' 00 L., W. P. CAFFEY, ' 00 M., B. S. FRARY, ' 02 M., H. W. CLOWCHEK, ' 00 M., J. H. HAYS, ' 01 M., T. A. CONLON, ' 00 L., H. B. HORTON, ' 01 M., T. CHRISTIANSEN, ' 01 L., A. E. HOLCOMB, ' 01 E., C. J. COLLING, ' 02 D., T. S. HUNTLEY, ' 00 L., T. L. CAMPBELL, ' 00 L., C. L. JONES, ' 01 L., C. W. JOHNSON, ' 00 Ph., A. NELSON, ' 00 M., L. A. KROCHER, ' 01 L., M. B. PROPER, ' 02 L., W. C. KINIETZ, ' 02 D., JOE SCHEIGLER, ' 00 Horn., F. K. LEIGHTON, ' 02 L.. C. C. SMITH, ' 00 L., T. S. LANGFORD, ' 02 M., J. E. THOMPSON, ' 01 Lit., C. M. LINE, ' 02 L., A. L. TODD, ' 00 Ph., O. E. LAMPHEAR, ' 0 1 D., L. L. TYLER, ' 00 L., T. E. LYON, ' 00 L., F. A. THAYER, ' 03 M., C. M. MOONEY, ' 00 M., S. H. VANHORN, ' 00 L., H. F. MULLETT, ' 00 M., C. F. W ATKINS, ' 01 M., W. J. MARSHALL, ' 03 Lit., E. WILSON, ' 02 L., R. E. MYGATT, ' 02 Lit., W. A. WILLIAMS, ' 00 L., J. R. WILSON, ' 01 L., J. C. WATSON, ' 02 L. O o u o J o E z : Id H M x H O i ri 3 x M u a 5 Toastmasters ' Club. Organized March 6, 1597. Officers, First Semester. Second Semester. L. F. MILLER, . . . President, . . . P. W. VOORHIES EARNEST CLEVERDON, . . Vice-president, . . A. J. HOLLAND T. E. NEWCOMER, . . . Secretary, . . . R. A. WALLACE A. J. EASTON, . . . Treasurer, . . . T. K. JACKSON Members. JAMES A. EVANS, IRVING T. RAAB, MARQUIS J. NEWELL, ALLEN J. EASTON, THEODORE K. JACKSON, RAYMOND A. WALLACE, HERBERT J. MCCREARY, JOHN B. DANDRIDGE, LOUALLEN P. MILLER, BARNARD J. STEWART, PAUL W. VOORHIES, JOHN H. SNOOK, THOMAS E. NEWCOMER, HERBERT E. GUTHRIE, HENRY H. HARVEY, EARNEST CLEVERDON, LLOYD C. GANDY, HERBERT B. HORTON, ABRAM J. HOLLAND, WILLIAM S. HAZLETON, CHARLES A. NIMAN, GUSTAVUS OHLINGER, CLYDE MCGEE. Semester Banquets. COOK HOUSE, February 12, 1900. WHITMORE LAKE, May 26, 1900. WEIMER FANCHER MURPHY OVERSMITH WITHENBURY MOODY GEAKE COON Republican Club. Officers. W. C. MOODY, D. P. WEIMEK, B. H. COON, . W. C. GEAKE, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee. W. W. WITHENBURY, L. E. MURPHY, P. B. FANCHER, A. H. OVERSCHMIDT. R. N. PAGE, FLORENCE M. HALL, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, R. C. WOODWORTH, E. P. DE PONT, . J. G. STANDART, Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Stage Director. Property Man " Seven-Twenty-Eight " BY AUGUSTIN DALY. Presented in Ann Arbor, May 26, 1900. Dramatis Pcrsonae. COURTNEY CORLISS, a gentleman of leisure, with a theory concerning boomerangs, employing his idle time in the pleasant pursuit of hunting a face, ........ MR. LAUNCELOT BARGISS, a retired party who becomes the victim of inevitable, and is bound, Mazeppa-like to his wife ' s hobby, PAUL HOLLYHOCK, his son-in-law, devoted to his potato beds until the Tempter comes, ....... SIGNOR PALMIRO TAMBORINI, late Maitre de Ballet, Covent Garden, now on a mission and searching for an original, A POSTMAN, ON HIS ROUND, . . ... PROFESSOR GASLEIGH, inventor and founder of a refuge for the out casts of the pen, JOBBINS, Hollyhock ' s farmer, . MRS. HYPATIA BARGISS, a lady possessed of ancestors, aspirations, and a hobby, ......... DORA HOLLYHOCK, her daughter, with a grievance, and who becomes at once her husband ' s tempter and victim, . . . FLOSS, the much sought " 7-20-8 " . . . ... JESSIE, with yearning beyond her station, . MR. BROAD MR. BEATTIE MR. FITZGERALD MR. PAGE MR. YOUNG MR. HARRIMAN MR. STANDART Miss STEWART Miss FARR Miss GIBSON Miss KANOUSE MIN5TR H. B. POTTER. . CARL MEHLOP, . EDWIN DEPONT, Officers. Programme. Part One. WILLIAM. L. DAY, Bones. PRANK B. MARVIN, WILLIAM E. PITZ GERALD, WILLIAM P. KAVANATXJH. General Manager Musical Director Stage Director Interlocutor Tambos. DANA T. JONES, M. B. BEATTIE, L. G. T. WEADOCK. Chorus. UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB. Part Two. The Olio. C. M. WILLIAMS AND G. E. DIERSSEN. WILLIAM GKAYSON AND CARL. ADAMS. IMPERIAL QUARTETTE. GEORGE MCCOY. CHARLES M. WILLIAMS. Part Three. HARRY DEPONT. JOSEPH SELDON. K. E. HAKRIMAN. THE FRIARS C fc His Holiness, The Pope, - His Eminence, The Cardinal, The Keepers of the Vatican, ' ' COLONEL " WEINSTEIN, " PAGEY " PAGE, ' ' DAD " CRAFTS. The Masters of the Choir, " DAN " ZIMMERMAN, " RUNT " BUSH, " TOM " ROBINSON. " JEDDY " FREUND. " LANK " LANCASHIRE. The Council of Three, " PEN " PENPIELD, ' Liz ' 1 TALMAN, ' MAC " WETMORE. The Warders of the Bowl, " COLONEL " WEINSTEIN, " SWEDE " HOLBROOK, " PAGEY " PAGE. The rricirs Honorary. " JIMMY " ARNEIL, " REGGIE " LATTIMER, " CHARLEY " BAIRD, " JIM " PRENTISS, " SLOPPY " HUTCHINS, " BILLY " SPITZLEY. The rricirs. BALDY " BALDWIN, MOLLY " BOWMAN, RUNT " BUSH, DAD " CRAFTS, TOM " FLOURNOY, JEDDY " FREUND, INK " HATCH, SWEDE " HOLBROOK, DOPE " HOUCK. MIKE " HUNT, TOM " LYSTER, LANK ' ' LANCASHIRE. JUDGE " MARVIN, " DAN " ZIMMERMAN, ' COUNT " MORLEY, ' MAJOR " McKlNLEY, ' DAD " MILLER, ' TJNEEDA " VON NlEDA. ' TOM " NEAL, ' DON " OSBORNE, ' PAGEY " PAGE, ' PADDY " PADDOCK, ' SKINNY " POTTER, ' PEN " PENFIELD. ' TOM " ROBINSON. ' FRITZ " SHOAFF. ' Kippy ' ' SEDGWICK, " HEZ " ZOOK, STEVE " STEVENS. ' BILL " STONE. SIMPLE " SYMONS. ' JOHNNY " STODDARD, JACK " TAYLOR, Liz " TALMAN, ' COLONEL " WEINSTEIN, ' WOODY " WOODWORTH, ' CUPID " WHITE, ' MAC " WETMORE, ' DAN " WESSELS, ' BILLY " WILLIAMS, ' DEACON " YEAGER, o o o o o o University Musical Society. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, ALBERT A. STANLEY, Officers. President Director PAUL R. DE PONT, THOMAS C. COLBURN, LEVI D. WINES ALBERT A. STANLEY, WARREN WEBSTER, ANDREW O. TAYLOR, The Choral Union. Eleventh Season, 1599-1900. i3oard of Government. President Secretary Treasurer Director Librarians Entertainments. I. November 6, 1899 PITTSBURG ORCHESTRA, II. November 24, 1899 CLARENCE EDDY, III. December 18, 1899 HIAWATHA ' S WEDDING FEAST, IV. January 26, 1900 M ME. JOSEPHINE JACOBY, V. February 23, 1900 DAVID BISPHAM. MRS. SEABURY C. FORD, MARGUERITE HALL, AND MACKENZIE GORDON, In " A PERSIAN GARDEN. " Seventh Annual May Festival, Mav 17, 15, and 19. BOSTON FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA. Artists. EMMA JUCH-WELLMAN, SARA ANDERSON, MADAME SCHUMANN-HEINCK, ISABELLE BOUTON, EVAN WILLIAMS, GEORGE W. JENKINS, DAVID BISPHAM, GWILLYM MILES, WILLIAM A. HOWLAND, BERNARD STURM, .... Sopranos Contraltos Tenors Baritones Bass Violinist RAY P. WAREEN, A. L. DARK, CLYDE THOMPSON, A. M. ARNTSON, A. L, DARR, Solo Cornet, NORTON COONS, Solo Cornet, B. C. POSTON, Solo Cornet, J. SlGGINS, 1st Cornet, D. H. HINKLEY, 2nd Cornet, H. QUACKENBUSH, Solo Clarionet. O. C. VOGELI, 2nd Trombone, E- S. SNOVER, B-flat Bass, W. L. KELLEY, Baritone, J. P. ALLEN, 1st Alto, R. E. Spring-ett, 2nd Alto, Officers. Director President Manager Secretary and Treasurer Members. B. C. EADES, First Clarionet, C. H. THOMPSON, 2d Clar. and Saxaphone, VV. K. CHAMBERLIN, E-flat Clarionet, A. M. ARNTSON, Piccolo, F. R. MONPORT, 1st Trombone, GEORGE W. LEVIN, 1st Trombone, L. T. SAUERBRUN, 3rd Alto, J. C. WATSON, 4th Alto, R. R. FRANCE, E-flat Tuba, G. J. O ' BRIEN, Side Drum, C. E. CoRRELL, Bass Drum. THOMAS R. WOOUROW. CHARLES J. DOVEL, GEORGE VON NIEDA, Officers. executive Committee. President Secretary ttanager J. H. THOMSON, A. W. NORTON, R. H. SUTPHEN, THOMAS R. WOODROW, L. D. VERDIER, J. J. CROWLEY, GEORGE VON NIEDA. ' Varsity Glee Club. Members. R. H. SUTPHEN, Leader. First Tenor. First liass. F. R. MARVIN, T. R. WOODROW, J. J. CROWLEY, C. H. REYNOLDS, E. G. ROBBINS, T. L. ROBINSON, J. S. SYMONS. Second Tenor. Second Bass. C. J. DOVEL, G. A. WORDEN. R. B. SUTPHEN, L. D. VERDIER, W. W. TALMAN, E. F. PARKER, H. W. HAYES. D. T. JONES. Accompanist. C. F. MORSE. o o PI 1 r X z 3 w o H H M " H S o e O o D O - - - o tt 3 " D y. 5 H c J H i- B Z se O ' Varsity Banjo Club. J. H. THOMSON, Leader. Banjeaurlnes. J. LESLIE FRENCH, .1. H. THOMSON, A. M. RUST, J. O. EMERSON, J. G. STANDART. Banjeaux. C. L. WATSON, DAN WESSELS Mandolins. A. W. NORTON, W. A. AVERY, JR. Guitars. D. F. ZlMMERMANN, W. A. PEARSON, R. K. KNIGHT, C. M. JACK. ' Varsity Mandolin Club. A. W. NORTON, Leader. First Mandolins. A. W. NORTON, M. B. KENNEDY, J. J. RICKS, C. W. BROOKS, W. A. AVERY, JR. Second Mandolins. F. J. BAILY R. J. BIDWELL. F. C. STEVENS, L. F. RUTTER, Mandola. Cello. T. R. TOWHELL, W. N. CHAFFEE Guitars. D. F. ZlMMERMANN, W. A PEARSON, R. K. KNIGHT, C. M. JACK. Plute. Violin. A. F. TRAVER, M. C. MITCHEL Traps. Zither. C. F. MEHLOP, H. H. WOODROW. MASO . ' SHAW STANDISH PUKCKLL WHITMAN LLOYD BOOM: BROAD SMITH LOWE ADAMS RALSTON PEABODV CRUMPACKER WATSON Freshman Glee Club. T M. LOWE, T. S. SMITH, J. H. GRISWOLD, RrstTenor. F. L. LEE, C. ADAMS, C. MURFIN, B. J. WHITMAN. Pirst Bass. H. E. WATSON, P. PURCELL, H. BOONE, H. RALSTON. President Manager Secretary and Treasurer Second Teaor. C. STANDISH, W. B. SHAW, B. G. BROAD. H. B. PEAHODY. Second Bass. H. L. CRUMPACKER, S. MASON, T. M. LOWE, J. H. GRISWOLD, H. LLOYD. u m m m H V U PUBLICATIONS WOOD HICKEY M ' DOUGALL MONTGOMERY WOODROW HUDNUTT ENGELHARD HANS The U. of M. Daily. Board of Editors. FRED ENGELHARD, O. H. HANS, G. D. HUDNUTT, T. R. WOODROW, A. G. BROWNE. W. D. HICKEY, Managing- Editor Business Manager Athletic Editor A. H. McDouGALL, J. B. WOOD, L. J. MONTGOMERY. MOKRIL GAUSS CORW1N The Inlander. CHRISTIAN FRED GAUSS, CLARENCE B. MORRILL, LAURENCE L. DRIGGS, EDWIN S. CORWIN, Board of Editors. GUSTAVUS A. OHLINGER, Managing Editor Business Manager JOHN F. MCLEAN, CHARLES VAN KEUREN, FRANK A. WAGNER. EMERSON KIKK MILLER THUKNAU SYMONS ROBINSON YOUNG WOODWORTH BROWN MARSHALL M ' MAHON SIMON CHAl ' IN POPD JONKS Wrinkle, Advisory IzdUors. ROB WAGNER, ' 95, ARTHUR M. SMITH. HAROLD M. BOWMAN. ' 99. editors. LAFAYETTE YOUNG, ' 00, ..... THOMAS L. ROBINSON, ' 00, ..... J. SHIRLEY SYMONS. ' 00, HERMAN T. BOWMAN, ' 00 L, J. O. EMERSON, ' 02, WILLIAM THURNAU, ' 02, ROY CHAPIN, ' 03, R. R. KIRK. ' 03, DANA T. JONES. President Managing Editor Ass ' t. Managing Editor Associates. MONTE BROWN, ' 03, MARTIN S. DODD, ' 01 L, H. T. MILLER, ' 01 L, T. M. MARSHALL, H. E. WATSON, ' 03, M. N. SIMON, DONALD MACMAHON, ' 03. Business Managers. ROY C. WOODWORTH, ' 00, FRANK D. RAMAN, ' 00. .51 IT SMALLEY BROWN THO-.lPi.OX M ' GONIGAL ROK The Bullefia established isso. liotircl of Editors. HARBISON S. SMALLEY, CLIFFORD G. ROE, . WILLIAM R. LLOYD, JOHN F. MCLEAN, VICTOR E. BROWN, Managing Editor , Business Manager Assistant Business Manager SAMUEL A. MCGONIGAL, H. E. COE (High School). ROBINSON SMALLEY BARBEE CONVERSE CLOUD FILKINS WOODWORTH PRENTIS M ' KEN .IE SYMONS BENTLEY THAYER The Mfchiganensiaa Editors. J. S. SYMONS, . . Managing- Editor H. S. SMALLEY, . Business Manager A. M. CLOUD, . . . Assistant Managing Editor associates. C. L. CONVERSE, T. L. ROBINSON, J. P. BARBEE, R. C. WOOD WORTH, R B. THAYER, G. N. BENTLEY, MABEL W. FILKINS, LOUISE MCKENZIE, The Michigan Alumnus. Itoarcl of Editors. JAMES HENRY PRENTISS, ...... Editor-in-Chief FRED NEWTON SCOTT, . . . . . . University Editor Department editors. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, Necrologist, NORMAN KING MclNNis, Graduate Club. Hthlettc editor. IRA A. CAMPBELL. Undergraduate Assistants. RALPH HENRY ELSWORTH, CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, MARGARET D. MASON. LEWIS SHAW LINDAU WILBUR LEHNARTZ HUDNUTT Technic. Board of Editors. FRED J. WILBUK, . . Managing- Editor HAKLOW LEWIS, . Business Manager LEONARD SHAW, ALFRED E. LINDAU, W. LEHNARTZ, GEORGE D, HUDNUTT. IXGLIS BERGER STOPPER SCOTT Dental Journal. J. E. STOFFER, J. W. INGLIS, J. J. SCOTT, . H. W. HARVEY, H. E. GERBER, F. II. SNOW, Editors. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Alumni Editor Department Editor Assistant Department Editor THOMPSON OWEN SCOTT DUNNING STEVENS M ' HUGH Phials. Board of Editors. E. C. DUNNING, . J. M. STEVENS, . EVELYN SCOTT, . G. RAY OWEN, . THOMAS L. McHuGH, N. W. THOMPSON, DR. W. B. HINSDALE, Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Art Editor Alumni Editor Athletic Editor Business Manager Advisory Member Oracle Board. Board of Editors. P. E. BURSLEY, . ... Managing Editor R. C. McCLOY, . . . Business Manager J. O. EMERSON, . ... Assistant Business Manager Associates. LENA C. SMITH, ESTELLE MCKAY, H. W. WILLIS. P. W. THURNAU, A. G. BROWNE, N. W. SNOW, A. H. ROTH. MILLS BROOKFIELD KITTLEMAN TALCOTT KIEFER BEGLE POTTER GRAYSON WILLIAMS VAN CLEVE DAMON HOUCK WETMORE CAMPBELL Junior Hop. Waterman Gvmnasium, February 9, 1900. Officers. E. POTTER, 2 , W. K. WILLIAMS, A A t , W. W. KITTLEMAN, ? X, Committees. Arrangements. R. H. VAN CLEVE, Ben, A. S. HOUCK, 2 A E, E. W. KIEFER, A r, W. GRAYSON, + T, N. G. BEGLE, A e, A. D. BROOKFIELD, Invitation. Decoration. Reception. D. W. MILLS, z , General Chairman Secretary Treasurer Chairman J. McM. WETMORE, ARE. Chairman W. H. TALCOTT, e A x. Chairman H. J. CAMPBELL, K . Chairman G. G. DAMON, X . SENI9R RECEPTION Waterman Gymnasium June 19, ii)oo. F. H. LOUD, R. C. WOODWORTH, W. S. FOSTER, R. C. APTED, W. B. PITKIN, G. N. BENTLEY. Committees. Reception. T. L. ROBINSON, Chairman. J. S. MCELLIGOTT, FLORENCE M. HALL, CHARLOTTE H. WALKER, GENEVIEVE L. DERBY, FRANCES E. CLARK, ANNA A. DALEY. Arrangements. J. F. McLEAN, Chairman. W. W. TALMAN, J. J. WALSER, H. L. BEGLE, W. J. RISLEY, P. A. DRATZ, C. H. PELTON, V. E. BUSH, H. E. WESTERDALE, E. N. BEEBE, C. H. SLATER. Invitation. L. YOUNG, Chairman. OLARA A. BARCLAY, R. C. MCKEIGHAN, L. H. TURNER, F. W. HILLYER, F. J. PAGE, ELIZABETH L. SHERMAN, ANNA E. CARPENTER, MARION I. DURAND. Officers. JOSEPH G. STANDART. 2 f , CHARLES L. PATTON, ! K , General Chairman Secretary and Treasurer Committees. Reception. MARVIN H. CHAMBERLAIN. 7. . invitation. JNO. O. EMERSON, r, HERBERT C. SMITH, A K E. Arrangements. PAUL M. COLLINS, X , PAUL B. BENNET, n e n. Chaperones. MRS. TAYLOR, MRS. PATTERSON. MRS. DE PONT. ANQUJvT F. L. LEE, K , CARL ADAMS, r, L. HAWKINS, Ben, E. D. THOMAS, 2 , J. P. SHEPHERD, 2 x, Committees. Arrangements. S. C. MASON, e A x. Reception. Invitation. C. HENRY HECKER, A A , KARL H. PRATT, K , General Chairman Chairman J. V. NELSON, x , Chairman J. GRISWOLD, A K E. Chairman ROY W. SANNER, 2 X, Miss FLORENCE HAZEN, Sorosis. Decoration. BRUCE BROAD, z , . . . Chairman H. RALSTON, A A t , j. E. MCAFEE, 2 , Miss AGNES E. WELLS, r B. Toasts. J. H. FERGUSON, x t, The Co-eds, Athletics, The Boys of ' 03, President Angell, The Faculty, . . . The Independents, . Michigan, .... Fraternities, .... Toastmaster CLAY B. MURPIN, A K E W. COLBURN STANDISH, + T Miss LAURA CROZER, A R. C. LANE, A e JARVIS JENNINGS, Ben W. W. SHAW, 2 A E F. C. CRUMP ACKER, e A x C. F. SMURTHWAITE, Ind ' p ' t freshman Spread. liarbour Gymnasium. GERTRUDE A. MILLER, r B, General Chairman. Committees. nuance. ELIZABETH BROWN, A , Chairman. LAURA SEELEY, A r, EDITH BURGESS. ELEANOR MABLEY, Sorosis, ISABELLE HARTER, A E I EDITH SCHEURMAN, n B t . Reception. GEM SHERMAN, Chairman. CARRIE HOSIE, r B, VILURA POWELL, A E I, LULU CONEY, MILDRED WOODRUFF, Sorosis, FANNIE YOUNG, A r, LAURA EAMES, K A e, Invitation. LUCILE MATCHETT, Sorosis, Chairman. GENNETT KINGSBURY, A , AMY KROLIK, A r, ELIZABETH MCKAY, K K r, C. T. RYAN, DOROTHY SASS, n B , MAY CALDRON. Refreshment. SYBIL STEWART, K A e, Chairman. ELIZABETH HINCHEY, HELEN HUME, A , EDITH CLARK, no , ELIZABETH COOLEY, Sorosis, VIVE PERRIN, A r, NINA STREETER. Patronesses. MRS. ANGELL, MRS. HUTOHINS, MRS. DU PONT, MRS. PATTENGILL, MRS. LOMBARD, MRS. DRAKE, DR. MOSHER, MRS. MCLAUGHLIN, MRS. TROWBRIDGE, MRS. LAMSON. 3 gg 7. f. U i- aj O s 1 5 = " en j a s w J a. Exercises Under the Auspices of me Classes of me Law De- Piirtment of the University of Mlaihlgn, 1900. Speech: " The Republic Its Growth and Dangers. " JOHN I ' ATTON, Ex-U. S. Senator from Michigan. Committees. SIGMOND SANGER, Chairman. Senior Class. T. A. CONLON, ......... S. H. VAN HORN, ......... W. J. MEYERS, J. A. GREENE, H. W. DANFORTH, M. A. SOOY. Junior Class. B. F. TAIT, .......... G. W. SAMPLE, ......... Miss G. H. DOUST, H. W. HAYS, L. E. THOMPSON, M. T. KELLEY. rreshman Class. B. J. WILLIAMS, ......... J. C. TAYLOR, ... ..... F. W. LEATS, H. J. GUCKENBERGER, E. R. YOUNG, R. D. STANSELL. President Chairman President Chairman President Chairman horlv Clulx R. C. WOODWORTH, A A t , . . . . . President W. GKAYSON, T, . . Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee. H. K. CRAFTS, K , J. G. STANDART, z t , J. A. ELLIOT, z . Club. T. B. COOLEY, A K E, H. M. SEDGWICK, 2 +, R. H. PAGE, 2 , T. R. WOODROW, Ben, J. H. PRENTISS, K +, W. J. STONE, A A , W. A. SPITZLEY, T. Literary and Engineering, social. J. B. WOOD, Chairman. B. O. GRKENING, MABEL, FILKINS, J. W. WOOD, MARGUERITE GIBSON. H. S. SMALLEY, EDNA H. BARR, Memorial. I. T. RAAB, Chairman. ELIZABETH BOULSON, CHARLES D. HURREY, W. F. WHITCOMB, MAY E. WILLIAMS. Cap and Gown. IRA A. CAMPBELL, Chairman. E. W. CASE, GERTRUDE B. KENNEDY, A. H. RAYMOND, GERTRUDE FALES. Auditing. FRANK DIISHL, Chairman. R. H. ROYS, ELBERT HAIGHT. Law. Reception. W. C. GEAKE, Chairman. W. L. DAY, T. S. SILLIMAN, L. E. MURPHY, J. G. DONALDSON, A. MANDELBAUM, A. P. Cox, G. W. COVERT, R. PARKER, F. R. OLMSTEAD. invitation. T. A CONLON, Chairman. T. R. WOODROW, E. N. STENBERG, L. L. TYLER, AHA WELDON, Class Day. P. M. CLOUD, Ciiairman. R. E. SAMPSON, J. F. D. MEIGHEN, W. W. WITHENBURY, J. R. S. BUDGE, T. E. LYON. Picture. W. G. KIRKBRIDE, Chairman. W. H. WITT, M. C. TURNER, B. E. MCLAUGHLIN, A. E. BOYNTON. Literary uncl Engineering. E. S. CORWIN, JESSIE M. PALMER, . H. M. SEDGWICK, F. S. COLBDRN, P. D. EAMAN, MARION C. KANOUSE, VERA CHAMBERLAIN, T. M. MARSHALL, J. WALTER WOOD, . P. A. DRATZ, . E. W. CASE, . T. A. CONLON, W. A. WESTPALL, C. A. FUNKHAUSER, . J. A. RlNE, H. C. BEATTY, J. J. CROWLEY, B. J. STEWART, H. W. DANFORTH, C. F. JUTTNER, D. P. WEIMER, S. FURUYA, J. F. HASKETT, R. B. THAYER. F. A. D. CARNAL, Deportment of Law. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Orator Historian Prophetess Poet Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager President Vice-President 2nd Vice-President 3rd Vice-President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Treasurer Valedictorian Prophet Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Poet Toastmaster Athletic Manager CHAMBERLIN MARSHALL COLBURN PALMER CORWIN EAMAN WOOD KANOUSE CASE DRATZ SEDGWICK WEIMER THAYER CARNAL GOVERT BEATTV CROWLEY DANFORTH CONLON JUTTNER STEWART WESTFALL HASKETT FUNKHAUSER FURUYA RINE EATON CLEAVES DETWE1LER HINDLEY SMITH Department of Medicine. A. J. DETWEILER, . SHIRLEY SMITH, M. L. HINDLEY, S. R. EATON, HELEN FRANCIS TAFT CLEAVES, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian GREELEY CARTER BELKNAP Homoeopathic Malical Department. Officers. PAUL E. N. GREELEY. GRACE A. B. CARTER, WM. H. BELKNAP, . GEO. E. MANN, , President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GKEUSEL TODD BENNET BENNET Department or Pharmacy. Officers. EDWIN JUDSON BENNET, ARTHUR Louis TODD, CHAS. NICHOLS GREUSEL, PEARL CHARLOTTE BENNET, President Secretary Treasurer Historian AINSWORTH BEISTLE MITCHELL BRADEN Denkil Department. Officers. THOS. R. BRADEN. . LULU E. MITCHELL, W. LEROY AINSWORTH, CLAYTON W. BEISTLE, President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Fraternities. In me Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan. Literary. Chi Psi, Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, . Sigma Phi, . eta Psi, Psi Upsilon, 1845 184C 1855 1858 1858 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, .... Sigma Chi, 1877, Re-established Gamma Delta Nu (Senior Society) Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Gamma, .... Collegiate Sorosis, Pi Beta Phi, .... Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Phi, .... Kappa Alpha Theta, . Delta Delta Delta, Omega Psi (Sophomore Society), 1895 Phi Delta Phi (Law), . Nu Sigma Nu (Medical), Delta Sigma Delta (Dental), Phi Chi (Pharmacy), . Mu Sigma Alpha (Medical), Professional. 1869 Xi Psi Phi (Dental), . 1882 Alpha Epsilon Iota (Medical), 1882 Delta Chi (Law), . 1883 Phi Rho Sigma (Medical), . 1888 Phi Beta Pi (Medical), 1888 1896 1899 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1893 1894 1889 1890 1892 1897 1898 Phi Alpha Gamma (Medical), 1900 Fraternity of Chi Psi. Founded at Union College, 1 541. 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 KHO, . .... Rutgers College ALPHA XL ...... Stevens Institute of Technology ALPHA ALPHA DELTA, . . . University of Georgia ALPHA BETA DELTA, . . . Lehigh University ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, .... Leland Stanford Junior University ALPHA DELTA DELTA, .... University of California ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, . . . University of Chicago Alumni Associations. ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK CITY. ASSOCIATION OF MICHIGAN, ASSOCIATION OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA ALPHA, ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA Xi, ASSOCIATION OF NORTHERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK, ASSOCIATION OF ALPHA RHO, . ASSOCIATION OF WASHINGTON, . ASSOCIATION OF NORTHWEST, ASSOCIATION OF CHICAGO, ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA, ASSOCIATION OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, ASSOCIATION OF DES MOINES, . ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA, ASSOCIATION OF MILWAUKEE, ASSOCIATION OF DULUTH, ASSOCIATION OF ATLANTA, ASSOCIATION OF SOUTHWEST, ASSOCIATION OF NEW ENGLAND, New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbia, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. Schenectady, N. Y. New Brunswick, N. J. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, Iowa. Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. W. Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Chi Psi. Alpha Cixsilorv, Established 1 545. rratres in racultate. EDMUND A. CHRISTIAN, A.B., M.D., A.E., ' 79. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E., ' 94. rratres in llrbe. 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. rratres in Universitate. HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR., VERNON ELI BUSH, FREDERICK BARNETT SHOAFF, FOUNTAIN Fox BEATTJE, JOHN BENNETT HERFF, GEORGE GREEN DAMON, CHARLES SUMNER BUSH, SAMUEL ROBERT HAZARD, MARTIN STEEDMAN DODD, PAUL MICHAEL COLLINS, MORRIS SELLERS LARGEY, WILLIAM H. H. CLAYTON, JOSEPH HUGHES FERGUSON, JAMES VAN DYKE NELSON, JOHN HENRY BECKERT, GEORGE UIHLEIN, Louis PAUL BUCKLEY. Fraternity of Alpha Delta Phi. Poundexl at Hamilton College, 1532. 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 MIDDLETOWN, ...... 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 McGlLL, , . . -, , , McQill University Alpha Delta Phi. Peninsular Chapter, Established 1 540. rrater in llrbe. JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A.B., Pen. ' 73. rratres in Pciailfate. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., Pen. ' t 8, 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., LL.B., Pen. ' 82, BENJAMIN P. BOURLAND, A.M., Ph.D., Pen. ' 89, ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A.B., M.D., Pen. ' 97. rratres in Universitate. Guv ASHTON ANDREWS, A.B., Dartmouth, ' 96, Law Department, HARRY PATTERSON HERDMAN, Ph.B., Pen. ' 97, Law Department, EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., Pen. ' 97, Law Department, NORMAN KENDALL ANDERSON, A.B., Chicago, ' 98, Law Department, CARL BOUGHTON FORD, Hudson, ' 99, Law Department, WILLARD JOHN STONE. B.S., Pen., ' 99, Medical Department, DAN JOHN WESSELS, Pen., ' 99. Law Department. 1900. FRANK ARTHUR HATCH, ROY CHURCH WOODWORTH, ROBERT CUTLER MC-KEIGHAN, JAMES SHIRLEY SYMONS. 1901. GILES BENTON NICHOLS, CLAUDE LYMAN LOCK WOOD, JAMES MOSES TAGGART, HARRISON GAYLORD WILLIAMS, WILLIAM KIRKWOOD WILLIAMS, DONALD CORNELL OSBORN, GEORGE GRANVILLE WHITCOMB. 1902. NEIL WORTHINGTON SNOW, ALLEN WYNAND GARDENER, GEORGE ADELBERT WORDEN, MORTIMER BAILEY KENNEDY. 1903. HENRY CHRISTIAN HECKER, LAWRENCE WORTHINGTON SMITH, HARRIS PHELPS RALSTON, HERMAN CHARLES KLEENE. IAN JAQUES ROUSSEAU, ROBERT SMITH MONTAGUE, DONALD JAMES MCMAHON, LAMBERT EDGAR BARNES, MASON LAWS DEAN, HARRY CROCKER HUTCHINS. Fraternity of Delta Kappa Epsilon. PHI, THETA, Xi, SIGMA, . GAMMA, Psi, UPSILON, CHI, BETA, . ETA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Pi. IOTA, . ALPHA ALPHA, OMICRON, EPSILON, RHO, . , TAD, . Mu, Nu, BETA PHI, PHI CHI, Psi PHI, GAMMA PHI, . Psi OMEGA, BETA CHI, DKLTA CHI, . PHI GAMMA, . GAMMA BETA, THETA ZETA, . ALPHA CHI, . PHI EPSILON, SIGMA TAU, DELTA DELTA, TAU LAMBDA, ALPHA PHI, . DELTA KAPPA, rounded at Yale College, 1544 Chapter Roll. 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 Adelbert College Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Chicago University Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Delta Kappa Epsilon. Omlcron Chapter, Established in 1555. rralres in Urbe. J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, ' 56, B M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL. B , o, ' 58, R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, ' 56, C. H. COOLEY, PH.D., 0, ' 81, H. W. DOUGLAS, B S., 0, ' 90, T. B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., 0, ' 91, T. S. BURR, A.B., M.D., e, ' 91, R. S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., r . fratres in Unlversltate. JED BURT FREUND, 0, ' 97, Medical Department, FRANK COLBAUGH CONDON, 0, ' 96, Law Department, HARRY BARENT POTTER, 0, ' 99, Law Department, JULIEN HARRINGTON THOMSON, 0, ' 99, Law Department, WILLIAM CARPENTER BLISS, T, ' 96, Law Department, ARTHUR P. REED, B , ' 01, Medical Department, FRANK ROBLEY FISHER, 2, ' 01, Law Department, JOHN GREE NLEAF WEBB HAVENS, r , ' 01, Medical Department, WILFRED STEDMAN FISHER, r l , ' 02, Medical Department, FRANK W. HORNBROOK, Ph.B , , ' 98, Medical Department. 1901. WOOLSEY WELLES HUNT, THOMAS LEE BRENT LYSTER, JAMES MCMILLAN WETMORE. 1902. ARTHUR GRAHAM BROWNE, RICHARD VANDEREN PRIDE, HERBERT CALDWELL SMITH, OSCAR JAMES CAMPBELL, JR., WALDO ALLARD AVERY, JR. 1903. HORACE BAXTER PEABODY, DAVID DONALD GILL, CLAY BANNON MURFIN, WORTHINGTON KIRTLAND BROMLEY, JOSEPH HUGHART GRISWOLD, JOHN CHAMPLIN MORE, HOWARD EARL SHEPARD, WILLIAM HENRY ALLEN, JR. Ttir H " ii,-hi- I Sigma Phi. Founded af Union College, 1527. Chapter Roll. ALPHA OF NEW YORK, . . . Union College, . . . 1827 BETA OF NEW YORK, . . . Hamilton College, . . . 1831 ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS, . . Williams College, . . . 1834 DELTA OF NEW YORK, . . . Hobart College, . . . 1840 ALPHA OF VERMONT, . . . University of Vermont, . . 1845 ALPHA OF MICHIGAN, . . University of Michigan, . . 1858 ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA, . Lehigh University, . . . 1887 EPSILON OF NEW YORK, . . . Cornell University, . . . 1890 Sigma Phi. Alpha of Michigan, Established 1555. rratres in Urbe. JUDGE EDWARD DEWITT KINNE, HON. JOHN PULLER LAWRENCE, PROF. CHARLES SIMEON DENISON, PROF. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY. RALPH HUGH PAGE, JAMES BLAKELEY PELL, WILLIAM WHITNEY TALMAN, RALPH LOVELAND ROYS, LLOYD MONTGOMERY SHEPARD, EDWIN POTTER, LEO JAPATHET KEENA. WILLING DUNNING KIRK, GEORGE VON NIEDA, JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART, J. ELLIOTT MCAFEE, EARL DENNISON THOMAS, JR., WILLIAM HENRY HUMPHREY. fraternity of Zetci Psi. rounded at the University 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, . ALPHA BETA, 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 University of Minnesota Zcta Psi. XI Chapter, Established 1555. rralres in Facilitate. HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A.M., ' 62, AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., ' 68, LL.B , ' 69, JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78. Fralres in Universitate. CLARENCE NATHAN CHURCH, ' 94, Literary Department, WILSON WARNER CLARK, ' 01, Law Department. 1900. THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, HARRY Mix SEDGWICK, WALTER SCOTT PENFIELD. 1901, DAVID WILLIAMS MILLS, WILLIAM MAYNARD SWAN, HAROLD EARL ZOOK, JOHN LAMOND PIERCE, JOHN THOMAS LADUE. 1902. HERBERT PORTER CARROW, MARVIN HOWARD CHAMBERLAIN, JR. , DANIEL MCGREGOR SCOTTEN, JOHN ALEXANDER ELLIOTT, HAROLD RICHARDS FINNEY. 1903. BAYARD JOSSELYN WHITMAN, TRACY SCOVILL SMITH, BRUCE GRAY BROAD, HARRY ELMER WATSON, GEORGE HOWARD DAVEY. Fraternity of Psi Upsilon. Pounded at Union College, 1633. 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 University Hamilton College Wesleyan University University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Psi Upsilon. PW Chapter, Established 1565. fratres in Facilitate. JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., s, ' 49, MARTIN L. D ' OOGE, LL.D., , ' 62, HENRY S. CAKHART, LL.D., B, ' 69. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., T, ' 80, GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., A.M., S.B., B, ' 84, DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B., , ' 88, WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A.M., M. D., , ' 95, Fratres in llniversitate. WILLIAM HORACE MORLEY, Ph.B., ' 95, . . . Medical Department, FREDERICK RICE WALDRON, Ph.B., ' 97, . . . Medical Department, GEORGE EDWARDS FAY, B.S., ' 99, .... Medical Department, CURTISS NORTON JAMESON, B.S., ' 99, . . . Medical Department, MATTHEW BEALE WHITTLESEY, Ph.B., ' 99, . . Law Department, DANIEL CORWIN SCOTT, .... . Law Department. 1900. RALPH CLARK APTED, ROGER SYLVESTER MORRIS, WILLIAM CALLAN, ARTHUR WILCOX NORTON, EDWARD BURNS CAULKINS, BERNARD JOSEPH O ' NEILL, JR., FREDERICK STANDISH COLBURN, LEIGH MARTIN TURNER, DAVID GEROULD FISHER, HARRY STOWE MCGEE. 1901. AIKMAN ARMSTRONG, STANLEY DUDLEY MONTGOMERY, JOHN GHIO BARADA, ARTHUR HENRY RICHARDSON, ROGER CHAMPLIN BUTTERPIELD, AMASA MILLER RUST, WILLIAM GRAYSON, JR., DANIEL FORBES ZIMMERMAN, CARL FRANCIS MEHLHOP, WILLIAM DAVIS RUSSELL. 1902. JOHN ALONZO BENNETT, JOHN ORNE EMERSON. KENNEDY LOOMIS POTTER, SCOTT TURNER, JAMES TURNER. 1903. CARL NELSON ADAMS, DAVID ELIJAH BEARDSLEY, ROBERT MYRON CUTTING, GILBERT LAFAYETTE GUTHRIE, EARLE FRANCIS POTTER, WILLLIAM COLBURN STANDISH, DONALD CLIVE STUART, HENRY PROBASCO WHERRY, ONSLOW WOOTTEN MESSIMER. Beta Theta Pi. Pounded at riiami University, 1539. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . . Miami University BETA Nu, . . University of Cincinnati BETA, . Western Reserve University BETA KAPPA, . . . Ohio University GAMMA, Washing-ton and Jefferson College ETA, .... Harvard University DELTA, . . . De Pauw University Pi, .... Indiana University LAMBDA, . . University of Michigan TAU, .... Wabash College EPSILON, .... Centre College KAPPA, . . . Brown University ZETA, . . . Hampden-Sidney College ETA BETA, University of North Carolina THETA, . Ohio Wesleyan University IOTA, . ALPHA Xi, OMICRON, . PHI ALPHA, Psi, . CHI, . ALPHA BETA, . ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON, LAMBDA RHO, . ALPHA ETA, ALPHA LAMBDA, ALPHA Nu, ALPHA Pi, Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Bethany College . Beloit College . University of Iowa . Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan Univ. University of Chicago . Denison University University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin 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, . Nu, . ALPHA ALPHA, BETA IOTA, BETA LAMBDA, BETA OMICRON, THETA DELTA, ALPHA ZETA, . ALPHA TAU, ALPHA UPSILON, BETA EPSILON, ALPHA OMEGA, BETA Pi, . Mu EPSILON, . ZETA PHI, BETA CHI, PHI CHI, . Colgate University Union University . Columbia University Amherst College . Vanderbilt College . University of Texas Ohio State University University of Denver University of Nebraska Penn ' a State College . Syracuse University Dartmouth College University of Minnesota Wesleyan University University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University LAMBDA SIGMA, Leland Stanford Junior University. Beta Theta Pi. Lamtxla Chapter, Established 1 545. Fratres in Urbe. JUNTOS E. BEAL, B.L., A, 82, J. J. GOODYEAR, M.D., A, ' 88, ELMER E. BEAL, A, ' 94, Louis B. LEE, A, ' 88, ERNEST B. HOAG, P, ' 92. Fratres In Facilitate. EARLE W. Dow, A.B., A, ' 91, WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., P. ' 79, ALLAN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, ' 85. Fratres in Universitate. Literary Department. 1900. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR., ALONZO HERBERT RAYMOND, ALFRED HENDERSON KNIGHT. WILLIAM HENRY BROWN. 1901. RALPH HOUSTON VAN CLEVE, ROBERT MORRISON HALL, SANPORD WEBB LADD. 1902. DAMIEL DWIGHT SHURTZ, HARRY SHURTLEFF DURANT, JOHN WALTER VAUGHAN, PAUL PHILIP BENNETT, OREN KINSLEY EARL. 1903. JARVIS SLADE JENNINGS, EDWARD DUNCAN BEALS, EVERETT MARLIN SWEELEY, PRANK HAMILTON LEWIS, LEONARD HAWKINS. DANIEL PETER HOUSUM, MAURICE WALTER WHEELER. Law Department. BURNELL COLSON, A T, ' 95, FRANK G. CRANE. A.B., K, ' 98, EDWARD CAMILLUS MULRONEY, T, ' 99, JOHN MARSHALL PARKER, B.L., A, 98, HOWARD WOOD HAYES, A, ' 01, MCLANE TILTON, JR., 0, ' 97, CHARLES EDGAR ELLIOT, T, ' 01, THOMAS ROBERT WOODROW, A B., A, ' 98, CHARLES JACOB DOVEL, Ph.B., A, ' 98, ROY C. MEGARGEL, M E, ' 99, JOHN MEREDITH TRIBLE, A.M., +, ' 97. nedical Department. EMIL FREDERICK BAUR, A, ' 00,- NORMAN L. MCDIARMID. t, ' 99. fraternity or Phi Kappa Psi. rounded 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, 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 Cornell Universi ty 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 California Phi Kappa Psi. Michigan Alpha Chapter, Established 1575. Prater in Urbe. JAMES HENDKY PKENTISS, B.L., ' 96. Prater in Facultate. JOHN ROBERT EPFINGER, JR., Ph.M., ' 91, Ph.D., ' 98. Fratres in Universitate. 1900. JOSEPH J. WALSER, THOMAS W. PLOURNOY, GEORGE EDWARD BALDWIN, FRED HALE LOUD. 1901. HARRY KENT CRAFTS, PRANK S. MORSMAN, THOMAS A. NEAL, HERBERT J. CAMPBELL. 1902. MILO A. WHITE, CHARLES L. PATTON, HARLOW LEWIS, CHRISTOPHER G. PARNALL, KALPH C. NOWLAND. 1903. JAMES A. RYAN, ARTHUR M. FITZGERALD, ROBERT E. FITZGERALD, CHARLES R. ADAMS, JAY B. HARRIS, KARL B. PRATT, FRED L. LEE, FORD LEHMAN, GEORGE BREWSTER LOUD. hxiternity of Delta Upsilon Pounded af Willlanis College, 1554. 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, -. TORONTO. 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 University of Toronto 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 Upsilon. Michigan Chapter, Established in 1 576. Fratres in Llrbe. WILLIAM WALCOTT WETMOEE, A.M., B K, Hamilton, ' 61 HORACE GEEELEY PKETTYMAN, Ph.B., ' So, THEODORE BAKER WILLIAMS, Rochester, ' 69, Louis ALBERT PRATT, B.L., ' 96, MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, ' 98. Fratres in Facilitate. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., ' 82, JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, A.B., ' 85, CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, A.M., ' 91, CARL VERNON TOWER, Ph.D., Brown. ' 93, ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Harvard, ' 95. GEORGE HENRY ALLEN, A.M., ' 98. Fratres in Universitate, Law Department CHARLES HENRY REYNOLDS, RUPERT JOHN BARRY, CLIFFORD GRIFFITH ROE, LAURENCE LA TOURETTE DRIGGS, FRANCIS ROCKWELL MARVIN, Williams, ' 00, JEROME JOSEPH CROWLEY. Medical Department. REYNOLDS CORNELIUS MAHANEY, CARL LUND, A.B., B K, Marietta, ' 96, CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN, A.B., 98. Homoeopathic Department. NELSON WALTER THOMPSON, B.S., ' 99. Graduate School. HARRISON MACALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.B., M.S., ' 93. Literary Department. 1900. HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, WALTER GRADLE. 1901. EDGAR WEBER KIEFER, WAREHAM STRONG BALDWIN, EMERSON DAVIS, MAX EDWARD NEAL. 1902. BARRY RICHMOND KERN, ALLEN MEASON BROOMHALL, ROBERT E LEE. 1903. FRANK MACDONALD LOWE, WILFRED BYRON SHAW, HAYWARD NOYE HOYT, HERBERT STANLEY BOONE, WILLIAM RUSSELL LLOYD, HAROLD LEON SIMPSON, EARL JAMES MCLAUGHLIN. Iraternitv of Phi Delta Theta Founded at riiami University, IS45. Chapters. 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, TULANE UNIVERSITY, SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO WES LEY AN UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, OHIO UNIVERSITY, CASE SCHOOL op APPLIED SCIENCE, UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, W ABASH 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 Alpha Chapter, Established I f,R4. Fratres in Urbe. CLARENCE G. TAYLOR, M.E., CLAUDE J. PRICE. Prater in Facilitate. HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D. Fratres In Unlver sltate. Law Department. KUSSEL B. THAYER, A , GEORGE N. BLATT, Ph.B., JOHN P. ALEXANDER, B.S., ELWIN M. HULSE, THOMAS H. BLODGETT, B.S., ERNEST J. LANDERS, HERBERT P. WHITNEY, A.B., HARRY L. GUGGERHEIM, JOSEPH S. SMITH, RANDALL L. CANFIELD, EDWARD L. CAMPBELL, Medical Department. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, N 2 N, GEORGE H. SEARCY, JOHN H. MULLETT, BURT GREEN, P 2, WARREN P. ELMER. 1900. FRED WILLIAM HARTSBURG, HOWELL LEWELLYN BEGLE, WALTER SEYMOUR POSTER, A . 1901. FREDERICK Low LOWRIE, WALTER ANTHONY EVERSMAN, WILLIAM CHRISTEL HELMERS, NED GRIFFITH BEGLE, JOHN WESLEY JUDSON. 1902. DAVID DENNIS STARR, FRANK JAMES BAYLEY, ROYLANCE RUSSEL McCLOY, WALTER WRIGHT FOX, ARTHUR MORSE POTTER. 1903. ROY DIKEMAN CHAPIN, TODD POPE WARD, PAUL FREDERICK STEKETEE, WARD PEASE MONTGOMERY, EGBERT HERRON DAVIS, RALPH WILLIAM MC-MULLEN. RALPH CHESTER LANE. Fraternity of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. rounded at the University of ftkilxima, 1556. Chapter Roll. 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 Purman 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 liefa Chapter, Established isss. Kratres in Unlversitcite. FRANK C. BAKER, HUGH WHITE, CLYDE I. WEBSTER, ADRIAN S. HOUCK, RALPH PARKER, JAMES SYMINGTON, CHARLES A. HUGHES, C. CLYDE BARKER, CURTIS E. BAYLOR, GEORGE H. HARRIS, ELBA H. BOYD, JAMES R. HUGHES, CLAUDE Y. ANDREWS. WILTON H. EARLE, FRANK L. SAGE, WALTER W. SHAW, ARTHUR J. HOOD, JACOB H. SHUFORD. Iraternily of Theta Delta Chi. rounded at Ui loi College, 1345. Charge Roll. BETA, . . ... Cornell University GAMMA DEUTEKON, ..... University of Michigan EPSILON DEUTEBON, . . . Yale University ZETA, . . Brown University ETA, . . . Bowdoin College IOTA, . . . Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON, . . i . . Williams College KAPPA, . . . ' . Tufts College LAMBDA, . . Boston University Mu DEDTERON, . . . . . Amherst College Nu DEUTERON, . . . . Lehigh University Xl, . . . Hobart College OMICRON DEUTERON, . . . Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON, . . . College of the City of New York BHO DEUTERON, . . . . . Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON, . . . . . University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON, ..... University of Minnesota PHI, . ... . . . . Lafayette College CHI, ....... University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON, . . . . Columbian University Psi, .... . . Hamilton College Theta Delta Chi. Gamma Deuteron Charge, Established 1559. GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D., WOLCOTT HACKLEY BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B. RICHARD Huss SUTPHEN, A.B., Louis ALVIN KREIS, B.L., CHARLES RUFUS MOREY, A.B., J. WALTER WOOD, JENARO DAVILA, FOREST HENRY LANCASHIRE, HERMAN CAMPBELL STEVENS, WILLIAM WILSON TALCOTT, BURT H. WINCHESTER, A. RICHMOND TOWER, CLIFTON H. BUSHNELL, FLOYD J. WOOD, RALPH J. BIDWELL, FREDERICK WILL THURNAU, MILTON N. SIMON, STEPHEN C. MASON, HARRY L. CRUMP ACKER, OWEN L. CRUMPACKER, FRED C. CRUMPACKEE, JOHN A. BELFORD. Fraternity of Sigma Chi. rounded af Miami University, IS55. Chapter Roll. COLUMBIA 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, 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 SOUTH CAROLINA, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, HOBAKT COLLEGE, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER, DICKINSON COLLEGE, LAFAYETTE COLLEGE. Alumni Chapters. Springfield, Ohio, Cincinnati, Ohio, Chicago, Illinois, Washington, D. C., Nashville, Tennessee, LaPayette, Indiana, Indianapolis, Indiana, Montgomery, Alabama, New York, New York, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Kansas City, Missouri, New Orleans, Louisiana, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma Chi. Tl eta Thetci Chapter, Established 1577. Fratres in Urbe. JOHN W. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., 12, e e, WILLIAM DURAND SPRINGER, B.S., A n. Fratres in Facilitate. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., u, HARRY C. ANDERSON, M.E., A A. Fratres in Universitate. riedical Department. EDGAR CLARENCE DUNNING, A n, CARL SEARS KENNEDY, B.S., A z, WILBUR HENRY COOPER, r, WILLIAM SAMUEL SHIPP, A n, A. ERNEST FERGUSON. Law Department. ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL, B.L., LEWIS HAIGHT KIRBY, A n, CHARLES FISHER DELBRIDGE. B.L., ROBERT TALBOT ANDERSON, , FLOYD ARTHUR WILSON, JOHN W. WILMOTT, A A. Dental Department. ELDRED GEORGE ROBBINS. Literary Department. 1900. ARD EZRA RICHARDSON, B.S., E.E., EBBIE G. BEURET, FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, JOHN F. MCLEAN, BURTON O. GREENING, JAMES J. NUFER, A n. 1901. WILLIAM WICK KITTLEMAN, JR., WALTER HERBERT MILLS, HOWARD RICHARDSON, LEWIS MERRITT GRAM, JESSE JAY RICKS, GEORGE DEMING HUDNUTT, WILLIAM COMER MITCHELL, A. 1902. JAMES EDWARD HANRAHAN, ROBERT KEITH KNIGHT, MAX HAYDEN BARBER, CHARLES S. MATTHEWS. 1903. HARRY RICKEL, LL.B., ROY WESLEY SANNER, ROY ROMANZO PECK, ROBERT BELLOWS GAGE, JAMES FRANK SHEPHERD, WILLIAM ALFRED PECK. rglOcfrg-i-j Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. rounded at Syracuse University, Io74. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . . Syracuse University BETA, . . . University of Michigan GAMMA, . University of Wisconsin DELTA, . . Boston University EPSILON, . Northwestern University ZETA, . Woman ' s College of Baltimore ETA, . . ... University of California THETA, . . . . . . . University of Denver Alumnae Chapters. SYRACUSE, BOSTON, CHICAGO. Gemma Phi Beta. Beta Chapter, established 1552. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. F. N. SCOTT, FRILL BECKWITH, MRS. J. F. BREAKEY,. GRACE ANDERSON. Sorores in Universitate. ALICE GERTRUDE BURDSAL, Postgraduate. 1900. ELIZABETH LORETT SHERMAN, CAROLINE BENNETT COLVER, RUTH HAYWARD BURINGTON, SADIE AUGUSTA PLATT, MARY EVELINE LYONS. LUCY CORBETT DAVIS. 1901. JESSIE MARGARET HORTON, IDA LOUISE HOLDEN, MINERVA MABELLE LEONARD, MABEL GRACE WING, MABELLE F. RANDOLPH. 1902. CLARA MAY HOSIE, AGNES GERTRUDE MILLER, KATHRYN FORREST BALLENTINE. 1903. AGNES ERMINA WELLS, CLARA MARIE DAVIS, MARY LOUISE SYMONS, ELIZABETH SECOR RIDER, IRENE WENTWORTH GILBERT, ALICE HORTON NEWMAN, LUELLA WOOSTER STONE, MARGARET McGREGORY. VR1GMT KAV i. CO. DETROIT. Delta Gamma fraternity. Foyrvded at the 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 Xl, . . . . . . . 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 1 555. Honorarg Members. MRS. HENRY S. CARHART. MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, MRS. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, MRS. EDWARD D. CAMPBELL. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, ELSA KING, HELEN ST. JOHN, MRS. WILLIAM S. CHASE, MRS. PRANK L. SAGE. Sorores in Universitate. CARLOTTA E. POPE, Ph.B., U. of M., ' 95. 1900. GENEVIEVE LEDYARD DERBY, CLARA M. SCOTT, HENRIETTE PAGELSEN, MARY MOODY SMITH, RUBY E. RICHARDSON, MARGARET THAIN. 1901. GRACE BARTLEME, KATHARINE GENEVIEVE HINE, MAE BRYAN BOURNE, ADA MURRAY SAFFORD, LAURA KINNE SEELEY. 1902. FLORENCE FALLASS, ELIZABETH MORRISON ROWLAND, AMY LYDIA KROLIK, RUTH GAGE SCOTT, VIVE PERRIN, FANNY LOUISE YOUNG. 1903. EDITH BARNARD, RUTH AGNES HYDE, PEARL CADY, AGNES MURDOCK, LUCY ALLIANCE COOLEY, GERTRUDE PALMER, JUNE DAVIS, GRACE SNITSELER. Collegiate Sorosis. SOROSIS, . New York, . Established 1875 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, . University of Michigan, . . Established 1886 Collegiate Sorosis. Established 1556. 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. VADGHAN. Resident Meml ers. WINIFRED BEMAN, A.B. ' 99, LYDA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90, GENEVIEVE CORNWELL, ' 92, MRS. MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, B.L., ' 93, MRS. AGNES LEAS FREER, ' 92, RACHEL BERRY MCKENZIE, ' 01, MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, A.B., ' 90, MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, A.B., ' 90, MRS. NANON LEAS WORCESTER, ' 91, MRS. MAME MUMA RANDALL, A.B., ' 93. Active Members. LILA TURNER, A.B., ' 99, JOANNA OLIVER, A.B., Wellesley, ' 99. 1900, MARY BEATICE COOLEY, SARA LOUISE MCKENZIE, MARGUERITE GIBSON, LILIAN ANNA STEELE. 1901. BERTHA MARION GOLDSTONE. DOROTHY POWLEK, FLORENCE W. GREENE, VERNA LOUISE HARRIS, MARIAN ROBERTS, ESTHER MATCHETT, MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, SYBIL PETTEE, MARY LOWELL. HELEN AHNEFELDT, BEATRICE BELFORD. 1902. ELIZABETH COOLEY, LUCILLE MATCHETT, ELEANOR GRACE MAULEY, MILDRED WOODRUFF, HARRIET CORNWELL. 1903. FLORENCE HAZEN, LUCILE GREGORY, EDITH VAN SLYKE, KATE BOGLE, MARCIA WEBB, HELEN WOODROW. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded at Morunouth 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, BETA LAMBDA, Chapter Poll. Boston University BarnardCollege 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 University of Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma. Delta Chapter, established 1590. Patronesses. MRS. WILLIAM HERDMAN, MRS. A. B. PALMER. 5orores in Urbe. LULU BARTLETT SOUTHMAYD, ELEANOR PARKER, SHIRLEY SMITH. Active Members. 1599-1900. LUCILE CRANE MORRIS, MARGARET RACHEL LAYTON, ALICE MARGARET THORNE, HELEN DUNHAM, FLORENCE WALKER, GERTRUDE KENNEDY, ELIZABETH SUNDSTROM, ZILPHA CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH ESTELLE MCKAY, GRACE MOREHOUSE, LURA COCHRANE, GEORGENA MC-SWEENEY. LOUISE EMLAW, PEARL TAYLOR. Pi Beta Phi fraternity. rounded at Monmouth College, 1567. Chapter Roll. VERMONT ALPHA, .... Middlebury College COLUMBIA ALPHA, . Columbia University PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, . . Swarthmore College PENNSYLVANIA BETA, . ' Bucknell University OHIO ALPHA, . . Ohio University OHIO BETA, Ohio State University NEW YORK ALPHA, Syracuse University MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, . Boston University MARYLAND ALPHA, ,, . Woman ' s College of Baltimore ILLINOIS BETA, .... Lombard University ILLINOIS DELTA, . . Knox College ILLINOIS EPSILON, . . Northwestern University ILLINOIS ZETA, . . ... University of Illinois INDIANA ALPHA, . Franklin College INDIANA BETA, Indiana University INDIANA GAMMA, . University of Indianapolis MICHIGAN ALPHA, . Hillsdale College MICHIGAN BETA, ..... University of Michigan IOWA ALPHA, . . . . . Iowa Wesleyan University IOWA BETA, .... Simpson College IOWA ZETA, .... University of Iowa LOUISIANA ALPHA, Tulane University KANSAS ALPHA, . University of Kansas NEBRASKA BETA, . . University of Nebraska COLORADO ALPHA, . . University of Colorado COLORADO BETA, . University of Denver VERMONT BETA, . . . University of Vermont MISSOURI ALPHA, . . , University of Missouri WISCONSIN ALPHA, . . . University of Wisconsin Pi Beta Phi. Michigan Beta Chapter, Established 1655. Honorary Members. MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, MRS. ISRAEL C. KUSSEL, MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. G. CARL HUBER, LIDA VAN HORN WHITE, MRS. FRANK PARKER, NANCY EDITH PURDUM, MRS. B. C. GREEN, ISABELLA A. CASS. Sorores in llniversitate. RUTH LOUISE SMITH, B.S., ' 99. 1900. NANCY M. BENTLEY, ANNA E. CARPENTER, PEARL BENNETT, CHRISTINE GRACE ROBERTSON, EVELYN HOPE BRYANT, FLORENCE K. WETMORE, KATHERINE ELIZABETH WYLIE. 1901. MARIE VON BORRIES, MARGARET HELEN COUSIN, JULIA WRIGHT HEATH. 1902. EDITH IRENE CLARK, DOROTHY MAE SASS, EDITH L. SCHEURMAN. 1903. CLARA A. FOSTER, GILBERTA LOGO, JESSIE L. STRONG, KATHARINE M. TOWER. Fraternity of Kappa Alpha Theta. rounded at l)e Pauw University, 1570. chapter Roll. ALPHA, BETA, . DELTA, EPSILON, ETA, . IOTA, . KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, . Pi. RHO, . TAU, . UPSILON, PHI, . CHI, Psi, OMEGA, ALPHA BETA, ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA ZETA, ALPHA ALUMNAE, . BETA ALUMNAE, GAMMA ALUMNAE, . DELTA ALUMNAE, . ETA ALUMNAE, THETA ALUMNAE, , EPSILON ALUMNAE, ZETA ALUMNAE, KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 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 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 alumnae Chapters. Greencastle Minneapolis New York City Chicago Burlington . . . Philadelphia Columbus Indianapolis Southern California Kappa Alpha Theta. Cta Chapter, Established 1579. Re-established 1593. Patronesses. MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER. MRS. FLOYD R. MECHEM, MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER, MRS. HORACE L. WILGUS, MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW. Resident Members. MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, GRACE LEONORA MOORE, MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG, ANNA LOUISE HARRIS. Medical Department. KATHARINE JOHNSON, A.B., ' 90. Active Members. 1900. CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, VERA ZOE SCHURTZ, FLORA LUELLA GOESCHEL, IRENE STODDARD BAKER, CARRIE BLISS MOWRY, JULIA P. BENSON. 1901. MAUD PHILIPS, JEANETTE BLANCHARD, MARGARET JONES, JANE V. POLLACK. 1902. SYBIL AYLSWORTH STEWART, LAURA LUCILE EAMES. 1903. CHARLOTTE RUTH GREIST, ELSIE LOUISE SAWYER, ESTHER M. WOODRUFF, HELEN POST, ANNA ELIZABETH DRUMMOND, CHARLOTTE SECOR BISSELL. FRANCES NICHOLS BOYNTON, MABELLE WILLCOX MASON, MARY DOROTHEA NOURSE. Fraternity of Alpha Phi. rounded at Syracuse University, 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 KAPPA, . Leland Stanford Junior University Alumni Chapters. BOSTON ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION, SYRACUSE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION. Alpha Phi. etfti ' sv Xztpi. Theta Chapter, Established 1592. Patronesses. MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL, MBS. ALFRED H. LLOYD, MBS. WILLIAM H. WAIT, MBS. ROBEBT MAEK WENLEY. Sorores in Urbe. MBS. ELMER E. BEAL, MBS. JAMES H. PRENTISS, MRS. WAEEEN W. PLORER, BESS BINGHAM STEVENS, ADDA STEVENS, ANNA MACOMBER. Soror in racultate. ALICE SARAH HUSSEY, A.B. (Vassar) ' 94, A.M. (U. of M.) ' 99. Sorores in Universitate. 1900. MABIAN C. KANAUSE, J. GEACE HORTON, PLOBENCE M. HALL, MAEGARET D. MASON. 1901. MAUDE HUDSON, GENEVIEVE DECREE, EDITH A. WHEELEB, JESSIE A. HOWELL. HAEEIET HAEKNESS. 1902. ELIZABETH S. BEOWN, HELEN M. HUME, FEANCES I. PAEE, M. ELLEN FEEEIS, GLENNETT A. KINGSBUBY. 1903. GRACE A. REYNOLDS, I.ADRA CROZEE. Fraternity of Delta Delta Delta. rounded at Boston University, 1559. ALPHA, . BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA, EPSILON, . ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, . Mu, Nu, OMICRON, SIGMA, UPSILON, Xi, 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 Delta Delta Delta. Iota Chapter, Established 1594. Honorary Member. MRS. LIZZIE FOY MILLEN. Sorores in llrbe. MAY HELENA ALLISON, MRS. ARTHUR P. HICKS. Sorores in Unlversltate. 1900. GEORGIA SUBER, ELIZABETH BOULSOM, INGEBORG FREDLUND. 1901. NELLIE ADALESA BROWN, MARY GOODRICH FIELD, BLANCHE CHRISTINE BOYLE, GERTRUDE HAUN. 1902. EDITH EDNA TODT, MARY FLORENCE JACOBY. 1903. ADA GERTRUDE BEEBE, AIJCE E. WILCOX, FLORENCE ELIZABETH JENKINS. i SHT. KAr CO. DETRDiT. Fraternity of Omega Psi. Touaded at Cvanston University, 1595. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . ... . Evanston, Illinois BETA, ......... Ann Arbor, Michigan Omega Psi. Beta Chapter, established 1596. Sorores in llrbe. ANNA MCOMBER, GRACE PLAGG, GRACE MOORE. Sorores in Universitate. JEANETTE BLANCHARD, MARIAN KANOTJSE, RUTH BURINGTON, MABELLE LEONARD, GERTRUDE BURDSAL, MARY LYONS, LUCY DAVIS, MARGARET MASON, GENEVIEVE DECKER, HENRIETTA PAGELSON, GENEVIEVE DERBY, SADIE PLATT, FLORENCE HALT,, JANE POLLOCK, KATHERINE HINE, RUBY RICHARDSON, LOUISE HOLDEN, ADA SAFFORD, JESSIE HORTON, LORETTE SHERMAN, GRACE HORTON, MARGARET THAIN, JESSIE HOWELL, CHARLOTTE WALKER, MAUDE HUDSON, EDITH WHEELER, ELIZABETH BROWN, RUTH SCOTT, GERTRUDE MILLER, GLENNETTE KINGSBURY, AMY KROLIK, ELIZABETH ROLAND, SYBIL STEWART, MARY FERRIS, HELEN HUME, LAURA SEELEY, CLARA HOSIE, FRANCIS FARR, LAURA EAMES, VIVE PERRIN. Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi. rounded at the University of Michigan, 1569. Chapter Roll. KENT, . . . Department of Law, University of Michigan, BOOTH, . . . Law School of Northwestern University, .... STORY, . . . Columbia Law School, Columbia University, COOLEY, . . St. Louis Law School, Washing-ton University, . . . . POMEKOY, Hastings College of the Law, University of California, . MARSHALL, . Law School of the Columbian University, ...... WEBSTER, . . Boston Law School, Boston University, HAMILTON, . Cincinnati Law School and the University of Cincinnati, GIBSON, . . Department of Law of the University of Pennsylvania, . CHOATE, . . Harvard Law School, Harvard University, FIELD, . . . University Law School, New York University, CONKLING, . . Law Department of Cornell University, TIEDMAN, . . Law Department of the University of Missouri, . . . . MINOR, . . . Law Department of the University of Virginia DILLON, . . Law Department of the University of Minnesota, DANIELS, . . Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo, CHASE, . . . Law Department of the University of Oregon, . . . . HARLAN, . . College of Law of University of Wisconsin, WAITE, . . . Yale Law School, Yale University, SWAN, . . . School of Law of the Ohio State University, McCLAlN, . . Law Department of the University of Iowa, LINCOLN, . . College of Law of the University of Nebraska, . . . . OSGOODE, . . Law School of Upper Canada at Toronto, FULLER, . . Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, . . . . MILLER, . . Law Department of the Leland Stanford Junior University, GREEN, . . . School of Law of the University of Kansas, COMSTOCK, . . Law Department of Syracuse University, FOSTER, . . University of Indiana 1869 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1888 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1896 1897 1897 1898 1900 Phi Delta Phi. Kent Chapter, Established 1569. rratres in racultate. 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., PROF. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., HON. MELVILLE MADISON BIGELOW, A.M., Ph.D., Webster Chapter, PROF. FRANK FREMONT REED, A.B., PROF. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Swan Chapter, PROF. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B.. Conklin? Chapter, JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., Ph.D. rratres in Urbe. JUDGE EDWARD DE WITTE KINNE, A.B., HON. CHARLES RUDOLPHUS WHITMAN, A.M., ORA ELMER BUTTERFIELD, LL.B. 1900. PRANK S. SIMONS, A.B., RUSSELL B. THAYER, EDM UND J. MAUTZ, JOHN W. HARRISON, LL.B., JAMES F. YEAGER, THOMAS R. WOODROW, A.B., HARRY W. PADDOCK, A.B., JOHN M. PARKER, B.L., WILLIAM B. DA VIES, EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., CLAYTON T. TEETZEL, MCLANE TILTON, JR. 1901. NORMAN K. ANDERSON, FRANK R. MARVIN, RUFUS C. McKlNLEY, B.S., JOHN M. TRIBBLE, A.M., MATTHEW M. JOYCE, JAMES G. MCHENRY. Ph.B., HARRY I. WEINSTEIN, CULBURT L. OLSON. GEORGE B. TAYLOR, A.B., LEONARD D. VERDIER, A.B. 1902. A.RTHUR W. WING, IRA A. CAMPBELL, HERMANN F. RUOFF, WALTER S. FOSTER, EDWARD R. YOUNG, HUGH WHITE, Ph.B., BRYANT S. CROMER, LIEUT. W. H. FAUST, U. S. N. (retired), FRED B. SHOAFF. Fraternity of Nu Sigma Nu. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1652. Chapter Itoll. AT,PHA. . ... 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 KAPPA. . . University of Chicago LAMBDA. . . . University of Pennsylvania Mu, . . Syracuse University Nu, University of Southern California Xl, ...... New York University RHO, ..... Union University Nu Sigma Nu. Alpha Chapter, Established 1 552. Fratres in Facilitate. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., CHARLES B. NANCREDE, LL.D.. A.M., M.D., FLEMMING CARROW, M.D., PAUL C. FREER, Ph.D., M.D., GEORGB DOCK, A.M., M.D., ARTHUR R. CUSHNEY, A.M., M.D., J. PLAYPAIR MCMURRICH, A.M., Ph.D., FREDERICK G. NOVY, Sc.D., M.D., G. CARL, HUBER, M.D., CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D., SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., JAMES K. ARNEILL, A.B., M.D., JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., THOMAS B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., WILLIAM A. SPITZLEY, A.B., M.D., GEORGE B. WA LLACE, M.D., THOMAS S. BURR, A.B., M.D., A. ERNEST GALE, M.D., ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A.B., M.D., WILLARD H HUTCHINGS, B.L., M.D. rratres in Universitate. NORTON D. GOONS, M.D. 1900. HERBERT H. WAITE, A.B., THEODORE A. HOCH, BERT K. VAN NATEN, CARL S. KENNEDY, B.S., CARL H. LUND, A.B., FRANK W. NAGLER, B.S., JOHN STOOD ARD, JOHN A. LONGMORE, Ph.B. 1901. HAROLD M. DOOLITTLE, CHARLES W. EDMUNDS. ALFRED C. BARTHOLOMEW, WILLARD J. STONE, B.S., WILLIAM S. CHASE, A.B., HARRY R. BROWN, IRA D. LOREE, FRANK H. THOMAS. 1902. GEORGE W. LAWTON, CHARLES A. ULMER, WILLIAM D. WHITTEN, FRANK R. SPENCER, EDWIN M. STANTON, EDWARD W. SCOWDEN. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, JR. 1903. WILFRED S. FISHER, JOHN G. W. HAVENS, WALTER W. PECK, LEWIS CHAMBERS, ARTHUR P. REED, FRANK S. BATCHELDER. Fraternity of Delta Sigma Delta. Founded (if University of Michigan, 1552. Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor Auxiliary Chapter Roll. DETROIT AUXILIARY, CHICAGO AUXILIARY, NEW ENGLAND AUXILIARY, MINNESOTA AUXILIARY, CLEVELAND AUXILIARY, PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, Detroit Chicago Boston St. Paul Cleveland Philadelphia Subordinate Chapter Roll? ALPHA, BETA, . GAMMA, EPSILON, ZETA,- . ETA, THETA, . IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Nu, XI, University of Michigan Lake Forest University Harvard University University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit Dental College American Dental College Vanderbilt University Boston Dental College Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Delta Sigma Delta. Alpha Chapter, Established 1 552. Fratres in Facilitate. WILLIAM H. DOKRANCE, D.D.S., NELVILLB S. HOFF, D.D.S., Louis P. HALL, D.D.S., CHARLES M. BRIGGS, D.D.S. Fratres in Unlversltate. ALBERT GEORGE COGGIN, JAMES CLAY LOWRIE, LEE A. WATLING, HARRY OSTROM BARNES, BEN J. MILLER, GEORGE B. STEWART, 1900. ARTEMAS BLAKE GRAY, LORNE MOODIE, EMIL KING HERIG, NORTON D. COONS, M.D., N 2 N, ROBERT COURTNEY HUNT, L. B. PLUMMER, FRANK EUGENE MORSE, BOSTRICK BARNES, A.B., EDWARD JOHN ANDERSON 1901. IRVING DALLAS CARPENTER, B.S., GUY BLENCOE, A. AUGUSTUS REINKING, THOMAS MAURICE MCCLURE, A T u, CARLOS JOSEPH LIGHT, PRANK L. STEGEMAN, PERCY CLINTON SQUIERS, HENRY S. DOWNING. 1902. J. BAIN McGiLVRAY, BERTRAND J. HOWLETT, ARTHUR F. DOUGLAS, GUY P. SAVILLE, IG-HT. KAY i CO Fraternity of Phi Chi. Pounded at me University of Michigan, 1553. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ....... University of Michigan BETA, . . . . Northwestern University GAMMA, . . . New York College of Pharmacy DELTA, . . . University of Wisconsin Phi Chi. Alpha Chapter, Established 1 553. Tratres in racultate. ALBERT B. PBESCOTT, M.D., LL.B., VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., 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., LAVERN OTIS CUSHING, Ph.C., WALLACE GILBERT PALMER, Ph.C. Fratres in Universitate. Medical Department. FRED. WILLIAM SAUER, Ph.G., HENRY ALBERT HERZIER, Ph.C. Pharmacy Department. GEORGE MILLARD HEATH, Ph.C., FRANK CARL HITCHCOCK, Ph.C. 1900. LYMAN FREDERICK BARLOW, GEORGE DELBERT HILTON, EDGAR STEINER HAUENSTEIN, ARTHUR Louis TODD, FRANK LEONARD FRENCH, GEORGE O ' BRIEN, FRANK HOLMES WHITING, CHARLES NICHOLAS GREUSEL, JOHN RICHARD MARTIN, WILLIS IRVING MILLINGTON. 901. FRANK DEATRICH COCKLIN, BENJAMIN PUTNAM EDMUNDS, HAROLD COLE WATKINS, FRANK ALLEN WILLIAMS, THURSTON NATHANIEL DISSOWAY, CHARLES RALPH ECKLER, ALBERT THEODORE POHLMANN. 1902. HARRY GERBER. rraternitv of Mu Sigma Alpha. rcxinciecj at the University of Michigan, 1555. ALPHA, . . . University of Michigan Mu Sigma Alpha. Fratres in Facilitate. ROYAL SAMUEL COPELANU, A.M., M.D., WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D., WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, A.M., M.D. Fratres in Urbe. ERNEST A. CLARK, M.D., ALBERT J. ELLIOTT, M.D., DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., ROBERT LLOYD JOHNSON, M.D., HARRY M. PIPER, M.D. 1900. SCOTT FRASER HODGE, GEORGE ELDRIDGE MANN, HARRY DARWIN OBERT, HOMER STEPHEN CARR, WILLIAM ASBURY CHAPMAN, RDSSEL E. ATCHISON. 1901. OVERTON WILLIAM BRADLEY, GILBERT ROY OWEN, THOMAS LAWRENCE McHuGH, GEORGE ANTHONY ROBERTSON, ARTHUR SELWYN MOORE, CARL FROST RAVER. 1902. FRED JOHNSON SCHULZ, ROY JOSEPH PELTON, HARLEY ARMAND HAYNES. 1903. FRED J. BOWEN, GUSTAVE WILSON, EDWIN G. H. BECK, WALTER SCOTT BROCKWAY, ADOLPH E. IBERSHOFP, ARTHUR J. REYNOLDS. Iraternitv of Xi Psi Phi. rounded at University of Michigan, 1659. 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 Pi, . . . . . University of Pennsylvania. BHO, . . . . Northwestern University Xi Psi Phi. Alpha Chapter, Established 1659. Tratres in Urbe. HERBERT JOHN BURKE, D.D.S., WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate. 1900. ARCHIE WILLIS COOK, ALBERT RHODES HERVEY, CHAS. LORD, DAVID MAYDOLE MATTISON. MARVIN HOUGHTON, WILLIAM JOHN WALSH, THOMAS E. MORRISON, BENJAMIN F. MILLER, EARNEST H. MONROE, FRED FRISBEE VANDERCOOK, RAY H. BEDELL. 1901. CLARE COUNT MARKEY, CLARENCE EDWARD CURTIS, HENRY C. WOOD, CLARENCE CHARLES BOWEN, CHARLES F. KEYSER, GUY L. GILLETT, CLARENCE G. PARKER, KARL J. MARTINDALE. 1902. EARLE M. BROWN, B.S., CLAUDE E. MARKEY, FRED S. RANDLES, CLARA J. SNIDEMAN, ERN E. SNOW, RICHARD R. FRANCE, RUDOLPH J. SIEGMUND, GEORGE S. HERR, D.S, Fraternity of Alpha Epsilon lota. rounded at the University of Michigan, 1890. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . . University of Michigan BETA, Northwestern University GAMMA, . University of Cincinnati DELTA, . Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons Alpha Epsilon lota. Alpha Chapter Established IS90. Honoraiv Members. FLORENCE HUSON, M.D., SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M.D., EMILY BLACKWELL, M.D.. MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M.D., FRANCES EMILY WHITE, M D.. ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D. Affiliate Member. DELLA P. PIERCE, A.M., M.D. Associate Members. MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, MRS. GEORGE DOCK, MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, MRS. PAUL C. FREER. Sorores in Facilitate. ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D., JEANNE C. Sous, M.D., ALICE GRAY SNYDER. Sorores in Universitate. 1900. HELEN E. AFFELD, HARRIET VIRGINIA BAKER, HELEN FRANCIS TAFT CLEAVES, MINTA PROCTOR KEMP, SUSAN B. JARRETTE, ANNA ODELL, A.B., JULIA KIMBALL QUA, GEORGIA ORIANA ROBERTSON. 1901. GERTRUDE FELKER, A.B., EMMA JOSEPHINE MITCHELL. 1 902. ISABELLE BARTER, MARION O ' HARROW, VELURA E. POWELL, ALT A E. RICE, EMILY WIDDECOMBE. 1903. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, B.L., MARJORIK BONTHRONE BURNHAM. Legal Fraternity of Delta Chi. rounded at Cornell University, 1590. Chapter Roll. CORNELL UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OP MICHIGAN, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, DICKINSON COLLEGE, CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW, BUFFALO LAW SCHOOL, OSGOODE HALL, Toronto. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY. Delta Chi. Michigan Chapter, Established in 1592. rratres in Honorarll. 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, PROP. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.D., PROF. HERMAN V. AMES. PH.B., HON. KOGER Q. MILLS. rratres in Universitate. 1900. JOSEPH DUNCAN CHAMBERLAIN, HENRY AARON CONVERSE, WILLIAM Louis DAY, CLARENCE CHARLES DUTCH, JOHN EUGENE HARDING, OSCAR EDWARD LINDERHOLM, DUNCAN MCPARLANE, FREDERICK WILLIS POTTER, EDWIN M. ASHCRAFT, JR., THOMAS S. HUNTLEY, GEORGE WOOD GOVERT, A.B. 1901. HENRY CATROW, HENRY DAVIS HOOVER, CARLEON G. FERRIS, B.S., K S, Louis H. SCHROEDER, A.B., JOHN WALTER SCOTT, WILLIAM JOHN BRINKERHOFF, MANLEY DANIEL DAVIS, FREDERICK J. LICHTENBERGER. ALVAH Ross STOCKWELL. 1902. LUTHER DAY, r, ROSCOE PERLE ADY, CHARLES NELSON SUMNER, C. SANFORD HOLINQUIST, STEVENSON EARL WARD, BEACH WATSON HAYWOOD. rraternitu of Phi Rho Sigma. Pounded at Northwestern University, 1592. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . ,. Northwestern University BETA, . ... University of Illinois GAMMA, . University of Chicago DELTA, . University of Southern California EPSILON, . Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery ZETA, . . University of Michigan ETA, . . . . . . Creighton Medical College Phi Pho Sigma. Zeta Chapter, Established 1597. Prater in Facilitate. ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. Prater in Urbe. GEORGE FRANK YOUNG, M.D. Fratres in Universitate. 1900. WILLIAM ALBERTUS COVENTRY, WALTER DEN BLEYKER, BURT FRANCIS GREEN, A.B., A e, WILLIAM WILMON NEWOOMB, B.S., + T HERBERT EDWARD PECKHAM, A.B. 1901. ROY HENRY GARM, HERBERT BRADFORD HORTON, A.B., A T a, HERBERT SMITH OLNEY, HERBERT MATTESON RICH, B.L., A T 4 FREDRICK JENISON LARNED, JOHN WILLIAM TRASK, CHARLES FRANKLIN WATKINS, Ph.C. 1902. WALTER S. HOLMQUIST, CECIL MCKEE JACK, Ph.B., THOMAS VICTOR KEENE, THERON SPARHAWK LANGFORD, HUBERT DAVISON RUSSELL, CHARLES EDWARD STREET, A.B., RAYMOND ABRAYM WALLACE, B.S., RALPH LUTHER MORSE, JOHN BACKUS TAYLOR. 1903. GEORGE HENRY BUNCH, A.B., MELVIN D. ROBERTS. Medical Fraternity of Phi Beta Pi. Pounded af Western University of Pennsylvania, IS9I. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ...... Western University of Pennsylvania BETA, ...... University of Michigan GAMMA, . . . . . . Starling- Medical College Phi Beta Pi. Beta Chapter, Established in 1595. Fratres in Universitate. 1900. A. R. ADAMS, B.S., A. L. COYLE, A. J. DETWEILER, A.B., JAMES A. DUKRENT, B. C. EADES, DAVID S. GRIM, A.B., WILEY D. HICKEY, GEO. R. PRAY, H. W. STOUGHTON, ED. G. WEADOCK. 1901. GEORGE BOWMAN. CHARLES C. GRIEVE, M. R. HOWARD, GEO. M. KLINE, R. F. KOONS, Ph.B., GEO. H. LAMLEY, FRED. J. PRATT, JR., RAYMOND G. RICHARDS, OLIVER S. STEINER, PH.B. 1902. NATHAN BARLOW, GEO. A- DOWNS, B.S., SIDNEY Z. HERBERT, ALBERT A. WEBER, B.S.. CLARENCE B. RIPLEY. ROBERT O. LEBARON. 1903. SUMNER E. DOUGLAS, MOE H. BALDWIN. hxiternirij or Phi Alpha Gamma. ALPHA, . BETA, . GAMMA, DELTA, . EPSILON, ZETA, . ETA, THETA, . IOTA, KAPPA, . Chapter Roll. New York Homoeopathic Medical College, . New York City Boston University School of Medicine, . . Boston Hahnemann Medical College, .... Philadelphia University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Iowa, . . . . . Iowa City Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland Chicago Homoeopathic Medical College, . . Chicago Pulte Medical College, Cincinnati Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri, . St. Louis University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Phi Alpha Gamma. Established at the University of Michigan, 1900. Membership Roll. Honorarg. CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.D., RAYMOND A. CLIFFORD, M.D. Active. t900. JOHN R. BALLAH, THEOUOKE BACMEISTER, A.B., WILLIAM H. BELKNAP. 1901. ARCHIBALD U. CARPENTER, JOAQUIN M. STEVENS, A.B., EDGAR CLARENCE DUNNING, A.B., E x, CLARENCE M. WILLIAMS, A T u. 1902. ELMER W. LITLE. 1903. ERASTUS R. ZIMMERMAN. Gamma Delta Nu. Senior Socletv, Founded at me University of Michigan 1599. Gamma Delta Nu. Senior Society, Founded 1 590. Assisting Members. MARTIN HENRY CARMODY, PERCY WALL JONES, ERNEST LUNN, ARCHIBALD HAROLD Me MILLAN, CLIFFORD LYMAN NILES. LEONARD D ' OOGE VERDIER. Active ELISHA WARNER CASE, WILLIAM COOK MILLER, JUNIDS BOYD WOOD, KDWARD SAMUEL CORWIN. JOHN SEYMOUR Me ELLIGOTT, CARL HOMER PELTON, PAUL ANDREW DRATZ, RALPH GARFIELD LEWIS, WINIFRED FOSTER WHITCOMB. The Quadrangle. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1900. Dons. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, GEORGE REBEC-. BENJAMIN PARSONS BOURLAND. Members. BENJAMIN PARSONS BOURLAND, HAROLD MARTIN BOWMAN, IRA ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, EDWARD SAMUEL COR WIN. ARTHUR LYNDS CROSS, FRANK DWIGHT EAMAN, CHRISTIAN FREDERICK GAUSS, EVANS HOLBROOK, EDWARD CLARK MARSH, LEWIS WILSON MCCANDLESS, NORMAN KING MclNNis, CLARENCE BURTON MORRILL, HARLOW STAFFORD PERSON, GEORGE REBEC, THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, WILLIAM DAVID RUSSEL, FREDERIC BARNETT SHOAFF, FRANK STANTON SIMONS, JOHN WILLIS SLAUGHTER, JAMES SHIRLEY SYMONS, HARRY I. WEINSTEIN, ROBERT MARK WENLEY, LAFAYETTE YOUNG, TALCS ILL your tankards deep with wine; Drink a health to Michigan! In this sparkling flood, divine, Drink a health to Michigan! To the corn flower and the maize Autumn skies and opac haze Of the Indian Summer days. Drink! Drink a health to Michigan! B. ,ROTHERS, brim your cups anew; Drink a health to Michigan! Toast the Yellow and the Blue: Drink a health to Michigan! Let no scoffing lips profane it, And no one of us abstain it; Let no cup be full but drain it. Drink! Drink a health to Michigan! ,OW once more the toast around; Drink a health to Michigan! Till the roof with this resound: Drink a health to Michigan! To our college, crowned with glory; To her grey walls, standing hoary Like some grizzled chief of story. Drink! Drink a health to Michigan! C LINK, a-clink, a-clink, a-clink. Drink a health to Michigan! Let your tankards kiss, and drink! Drink a health to Michigan! Here ' s to Her, our Alma Mater; And to Him, our worthy Pater, May he live for aye and later. Drink! Drink a health to Michigan! ET, again, before we go, Drink a health to Michigan! While we stand thus, in a row, Drink a health to Michigan! In this grapes ' blood, red and rare, Drink we to her daughters, fair; And our fealty reswear. Drink! Drink a health to Michigan! R. R. K. Amorb Decora. The Lily. I AM the flower of Birth -of -Love; Along the edges of his grove His raying lamp am I, that sways In dusk, unentered garden ways; To me, his first faint words are sweet; I homeward light forgetful feet, I am the Hower of Birth-of-Love, The Rose. I am Love ' s Rose, the Rose of Love, My warm, glad heart his pulsings move, Behold my petals, lo, blood-red, By me are lovers garlanded; I shudder at one word they say, His perfect flower, I live a day; I am Love ' s Rose, the Rose of Love. The Violet. I am the Flower of After-Love, My haunts; small heed have men hereof, But he who questing for the Rose Through Love ' s forsaken garden goes, Along his path shall find me set; One word dies on my lips, forget I am the flower of After- Love. To An Ideal Old Age. T. M. MARSHALL. L IVE ON, dear lady, for thy life Is consecrated uuto good; Thy worship, noble when a wife, Is nobler in thy widowhood. No thought of self, save self restraint, Each thought maternal in it ' s love; Those knowing thee would call thee saint, And know thou wilt be saint above. The sunshine in thy silvern hair Surrounds thy head with holy light; Thy features are exceeding fair, Thy soul shines through like stars at night. When I am old (if age be mine), I ask no greater earthly boon, Than that my life may be like thine, An old age of perpetual June. Rejuvenation. rwas another case of " the senior taking his last glass. " Jack ' s room was fitted for farewells and sad thoughts, anyway. Jack had spent four years in making that room, and as it was, it stood for a whole college course in itself the books of his freshman year; the pipes and athletic ribbons of his sophomoric grandeur; the faces of his junior loved ones in their black-wood frames ; the cap and gown of his seniority. Jack and Bob (we call them Jack and Bob because these are ideal college names) sat in the midst of it all before a lazy grate-fire ; for it was one of those uncertain periods of Michigan spring when mid- summer and mid-winter seem to be struggling together. Outside were rain and wind inside were warmth and glowing briar pipes and a brimming cup or two, and the low voice of one senior telling over old tales with the acquiescence of the other. Jack was moralizing for the benefit of his own conscience and that of Bob, his neighbor. Their col- lege course was almost at its end, and each was wondering what it had amounted to, as many another senior has won- dered before, and many another will again ere old Michigan has seen her day. Jack ' s words and the smoke of Jack ' s pipe were strangely intermingled. Mayhap it was all a pipe dream ; but with an occasional halt for a nod of approval or a tardy thought, Jack ' s story ran on steadily, until the light nickered low on the hearth, the pipes were out, and the cups were drained. " Ann Arbor wouldn ' t be worth all the trouble we take to go to col- lege if it were not for the little things, the little tag ends of the life that make it worth the living. When the perverse winds of the future shall have blown us far apart on the ocean of " existence (without seeming pro- lix, Bob, this will assuredly happen), we shall forget, no doubt, our Law and Economy and History and Greek and Horner ' s Method and all the rest of it ; but those other things, those little bright spots of our career in Ann Arbor will remain with us, eh, Bob? Next month we pack up our cigarette boxes, our mandolins and our books to bid farewell to alma mater. Don ' t you fancy we ' ll take a last look -a lingering glance at the match boy Jimmy, whom we always worshipped from afar and from whom we never bought? No, matches haven ' t been a part of our curriculum we always borrowed them or stole them, which was much the same, didn ' t we Bob? But we liked Jimmy none the less, and it was comforting to know that he was near with plenty of matches, though we still lit our pipes over the gas. " " And it wasn ' t Jimmy alone, you know; there was that other torture of days gone by Sailor Jack, who sold matches and occasionally pencils and beguiled us with his stories of the deep blue sea, the Spanish Main, and the Roaring Crags of Caledon, where Sailor Jack wandered in the days of his boyhood long ago. At least so he said, you know, Bob. But college hasn ' t been all matches and the lighting of cigarettes, pipes, cigars, and the stub ends of all three. There have been clothes that we wore, and worse clothes we couldn ' t wear, and sold. When these come to mind in after years, out of the misty past into startling reality will come, no doubt, ' any ole close, ' with the face of Ikey beaming as it beamed for us in ' 96, 7, 8 an .i 9 Ikey, the buyer of our worn purple and fine linen, that harbinger of spring and fall alike, the friend o f the needy. " For a few moments the two did not move or speak. The rich, blue gray clouds were gradually filling the room as both silently and sorrowfully re- view those four happy years. The fire had settled into a hazy mass of hot coals, and to stop the turn of his thoughts, Jack rose, knocked the ashes from his pipe into the grate, and, turning to his chum, started again. " " I wonder how many men who come to Michigan, and whoever do a tap of gym or athletic work, will ever forget Si ? Fine old boy, Bob ; good -hearted, patient and always ready to help a fellow when his locker- key is in his other trousers-pocket, or the lock is out of order ; always has some odd corner around to put away old football jerseys and stockings, when November ice, water and mud have done their best to assimilate them. Think of it, Bob what the gym would be without Si. Bob, here ' s to him. " " And before our farewell glance, comes Hing you know Hing, Bob?- -the little celestial who has taken our collars and shirts and all that. He only brought back a few ' maimed and smitten things ' ; but we love him, just the same. He is part of the Michigan whole. Ah, Hing, I drink to thine oriental self. Adieu ! And Bob, there have been parties that we visited in our glory, where we frittered away our time in the glad springtide of collegiate youth. What was a party without Davy? Yes, Bob, we will re- call Davy, that Black Prince of Porters who, no doubt, will still be carrying ices for beautiful co-eds and gallant men long ages after we have been dead and buried far beneath the succeeding classes. David, fare thee well ! " Then, Bob, we shall recall our shadow, that ' accusing sprite with dole- ful wail, ' that man with many busi- nesses, but ' no one of them his own, ' to-wit, Shorty. Did you say damn, Bob? Well, Shorty has been disturbing in days past but all his compound interest bills are paid at last, and we didn ' t kill him after all. Shorty lives and richer grows. And our friend from the Emerald. Isle, Bob, old ' R r-rh-ed H-hots ' can we leave him without a pain at hearts? Sausages, mustard, dog-can, buns, smoky lamps and all ! What a perfect whole he did constitute ; and that brogue ah ! Bob, that brogue would make the Lord Mayor of Dublin emerald with envy. Yes, here ' s to Pat, Mike, Brian Boru, Erin g ' br-a-agh, whichever you choose the noblest Roman of ' em all. " And finally, Bob, there have been drinks that we drank some slowly, some swiftly, some mellow and brown, some red as the grape ' s blood, and some white, sparkling and effervescent. So we will remember that table long, brown, polished and carven, where were the names of the great and the small of democratic old Michigan, with the block M over all ; where we sat and sang and talked, and dreamed dreams through the bottoms of our glasses when the amber had gone low that initial table down at Joe ' s. Look at them all. Twenty years later these will you re- member when the other things are forgotten, Bob. " The pipes were out ; the fire was low ; the rain still beat against the shutters. Michigan to the Century. Years of the Nineteen-hundred, The peoples press into your halls. They are coming to fight your battles; Their trophies will mark your walls. And some are worthy the struggle, But many, so many, moan With the wrongs of twenty centuries, And nerveless fall at your throne. Oh years that sit in judgment, Worth thousands of these worn lives, Upon your scorn -trod threshold Jests a band without the gyves. They jest; they are strong in their friendships; They jest; college battles are won; But the earnest of parted effort Strikes its minor into the tone. I have strengthened their native fiber With the rich truth of the years; I have sealed me their allegiance With Michigan ' s laughter and tears. I have brooded over their pages Till the long, slant sunset ray Struck through old Tappan ' s branches And startled the rafters ' gray. For all my best traditions Are their very warp and woof. Oh Years of the Nineteen-hundred, Ye shall put them to the proof. And though the task be mighty, They are strong in heart and nerve, And our spirits are riveted ever; Ye cannot the linking swerve. What I have done soon is a memory, But a memory of priceless worth. Oh Years of the Nineteen-bundred, Curse not, but bless richly their birth. The Love of Her. R. K. KIRK. HEN the leaves of the maples were turning To purple and crimson and gold, And the willows were gold by the river, And the meadows were bronzed and old; When the marshes were purple with asters, And the hills aglow with the glory Of golden-rod and jewelled with rose pods ' Tis then commences my story. The glorious sun had arisen And the mist between us a veil To withhold his golden arrows, When there came a fair lady pale. And her tresses were spun sunshine, And I could not behold her eyes, For they were the heavenly azure Of an angel ' s of paradise. As white as the birch tree gleameth Through the haze of an autumn day Was her hand; and as song one dreameth, So sweet her tongue ' s melody; And her feet on the grasses tinkled, As a brook sings toward the sea; And she was as lithe as the willow, And stood as a hemlock tree. I was a Shepherd lad lowly, And tended my sheep for hire; And she was the gentle daughter Of a rich and haughty sire. But love hath no kin of station, And knoweth no worldly pride; And one word softly spoken Outweigheth all else beside. I was a shepherd lad lowly, But her kiss hath crowned me a king; And the love of her enriched me, That I want not anything-. And be it Rose-time or Winter I live in that day of old, When the leaves of the maple were turning To purple and crimson and gold. Polly ' s Moods. R. R. KIRK. HEN Polly ' s laughing, I can clearly hear The bubbling music of a meadow brook, That, in and out, its wayward courses took, By sun-kissed hill, through copses sun-forsook; A mirthful thing, that of a summer ' s night Sang to the stars a song of pure delight. Here ' tis again, after many a year, In Polly ' s laughing. When Polly ' s weeping, I can plain discern The unannounced, unheralded Advent of April rain: Skies quickly darken, on the roof o ' erhead The swift drops patter, and on window pane. The wind blows fiercely; and tall pine and fern Bow low before Boreas ' ambassador. Just then The sun shines out; and Polly smiles again! An Advent. D. C. O. HE mother of John Henry said it would be the " re- cherche " stunt for him to hie himself to the Use of M., and absorb some higher education in his acquisitive sponge. John ' s father took her word for it and was willing to play bank, so John got under way. He was one of those specimens which mothers point out as a model for wayward sons, but the girls all thought him a tout. He shunned the glamour of feminine association and put up his fins in holy horror at the sight of a hammock by moonlight. On the train coming down he debated about the " frat " he would board at, and frappeed all the advances of the peanut clerk. John was a bit jarred at the appearance of the human zoological garden at the station. He knew he had them all kenoed with his yellow shoes and black fedora. John was wrestling with his grip and telescoped when a huge gazabo w r ith a blue sweater flagged him and enquired the direction of his course. John did not approve of such undue familiarity and drew himself up like a waiter-lady resenting a request for a second piece of pie, and loped to his cage in a good family residence. John felt hurt when all did not shake hands with him and tell him to make himself at home, and wondered why the laconic maiden behind the bars did not call him " mister. " John thought maybe they did not know that his father kept the " General Emporium " at home, and did not recognize his social position. Soon it bored into him that the earth did not tip up when he walked, and people were always busiest when he had most to say. He was spotted for a " come-on " right at the start off, and bought enough campus and general privilege tickets to paper his room with, at from three to five cases per. When he put up his hand in class, some one on the seat back would aid him to rise with a bunch of leather-bound pedal extremity. In such a case he would reproachfully wrinkle up his map and make some cutting drive about " no gentleman, " and bloat him- self up on his superior breeding. John saw people with initials on their sweaters. He tried it and limped for two days. Once John was invited to a " hot frat " for dinner. He put on his lawn tie and duck vest and was ready to join. He was a liberal cuss with his advice to seniors about their work and did his best to warble out their songs. Finally he asked them to sing something they all knew. They had him framed up to rights and shook him at the S. C. A. He never did approve of frats anyway. After due manipulation of his intellectual centre, he decided there was nothing in Ann Arbor except himself, he did have any great lumps of affection for, so he became a successful student, graduated with honors, and can now be found dispensing everything from condensed milk to plow points in his progenitor ' s old hang-out. Moral. If you are swelled on yourself, you are apt to get punctured in a college town. [While literary merit can not be claimed for the above, the editors feel that it portrays many of the side pictures of college life that it would be impossible to set forth in a more dignifled article, and therefore have published it.] To IN lang syne past, thro ' many ages, Philosophers, learn ' d men, and sages, With transcendental dialectics, With syntheses all a priori, And reasonings most secretori, Have caused their share of epileptics. Prom Bonny Scotland, thro ' time alway, Philosophy has held her sway, And ever will and ever can. So here ' s to Robbie her wise son, Whose fame throughout this land doth run, We love to honor such a man. the wealth of bud and blossom spends its sweetness on the breeze, When the music of the waters weds the bird-song in the trees, In the laughing days of springtime, when the river ' s running high, And the sun is shining brightly from the blue, unclouded sky, I wander by the Huron, where the waving willows ' dip Interrupts the low, sweet laughter of the water ' s liquid lip, And all the world seems happy and suits my every wish, When, alone beside the river, I can sit and dream and fish. O, the castles I have builded by the river there alone, Where nature ' s voices whispered the thoughts that were my own! O, how many times my fish-pole dipped idly in the stream, As Fancy ' s rose-lights gathered o ' er some happy love-lit dream! O, bright days! Thy simple sweetness shall be with me to the end. Oft in memory I will wander back again to Cedar Bend, With its bird-song and its sunshine, with the river ' s sweep and swish, And again, as in Life ' s springtime, I will sit and dream and fish. JOHN P. HASKETT. Eden. T. M. MARSHALL. HE minstrel sung of a time as old As the first great dawn of day, Of the time when men knew not of gold, And nobody worked for pay. Oh that was the time ere the birth of kings, When man was the forest god, And a gem was only a pretty stone That the sunlight lit in the sod. The minstrel sung of the birth of love And its twin, the ugly hate, And they clutched each one the other tight, And the union man called fate. And things of earth from the things of use Turned into the bart of men, And man ' s domain o ' er the wealth of earth Glimmered and vanished then. Oh ye who work for the love of gold, And not for the joy of toil, Look back to the time when the great of earth Were the sons of the hardy soil. Look back to the birth of the human kind. Look back to the first great dawn, And catch a glimpse of the peace of life That to thee has bowed and gone. Kelly ' s " Spiel " to the Jury. ER Honor and gintlemen of the jur-r-r.y. Oi come before yez today a humble attor-r r-ny frish from the Ould Dart. Oi am not on to the quips and tur-r-rns of a Yankee lawyer ' s brain. So Oi ask the pardon of your Highness if Oi same to digress from me subject. But as Oi said Oi come before yez because Oi come before yez. Oi am before yez because yez are here and Oi am here, and as we are both here we are all here, and as we are all here and as Oi am standing before yez, Oi am before yez. But Oi come to ask if yez twelve honor-r-r-able and thrue gintle- min, of the greatest University of the greatest countr-r-r-y of wor-r-r-ld kin stand boi and see sich rank injustice done. Yez see before yez my most rispicted and lowly patron. Can yez imagine awnything graner or more easily wor-r-r-kud than my aforsaid patron, a farmer living chu miles from Upsilanti, by name Bill Day? Can yez stand boi and see this same specimen of humanity, without a cint in his pocket, without a crust in the house to feed his star-r-r-ving woife and twelve childer with, and not a drop of the red liquor in the dimijohn? Oi say kin yez stand for it, all on account of two blackguardly skinners and grane goods min taking all his wheat and niver paying a cint, ' cause the ' re elevator bur r-rnt down. Whoi did he put it in an ele- vator? ' Cause so whin there wuz a foire they could kape on elevating it until it was out of reach of the all devouring elements. But did they do this? Of cour-r-r-se not. Didn ' t they stand around and watch it burn, and when the poor mon asked for his money they give him the laugh. Oi ask yez agin, " Kin yez stand for it? " Yes ask if he had or would pay for that same storage of his grain. Of cour-r-r-se he would. He is an honest mon even if he does live near Upsilanti. And now gintlemin Oi would loike to go on at great length on this subject, but Oi see by your noble and ixpressive countenances that yez are already in favor of giving me client the verdict, so Oi will lave yez with me conscience clear, that Oi have done right and yez will lift the clouds of dispair off the brow of my client by giving him a judgment of $6,400, against these town swindlers, Chamberlin Anderson. With this Oi will lave you to the tender mercies of John Brondig if he has any. To Her. T. M. M. D EEP blue eyes and drooping lashes, Rosy cheeks and midnight hair; Smiles that come in lightning flashes, For her man would do and dare. All her movements telling graces That the gods of Greece possessed, To her finger tips the traces Of a beauty truly best. Were I artist I would try Sketches of her day by day, Till the beauty of her eye With my brush I ' d steal away. A Song of Merriment. T AREWELL, you lonesome ditties, That were void of iest and mirth, I have sold you to the beggars And you brought what you were worth. For a Season I will linger In the land of love and wine, I will sup with Bacchanalians In the shadow of the vine. I will dance with merry women To the quickstep of the lute, Get thee gone, ye modern beldames, With your China God salute. I will sing a song of laughter Wilder than the mocking sea, And the world though gay and sober Shall come forth and laugh with me. Come with me and look but calmly; There is laughter in each sin, For the world today is better Than it e ' er before has been. Benjamin hranklin from Retirement. ELOISE STANUISH MORTON. T ' OR years I stood upon the campus, a witness of the scenes of college life, and well I knew its phases. Cast off by an irreverent gen- eration, in exile I recall the familiar scenes, and tell over the tales I have known. One has for me a particular interest, for in it I played a part. I call it the romance of the little maid. She was young and as bright as the spring day that brought her here to see Jimmie and to hear the Festival music in the great hall over which I watched. Petite, you would call her, and her feet could scarcely be decorous, as she tripped along beside him. I heard her always laughing as they passed me, and her voice was sweet to hear. People turned to look at her, and smiled as they do upon a child, and innocently she smiled back at them. Now, the campus girls were staid and dignified they never noticed me and I was drawn to this fluttering little creature. I liked her bowing saucily to me and saying, " How do you do today, Benjamin Franklin; " ' She and Jimmie passed me many times and it was happiness to see them, her sunshine reflecting itself in his face. His voice was tender when he spoke to her, and he bent upon her a proud look of ownership as she walked beside him. It was easy to read it all. Sometimes her mother was with them, but the last night they were out alone. I heard them coming up the walk, but this time she was not laughing. She was talking earnestly to him, and I could hear his voice protesting, assuring her of something. They approached me there in the moonlight, and she drew him towards me. Laying her small hands on my feet, she looked up at me and said softly, ' Benjamin Franklin, you ' ll take care of Jimmie for me, won ' t you; " ' After that Jimmie for many weeks never passed me without a glance, and often when he went by alone he said, " How do you do today, Benja- min Franklin; " ' I knew when her letters came, too, for he went to the postoftice on those nights, and his voice was cheerier as he repeated, in passing, the little maid ' s greeting. I grew to look for Jimmie and to single him out from the crowds that passed, and I seldom failed of a look from him. The little maid ' s words rang in my ears, ' ' Benjamin Franklin, you ' ll take care of Jimmie for me, won ' t you ' : " ' Then came a change. Jimmie passed me one day with never a glance, and again the next day, until I could not doubt that the slight was intentional. I missed the little maid ' s greeting which he had been used to repeat, and I heard her charge me now, almost in a sob, " Take care of Jimmie for me, Benjamin Franklin. " Now, when I caught a glimpse of Jimmie ' s face, it wore an unhappy look. I thought he needed the little maid. His face grew harder as the days passed, and longer intervals elapsed between the times I saw him. At last one morning he went by with a beautiful woman, and in a flash I understood. He turned his face quickly from me and smiled upon her. She was tall and dark. She wore long trailing skirts that rustled as she walked, and men stared in admiration of her. I stared, too, but with different feelings. I was sorrowing for the little maid. Jimmie was dazzled by the woman, and every day drifted farther from my care. The woman talked brilliantly, and, I venture, of things the little maid never knew. For, once, I heard her speak of affinities and destiny. That day the little maid was leagues and leagues away, and Jimmie ' s eyes were dazed. Later he wandered past me in the moonlight and turned his troubled eyes upon me. I fancied that he half said the old phrase, " How do you do today, Benjamin Franklin? " But he turned slowly and walked away. The next day came and I saw Jimmie do a strange thing. He bowed distantly to the dark-browed woman and met her smile unmoved. That night he came back from the postoftice happy, and his voice was husky as he said, now quite audibly, " How do you do today, Benjamin Franklin? " The little maid will come in June to see Jimmie graduate. I shall not see her, but she will know that Benjamin Franklin has kept his charge. When Hearts Are Kin. R. B. KIRK. ITHOUT, the storm doth wail; within, The glasses clink, the wine doth flow In merry-wise. When hearts are kin, What matter tho ' the North wind blow! When hearts are kin, why heed the storm! For laughter is a summer breeze, And here is sunshine full as warm As melts the winter from the trees. When hearts are kin! Then drink with me In this red vintage, man to man In strong array from sea to sea: The Kindred Hearts of Michigan. CHE EDITORS take pleasure in making public acknowl- edgement of the valued 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 liter- ary and artistic quality. Also a word of thanks to the Inland Press people and their employees. Their uniform kindness and skill have in many ways helped to make this annual worthy of the success with which we trust it will be awarded. Our Contributors. H. S. PERSON. H. M. BOWMAN, C FRED GAUSS, T. M. MARSHALL, R. R. KIRK, ELOISE M. NORTON, VERA CHAMBERLIN, J. F. HASKETT, DEWITT ALLEN. Our Artists. WALTER WHITEHEAD, J. H. HARRIS, MONTE BROWN, W. W. VREELAND, M. M. LAW. CHE ADVERTISERS in this annual are deserving of the patronage of all Michigan students. They have made the publication of the book possible and should in return receive the support of the student-body, rather than those busi- ness men in touch with the University who proceed upon the policy of not advertising. The Interstate Teacher V Association, University, College, Normal Graduates, Kindergartners, and Special Teachers furnished to Universities, Colleges, Public Schools and Private Families. Mr . Margaret M. Pentland, 540 Tine iris Building, CHICAGO, ILL. Send Stamp for Brochure and University and College References. Hanufacturer of A. H. PETTING, Greek Letter fraternity Jewelry 14 and l St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of his chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, medals, rings, etc. WRIGHT, K AY CO. Makers of HIGH GRADE Jewelers, Art Station- ers and Engravers. Department of FINE STATION- FRATERNITY BADGES, ATHLETIC HEDALS, and TROPHIES, PRESENTATION JEWELS, ETC., ETC. 75c. by mail. ERY AND ENGRAVING College Invitations Programs, Reception Cards, Fraternity Engraving, rionograms. HO- 142 Woodward Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. SEND FOR OUR SAMPLE BOOK. September 26 The beginning ol it all. The Best Results ..are obtained in.. THE OLDEST and LARGEST COMPANY, The Mutual Life Insurance Company, OF NEW YORK. RICHARD A. ricCURDY, President. This Company Paid to Policy-holders in 1899, $26,369,036. It holds in Trust for them, $301,844,537. In The Mutual Life Insurance Company the profits go to the insured, and these profits, from 1843 to 1899, amount to $99,982,032. M? other Company in the World has attained such results Prospective Policy-holders who desire information regarding forms of insurance, will please address Fred. O. Paige, Gen ' l Ag ' t., or Gcistavus Ohlinger, Ag ' t., DETROIT. ANN ARBOR. M S C 0-K0 C4 04 4 40+G+C4 2 e C October 6 Annual charity benefit lor the Athletic Ass ' n. KEUFFEL ESSER CO OF NEW YORK. Ill Madison t., CHICAGO, 11,1,. Paragon Drawing Instruments EACH INSTRUMENTS STAMPED " PARAGON " SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN CONSTRUCTION, FINISH, MATERIAL, DURAlilLITV. 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 impringing 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 October 6 Freshmen and Sophomores greet each other warmly. Indiana Law School! LAW DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY OF INDIANAPOLIS The course of study extends through two years of eight months each. Instruction is by cases, text-books, recitations and lectures. Fif- teen instructors. The school offers many ad- vantages to students, being located in the cen- ter of the city, and in close proximity to all the courts, both federal and state. All expenses reasonable. For further information address JAMES A. ROHBACH. A.M.. LL.B.. 1117-1 1 18 Law Building. Secretary. The National League Teachers ' Bureaus FRANK E. PLUMMER, General Manager, DES M01NES. IOWA. features: Long experience Established in 1X85; Thousands located; Recommends com- petent teachers direct to Boards; Plans and pushes the ranvass of Members for isitions; Life Membership for only one :ee. [The LEAGUE is the only Bureau that extends this advantage.] Vacan- of all grades now on hand; Teachers of all grades wanted. Fee Write above address for new illustrated circulars. 5 ...ItIL i From DHkTROIT TO St. Joseph ' s Retreat Inkster Eloise [County House] Wayne Canton Denton Ypsilanti State Normal School Ypsilanti Sanitarium Pittsfield Saline AND ANN ARBOR [University of Michigan ] 1 GENERAL OFFICE: Peninsular Bank Bldg., ' Phone 1342 DETROIT WAITING ROOV : 111 Griswold St., ' Phone 91 Special Cars for the accomodation of private parties may be ar- ranged tor at the General Oft ' ces. Peninsular Bank Building, Detroit, or at the Office of the Superintend- ent, Ypsilanti. Baggage rficycles and Baby Car- riags may be checked for transportation between points on line at waiting rooms of the Company. Packages, Parcels and Freight received for shipment at all waiting rooms of the Company. , i i October 7 " Andy Mac " and others buy new hats. ififff fifififffiiifififffiiif..if.i......r ' Thousands of Students Hre daily looking forward to the time when they will hold commercial positions of trust. Knowledge of Stenography and " Cypcwriting and the possession of a Machine will, without question, increase the student ' s earning capacity. Select, ' Chen, the " Cypcwriter that has always been the Leader in Improvements ; the best machine for the School Room and the Office, ,?, ?, ,? ? Tlbe Smith premier Typewriter. " Xmprovement the Order of the Hge. " Double Case Keyboard. easy to Learn. HKey for every Character. Simp le and Durable in Construction. Jfo Complex Motions Required. Send for r ew Hrt Catalogue. Smith premier Buyers Do ffot experiment. Smith premier Users are Contented and Satisfied. Cbe Smith Premier Typewriter Company, Syracuse, J f. T., O. 8. H. Branch Offices in 4 principal Cities in the dnited States and ngland. DETROIT OFFICE. 1O5 GRISWOLD ST. October 9 Cunningham back again. 1 $50 VM fault Direct from Oi factory (osts Ton But J2- Tires Guaranteed One Year. Highest Equipment. |||.|0.|i| IK HHf UJ UIIL and State whether LADIES ' or GENTS ' bicycle, Gear and Color wanted and we will send your our new 1900 regular $50.00 model JtkfOtt King Bicycle by express, C. O. D , subject to examination. You can exam= ine it at your nearest express office and if found satisfactory, a great bargain and EQUAL IN VALUE TO THE $50.00 and $75.00 STANDARD MAKES, pay the express agent $22.95 ' ess the one dollar sent with the order and express charges. Express charges average about $1.00 for 500 miles. Tiffed WltJ) tfye Jnternational 1900 one year guaranteed pneumatic, single tube tire which which ordinarily retails for $8.00; 22, 24 or 25 inch frame; l 2 ich diamond seamless steel tubing, FLUSH JOINTS THROUGHOUT, new 1900 model, two piece hanger, best made, finest hardened and tempered steel adjustable bearings throughout. Highest grade, Indianapolis or detacable link chain, 3-16 inch best padded leather saddle, handle bar up or down turn, the best EXPANDER IN BOTH SEAT POST and HANDLE BAR, anti-friction ball bearing ball retaining pedals, heavy leather tool bag, nickle-plated wrench, oiler, pump and repair kit. The finest possible finish, enam- eled BLACK, ROYAL BLUE, MAROON or BREWSTER GREEN (be sure to state the color you wish.) All bright parts heavily nickeled on copper. Cfa Ijandsomest Wfyeel Wade. OUR GUARANTEE IS ABSOLUTE PROTECTION. Every Akron King and Queen bicycle is covered by a written, binding guarante for one year. NO OLD MODELS, NO WORTH- LESS SECOND-HAND WHEELS. Order your wheel now and you will save $25.00 to $30.00. You can make $150.00 every month selling our high-grade wheels. Address THE AKRON SEWING MACHINE BICYCLE CO., Akron, Ohio. October 13 -College exercises suspended while 1900 elects officers. How Long Will The Class of 1900 Remember that this advertisement has been placed in the " MlCHIGANENSIAN " by the CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY to announce its train service between Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Des Moines, St. Joseph, and Kansas City. Can You Say? If you can, please write it to F. H. LORD, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Chicago Great Western Railway, 113 Adams Street, Chicago. October 1 4-1 8 Class gradually recovers from the excitement. . .(- t MAKERS OF Collegiate Caps, Gowns and Roods. RENTING OF Caps and Gowns H Specialty. Class Canes, College flags, Class pipes, College pins, College Specialties. dniversity, College, Hcade- mic and filgh School Goods exclusively. I_L GOODS SENT EXPRESS PREPAID. W.C.KERN CO. 411 E. Fifty-Seventh St., CHICAGO, ILL DIRECTORS: THEO. L. BACKUS, Pres. GEO. M. GREGORY, V. Prest. CHAS. F. BACKUS, Secy, and Treas. C. Fmv. RICHMOND. JNO. H. GOULD n i icbmond established 1842. Blank Book Manufacturers, Printers, Engravers and Stationers Incorporated 1885. Card Plate Engraving Dies and Crests MADE TO ORDER Wedding and Society notices Engraved or Printed at Very Reasonable Prices. SEND FOR SAMPLES AND QUOTATIONS. in-113 WOODWARD AVE. COR. CONGRESS, it Mirh Il, 1YIILII. W. J. BOOTH, President. WM. ARNOLD, Vice President. J. V. SHEEHAN, JOHN C. WALZ, JR., 2nd. Vice President. Assistant Cashier. State Savings Bank, We do a General Banking Business. Commercial and Savings. . Jssue Drafts on all parts of the World Educational (Formerly the Winchell Teachers ' Agency) S. R. WINCHELL, Manager. This is our eighth year, and our need of first -class teachers is greater than ever before. Graduates of Michigan University i Mr. Winchell ' s own alma mater] are in great demand, at fair [ salaries. You cannot register too soon. We are now selecting} teachers for next fall. We make a specialty ol High Schools and ' Colleges. Inquire of your faculty about us. , CENTRAL MUSIC HALt, Chicago. 50 BROMFIELI) ST., Boston. BtACKSTONE BLDG., Cleveland. EDUCATIONAL TOUR TO THE Exposition Rates. $200 for 40 days, everything included, and all first-class. Send for circular giving rates, 10 S. R. WINCHELL, Excursion Manager, Central Music Ha ' l. CHICAGO, ILL. October 17 Conlon ' s campaign fund pays $10.00 to the Athletic Ass ' n. The College Purse is never too plethoric to hold more money. Why not keep yours from getting empty by selling us your discarded text-books ? We do buy pre- paratory school books as well as college text-books. Keep this in mind when you are short of cash. We send you, for the asking, our lt ' living catalogue enabling you to tell at a glance y ' jfj which ones of your dis- carded school-books or college books you can convert into ' purse-lining. " The College Co-op that doesn ' t take advantage of our facilities for supplying promptly second- hand as well as new text-books of all publishers is losing profits. However, there are but few COLLEGE CO-OPS now that do not deal regularly with us. If your CO-OP is one of the few that don ' t you will be doing yourself a real service by reasoning with the manager about it. He should never say he can ' t supply a given second-hand book until he has tried us. If he still lags, trv its yourself The College Dave are all provided for in our book ' Commencement Parts, " containing efforts for all occasions. Orations, addresses, valedictories, salutatories, class poems, class mottoes, after-dinner speeches, flag days, national holidays, class-day exercises. Models for every possible occasion in college career, every one of the efforts " being what some fellow has stood on his ftetVtA actually delivered on a similar occasion. $1.50 postpaid. Another book inval u a b 1 e to students, is ' P r o s and Cons, " com- plete debates. Our foreign policy, the cur- rency, the tariff, i m m i g ration, high license, woman suffrage, penny postage, transportation ment stores, municipal ownership of fran- chises, government control of telegraph. Both sides of these and many other questions completely debated. Directions for organizing and conducting a de-bating society, with by- laws and parliamentary rules. $ i .50 postpaid. trusts, depart- TRANSLATIONS HINDS NOBLE DICTIONARY 4-5-6-12-13-14 C ' .)cper Institute New York City Sckoofbooks of tn ' l publishers i.t one store October I 8 First S. L. A. lecture by Gage. Greatest course ever given. Double Shear Steel, Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel Tor Reamers Tools Drills Dies Taps Punches Saws Etc, JESSOFS Best English Tool Steel Awarded GOLD MEDAL World ' s Columbian Exposition. WM. JESSOP SONS, Ltd, 91 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK. Established Over A Century Acjo Manufactory, Sheffield, England. W. P. W7 GNI:l?, riai (i(j(T. THE WESTON STANDARD Voltmeters, Ammeters, Milli- Voltmeters, Milli Ammeters TOR LABOATORY USE These Instruments are Semi-PortaDle, and are the most convenient and accurate Standards ever offered for College Outfits. WESTON ELECTRICAL |NSTPUA ENT Co., 1 14-120 William St., NEWARK, N. .1. October 21 Aluirni game Old stars shine again. JENA NORMAL GLASS.. The Glass of the Future. Chemical and Physical Apparatus, Assay Goods and Chemicals, Pure Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, SCHLEICHER SCHULL ' S Chemically Pure Filter Papers. Bacteriological Apparatus, ZEISS and SPENCER Microscopes and all Accessories, BAKER ADAMSON ' S and KAHLBAUM ' S Strictly C. P. Chemicals and Acids. EIMER Sc AMEND, 205-211 Third Avenue, NEW YORK. (,5 ? V? SL d$ 5 ' ( ! V? ' ,? !(5 t? C J J J J ! : Jt J Jt , k Thorough Inspections AND Insurance against Loss or Damage to Property and Loss of Life and Injury to Persons caused by Her Explosions I. M. ALLEN. President, VM. B. FRANKLIN, Vice-President, F. B. ALLEN, Second Vice-President, J. B. PIERCE, Secretary, L. B. BRAINERD, Treasurer, L. F. MIDDLEBROOK, Asst. Secretary. k k fc k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k k t? IP if f if f if October 24 Voice of the Woman ' s League is heard again. Clifton floase, 2T e WtW W VrtriViV,VViWiiV.ViiVViiV,i i SUMMER RESORT 1 WWWWWWWWWWMWMWWWMMWWWWW WWWWWW WWMMWW fF Only ten miles from Ann Arbor. Pleasure Resort for Students. Fine Dance Hall, Bathing, Fishing, and Boating. First-class Fleet of Row and Sail Boats. Rates by the Day or Week. Write for Terms. I.. S. PRVOR, Prop. Personal attention given to requests for teachers ? ip leaders ' ipy 3 SOMERSET ST., BOSTON. MASS. WILLIAM F. JAKVIS ALV1N F. PEASE College Graduates are constantly in demand PROMPT! COURTEOUS! FAIR! The Oldest Teachers ' Agency in New England. SEND FOR CIRCULARS AND BLANKS. Western Offices: Akron, 0. Kansas City, Mo. ....A new student ' s text book.... HAMILTON ' S GOULD ON PLEADING Since its first appearance in 1832 James Gould ' s work on Pleading has been the standard work on that subject for the use of law students, and has for years in many law colleges been used as a text-book. Pleading, as well other departments of the law has undergone many changes since Mr. Gould wrote his treatise. Many matters treated in the original work are now obsolete and serve only to confuse rather than enlighten, while new matters not there treated require explanation to the modern law student. In ten years ' work as instructor and lecturer on this subject the editor, Mr. Adelbert Hamilton, of Chicago, using Gould ' s work as a basis, has gathered many notes relative to these changes and additions, and these have been embodied in a reprint of the work, bringing it down to 1809, an d making it answer exactly the needs of the modern law student The original text has been preserved when possible, and distinguished from the new matter by quotation marks. Enough citation of case authority is given for student purposes, and the simpler and elementary forms are also incorporated. In many Colleges of Law, perhaps in most, the text-books on Pleading are more or less inadequate. When this is the case we will be pleased to furnish the instructor in this department the fullest opportun- ity for looking into the merits of this work, with a view to its introduction. We invite correspondence in this line. Price, bound in best law sheep, $3.50. Special rates for large quantities in law schools. THE LAWYERS ' CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING CO 79 Nassau St NEW YORK - .70 Newberry Bldg DETROIT no Law Bldg BALTIMORE MD ROCHESTER N Y 508 Germaina Bldg MILWAUKEE Rand-McNally Bldg CHICAGO 435 Stevenson Bid INDIANAI-OI.IS 407 Youngerman Bldg DES MOINES October 31 Halloween, 3,000 students arrested by the three Ann Arbor policemen. y y yj? yjy GOLD DRAGON WITH 10 IN. BLQBE ! 5? New Rochester stamped on a lamp indi cates the highest pinna- cle of lamp goodness yet attained. It may be possible to make a bet- ter lamp, but the way to ' do it has not yet been found. When it is, the Mew Rochester will be made that way, you may be sure. LAMPS that may be offered you as " just as good " or " same as " the New Rochester, thereby con- fess their inferiority. The man who " looks like Dewey " does not always possess those qualities that made the Admiral famous. Therefore, in- sist on seeing the New Rochester stamp when you buy. If dealers can- not supply, write us for descriptive circulars. The Rochester Lamp Co. 38 Park Place and 33 Barclay Street, NEW YORK. November I Newspapers tell all about it. Premo The most successful camera of the season: Prcmo Cameras Have lens and shutter better than furnished with other hand cameras. Price, $10.00 and upwards. Catalogue on application. Rochester Optical South Street, Rochester, N. Y. November 1-20 Fraternity vaudeville by initiates; continueous performance day and night Ittlii? ! Lake trie Railroad ..BEST from MICHIGAN POINTS to all points in Central Ohio and ALL OF THE SOUTHEAST Lovd Dales finest SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS RETURNING HOME FOR VACATION, 3 + J J H. J. BOOTH, E. B. COOLIDGE, General Traffic Manager, General Passenger Agent, CLEVELAND, OHIO. t t t t t t t t t November 4 Megaphone brigade off for Detroit. AT ....WAHR ' S BOOKSTORE.... 4-4- yES ! We do engraving. Let us take your order for the latest style of Visiting Cards, our price is only $1.50 for 100 Engraved Cards and plate and superior quality. We charge goc for 100 cards from your own plate. We do up Wedding Invitations, Announcements and Mono- gram Work. No better anywhere for the money. We make a specialty of fine stationery and U. of M. Monogram Stationery. New and Second-hand text-books for all the departments. Law and Medical Books. Agents for Waterman Fountain Pens and K. E. Drafting Instruments. We sell the Wernike Elastic Book Cases, factory prices. WAHR ' 3 TWO STORES: UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE: STATE ST. DOWN TOWN: MAIN ST. OPP. COURT HOUSE. The ORIGINAL THOMPSON INDICATOR IS THE AMERICAN THOMPSON IMPROVED INDICATOR Simple, Accurate, Durable, Recognized as the STANDARD by Engineers, Universities and Techni. al Institutions. Gauges Pop Safety Water and Re- lief Valves, Whistles, Counters Clocks and Engineering Appliances. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY American team Gauge Company, New York Branch: 35 Dey St., N. Y. General Offices and Works: BOSTON, MASS. Western Branch: CHICAGO. November 8 Football team leaves for Philadelphia A DREAM J. F. SEVILLE. Andante. ftd. ltd lib. bv John F. Slrttnn. SAMPLE PAGE. Compositions for the Piano, by J. F. SEVILLE. Romance, in A Flat La Joli Polka, in D Iris Waltz, in E Flat A Dream, in D Flat 5oc. 5 50 50 Meditation, in E Flat ) Mazurka Magyar, in E minor ) Sherzo, From Sonata Op. 12, in A minor ) Visions, in D Flat ( A Dream, in D Flat - - 50 Visions, in D Flat ) 3 A book containing; sample pages of the above pieces of music will be sent to any address on application, gratis. Published by JOHN R STRATTON CO., musical merchandise, John F. Stratton Violins, Banjos. Harp Guitars, Harp Mandolins, a great specialty. John F. Stratton Russian Gut Strings, finest in the World. John Stratton Birmingham Steel Strings are warranted not to rust. 62 Grand St., N. Y. November 9 The " Colonel " goes down to the athletic field to see the practice. i n H tu i rs rs n rl ! n n n r COLLEGE STUDENTS, TEACHERS, and MIGH SCHOOL PUPILS desiring to take a collegiate or professional course in music, Jlrt, Elocution, Law, medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Business, Shorthand or telegraphy, can earn their tuition in Choice of Over Three Hundred Lead= ing Schools, and attend school while paying for their scholarship. Write for application blank and particulars, men- tioning school you desire to attend. WESTERN COLLEGE MAGAZINE PUB. CO., Chicaqo, St. Louis, Kansas City, Manhattan B ' ld ' g. Zbetnical B ' ld ' g. new Vork Life B ' ld ' g. ADDRESS NEAREST OFFICE. A sample copy of lje Western College magazine will be sent free to any one sending us the names and addresses of five persons who desire to attend college, mentioning course they wish to take. November 10 Something happened. With any of the following pictures in the bowl main Building, Caw Building, medical Build- ing, and Cibrary. Prices, $1.50 to $2 25. Michigan Pins, 50c. to $5 SEND FOR BOOKLET, Wm. Arnold, Jeweler. 4 ' 4 1 J 4 4 4 4 4 Serves Hot Lunches at 338 S. Main Street. The J. L Mead Cycle Co. Montrose Bicycle Of Chicago Sends the Free On Approval to Your Address. For particulars see our full page advertisement else- where in this book. JOHN V. SHEEHAN CO., BOOKSELLERS 146 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT, MICH ! i as soon as published all the new books from American and English pub- Ushers. If you are looking for something you can ' t find, or are seeking informa- tion about books or best editions, call on us. Our Clerks are professional book men of long experience, who are equipped with the latest catalogues and bibliographies, and will gladly give you any information you desire. With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor, we handle more books than any other concern in the state, and offer our customers the benefit of our large purchases. All books sold at re duced prices. Large discounts to large buyers. Ladies ' Fine Stationery and Engraving. SHEEHAN CO., UNIVERSITY BOOKSELLERS State Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. November IS Senior laws thirst for blood Laws, 17; Lits, 0. What is the to Michigan? WHY, THE Trains Leave Ann Arbor Daily, Except Sunday. GOING NORTH AT 8:56 a. m. 4t56 p. m. GOING SOUTH AT 7:25 a. m. 1 1 130 a. m. 8:35 p. m. W. H. BENNETT, G. P. A., Toledo, Ohio. November 20 Wishes fulfilled but Capt. Mohr faints at its sight in hotneop. hospital. Wagner o., Importing Tailors :: For the Nobby Things in Spring Suitings. 123 S. Main St., Ann Arbor. . . Book Binding Old Books made as good as new. Fountain Pens Parker Jointless, Waterman Ideal, etc. Pens repaired or taken as part pay for new ones. Laboratory Supplies Best in the City. Stationery and Cards Calling Cards and Fancy Stationery engraved. Last Style- Printing Letter Heads, Envelopes, Cards, Bill Heads, etc., cheaply, neatly and quickly done. 306 South State Street Skinner ' s WwV V ANV WV fine Confections, Bon Bon$ and Chocolates :oo east Washington St., 1 316 South State St. GASH | for acceptable Ideas. State If patented. | THE PATENT RECORD, Baltimore, Md. Subscription price of the PATENT RECOBD $1.00 per annum. Samples free. PATENTS GUARANTEED Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same. " How to Obtaiu a Patent " sent upon request. Patents secured through us advertised for sale at our expense. Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in THE PATENT RECORD, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted by Manufacturers and Investors. Send for sample copy FREE. Address, VICTOR J. EVANS CO. (Patent Attorneys,) Evans Building, WASHINGTON. D. C. OBEDIENT. DIGGS " That bell in the church over there is the only thing in the neighborhood that minds anybody. " GIGGS " How ' s that? " DIGGS " It rings when tolled. " flioti November 30 -Thanksgiving day not celebrated at the U. of M. IN ALL THE WORLD NO TRIP LIKE THIS I I! NORTHERN gTEAMSHIP r;O. Operating the Exclusively Passenger Steamships NORTH WEST NORTH LAND Semi-weekly service between Buffalo and Duluth making regular landings at Cleveland, Detroit, Mackinac Island, and Sault Ste Marie. Connections made at Mackinac Island for Chicago. This route is through the most attractive portions of the various rivers and among the delightful and famous islands of the upper lakes. They afford passengers daylight views of America ' s Scenic Paradise. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS, W. C. FARRINGTON, Vice Pres. W. M LOWRIE, G. P. A., Buffalo, N. Y. C. B. DEAN. General Agent, Detroit, Mich. December 5 -Pres. Corwin oversleeps Prof. Lloyd- " Mr. Corwin seems to be absent this morning. " + + ! DIPLOMAS MOUNTED! ! Allmendinger 6c Wines, (Successors to M. W.Blake.) rl lUI C3 3nfl fine Art Goods . PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY jij Orders Promptly Executed. Goods Delivered. Washingtorj BlocK. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. NOTHING SO GOOD FOR THE ASA GOOD LIGHT The Welsbach Incandescent Gas Light Is pronounced the best by all Oculists. For Sale by Ann Arbor Gas Co. BOTH ' PHONES GREEN HOUSE: Cor. of $. University Ave., and Twelfth St. " " w Thwcrs. ... X )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. Hall, Props. December 9 -Today ' s Daily typographically correct. i !i I I The Students ' Route : : : : Ohio CeQtral C. S. ROGERS, General Agent, DETROIT, MICH. Athens, Middleport, L Charleston, W. Va., and the South. MOULTON HOUK, Gen. Pass. Agt.. TOLEDO. OHIO. 4 ' i; ! ! ! PROP December 16 Woman ' s Edition. The voice of the co-ed is heard. 5O YEARS EXPERIENCE ADE MARKS DECIGNS - ... - COPYRIGHTS Ac, Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably puteiitiible. Communica- tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents sent free. Oldest airency for securing patents,, Patents taken through Munn Co. receive special notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir- culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, $3 a year ; four months, f L Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN Co.36 ' Broaa way , N ew York Branch Office. 625 F St.. Washington, D. C. IN THE GERMAN CLASS. German Prof, (in Quiz): 1st es dunkel in diesem zimmer? Student: Es ist hell in diesem zimmer. The Fisk Teachers ' Agencies. EVERETT O. FISK CO , Proprietors. 4 Ashburton Place, Boston. 156 Fifth Ave , New York. 1505 Penn Ave., Washington. 533 Cooper Bldg., Denver. 25 KingSt., West, Toronto. 378 Wabash Ave., Chicago. 525Stimson Blk., Los Angeles. 414 Century Bldg., Minneapolis. 420 Parrott Bldg., San Francisco. Hotel Ste Claire, Detroit, Mich. Absolutely Fire-proof ..Thorouhlu Modern.. ....Central Location.... Running Water and Steam Heat in everg Rates $2.50 to $3.50. Wm. P. Beyer, Prop. I The Clark Teachers ' Agency, B. F. CLARK, 378-388 Wabash Avenue, CHICAGO. Telephone, Harrison 496. (Long Distance.) TEACHERS who are not receiving a fair market value for their services are valuable candidates from our standpoint. If you are one of these, you cannot afford to pass by our opportunities for advancement. It is the one who has the least who needs insurance the most. We have been engaged in Teachers ' Agency work for 13 years, 11 of which we have been located in Chicago. For Full Information, send for our 1900 edition of " Our Platform. " -Ht MiMfriMiMfrfriMfr. .!. .!. January 15 Symonsjtakes the helm. .!. - " - - ZZHZ. J 4 : ; i 4 4 , J I : ! : i ' , i 4 4 . i 4 4 . ' , : j i i 4 ' J I t t 4 J , J i 4 4 4 J_ _- A -- -- -_ -- -_ - - A _- A __ __ __ _ 3 t , , AJ-J. .2..L.Z. .J. . .Z..Z..2. J..Z u f. i - ----.-J. JL -JtA J-- - -----. - 1 I 1 1 i : x E MONTROSE BICYCLE-SMiFREE : ' 1 I 1 ' 1 mr if on approval to your address WITHOUT A CENT IN ADVANCE. ' 1 , W WS SEND US YOUR ORDER, state whether vou wish lady ' s or man ' s , 1 | i 4 If m wV THE WHEEL r. O. I), on approval, allowing you to uncrate and e;;- 1 1 ' Vk f L || l H aniine it ' uily before you accept it. If it is not all and more than we ' 1 t 1 t wa 3: claim for it, and a better wheel than you can tret for any where near the I 1 1 1 t 1 . WBkVh ll BK price from any one !. refuse it and we will pay all express charges . f imKlk IW% ourselves. The MONTROSE " Bicycle t f C.Q , 1 | , ft M BflX INT Xv K : " " ur s l H ' r ' ; ' l Agent ' s sample price of | J - - . 1 | 71 yff VAX ' I the greatest bargain in a 1 eye e ever offered. We truaranteeTt equal . 1 1 1 mll l f ttl Iff hm to any tMO whet- on the market, and you need not accept it nor pay a cert 1 if AM if you do not find it as we represent. We are EXCLUSIVE BICYCLE 1 f if lll llN mH MANUFACTURERS and take this method of quickly introducing I | 1 I t 1 1 1 Wl if (|V M our 19OO MODELS. This offer of a sample wheel at this low price i - 4 ' 1 1 l lB W Hl IBIillftf ! made to secure a RIDER A GENT In each town to represent us 1 | , In! ri JlH and take orders. (.Mir ascents make money fast. I | 1 1 I Al4L lm liHmXM CDCniCIPATIAIIC Frame. 1.2, 24 or 26 inch; ladies, 22 Inch. Best , H YWBenl 1 1 II let V ' IrLwiriwM 1 lUIIOi Shelby sfiim ess tubing with forged connec- 1 |, l ifjSvinHi All M EeBld l tions, flush joints, mproved expander device to fasten seat post and ' I I El ' A-JxiH Br m l IK nP PH t:mdlr bar; ]{.. al Arch crown; the celebrated Mavla hubs and hanger ' 1 1 1 1 i 1 yVrVVlwl ft f _ f B ' ' 1IJ t ' Ji if ' t riinniny known ; Itt ' i-ortl A ' tires the In-Nt and one of the 1 1 1 1 Ili LwHtttf ' K(najlHfffrNf?fl most expensive tires on the market, The genuine 4 Mcntnfer IIyienlo 1 WS lvn -Jidilk-; ]n-dai,-, tools and accessoHt-s th l est obtainable. Enameled in , 1 t 1 JIl V ' Hftxt ' Jl Vf IH b !U ' k - niaroon or coach green, highly finished and ornamented; special 1 H !A r BUH Silfli 1 N ft finished nickeling on all bright parts. We thoroughly test every piece ' 1 A i vBPw .V i ' i " ' ' material that goes into this machine. Our binding year ' a K unr- ' 1 t . 1 1 1 , m I f nyr BWWJ R ' CDCC to anv one sending the l Ocash in full with order we will , 1 1 B V i M HCHV HEL send free a genuine Burdlck 10,000 mile barrel pattern cyclo- 4 K f A VH VC tf n " ' t - ' 1 ' - or ' ni h i- ' ' ' ' ' " ' 1 ' floor pump. Your money all back if you are not 1 1 1 1 K r 11 i jflf HK! PUC AD UIUCCI C w ' do llnt manufacture the cheap depart- B U IfKf v f unCMr nnCCLOi men t store kind of wheels, such as many new i 1 1 , k I I U90 concerns and big supply houses advertise and sell as high grade. We can furnish them, 1 1 1 1 H 1 A flV however, at 5 to 7 stripped ; or W.7 to 12.; complete. We do not guarantee nor recom- , W_ f mend them. BEFORE r h ' lH : i; I N ; a bicyc e of any one else, no matter who or how I 4 1 1 J Kr ' hi MIL write 11 and let us tell you how much we can save you on the same machine. ' r If you IIUADI C 4ft RIIV ' neel we can assist you to EAKN A BICYCLE by dis- i are UlUtDLC III DU 1 tHbuting catalogues for us a few days. Weneedonei erson i , In each town for this purpose. We have several hundred SECOND HAMft WHEELS taken in trade which we , 1 1 1 | 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 will close out at 8 to 1O each; also some shopworn samples and ' 99 mode s very cheap. Send for B ncln List, g OUR RELIABILITY is unquestioned. We refer to any bank or business house in Chicago, or any express or ' railroad company. We will send you letters of reference direct from the argest banks in Chicago if you wish it 1 OClin VAIID ADRCD today. This low price and these upeclal terma of shipment without deposit will OE.I1U 1 U U n UnUCn b.- withdrawn very soon. C Tzive name of this paper. 1 | 1 I t J. L. MEAD CYCLE COMPANY, Chicago, HI. ; 1 1 1 1 1 1 iZuXliiItti.T i.T TTT4i iT T4i T l T TT T4iT TT Tiri ------ " " -- ---- " " " - ' 1 1 1 4 4 4 4 ' 4 4 . 4 4 4 1 4 ' . ( : ; 4 1 1 I 4 ( 4 4 4 4 4 ; 4 I 4 ' 1 : : 4 i 4 ' I 4 ; : j 4 1 I i 4 4 ! ; 4 : : ; 4 4 ' ; t 4 4 1 1 ; , ; , 4 1 1 4 , 4 4 k [ 4 1 4 4 1 4 4 ; ' ; { ! b i 4 1 1 i ' ; : . 4 1 J ; 4 4 t t t : ; J 1 . 4 ; 3 ; 4 4 t 1 . 1 : ; J 1 ' 1 I 4 ; 4 4 t 1 1 1 . h : 4 : 1 A4i.f..T..t..T..t. !.4.4Mfc4. 4.4.4 4. . J. AA 4 4.4. 4..|.A4i4i 4..|. .l..l..r.l..l..I..l..l..l. 4..I..l..I..l..I..I. 4 " M " l " l- 4.4 January 16 Balance in Athletic Association Treasury. " COLORADO SHORT LINE. " 4- IS THE MOST COMFORTALE ROUTE TO Kansas City and Omaha, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, Nevada. Oregon, and California. CHOICE OP ROUTES Via ST. LOUIS, or Via CHICAGO and KANSAS CITY. ; Through Train Service CONSISTING OF Pullman Buffet Sleepers, Reclining Chair Cars (Seats Free), Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars (Weekly Service). All these facilities and comforts you can have at same price as ' , ' , via other lines by purchasing your ticket via MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY. If you wish to know more about our line, write to the J| undersigned for latest time card, pamphlets, etc. H. D. ARMSTRONG, Traveling Passenger Agent, 32 Campus Martius, DETROIT, MICH. Residence, 1233 Washtenw Ave. ANN ARBOR, MICH. " BISSELL WILSON, D. P. A., 111 Adams Street. CHICAGO. ILLS. H. C. TOWNSEND, G. P. T. A. ST. LOUIS. MISSOURI. January 26 Pattengill at 2 P. M., Sec. I. This is really the best class I ever had. At 3 P. M.. Sec. TI. This is the best class I ever had in this subject. M. STAEBLER ' S CYCLE EMPORIUM. !! : n 9 West Washington Street. ANN ARBOR, MICH. { Light Repairing. Tandems to Rent. Phones No. 8. I The Standard Wheel at an honest price, and NO better wheel at I any price. | PRICES. $25.00 and $35.00. Chainless. $60.00. Also agency for ORIENT, STERLING, FOWLER, and other Bicycles. Full line of Bicycle Sundries { and Supplies. : ! ! Stroh ' s Beers DETROIT. For Sale at all first-class bars in Ann Arbor. ' GEORGE BISCHOFF, florist. : : Choice Cut Flowers and Decorative Plants. j Floral Designs a Specialty. 220 CHAPIN ST. PHONE 209. j . I :: Rkkeisdoter lypevrito, Ho. 5. ii ;; DURABLE. PORTABLE. EXCELLENT I! MANIFOLDER. VISIBLE WRITER. Equals any hundred dollar machine on the mar- ' ' ket and excels them all in convenience and excellence of its work. Sent on inspection to responsible parties. PRICE, $40.00. WEIGHT, 6 POUNDS. Address, BLICKENSDERFER MFG. CO.. No. 93 Griswold St., Detroit, Mich. ! + : February I Study in all departments begins. ! ' . ( ! 4 i r 4 1 ....RANDALL.,. i , . . , T T V . . , T i ft i " ? . ' ; . ?K 4 f . r FINE PORTRAiTURE REMBRANTS PHOTO NOVELTIES February 1 4 A. M. Senior Law Committee buys examination questions from printers. Wm. J. Wentfer, 113 EAST LIBERTY STREET. DAYTON and CRAWFORD Bicycles ENAMELING and REPAIRING and Blcgcle Sundries a Specialty. ' . + Also Manufacturer of Dental Instruments. NEW STATE PHONE 553. February 9- J- Hop. Many ' j the heart that is broken. Michigan Pennants oAND Michigan Pillows ...GRANGER ' S... | School of Dancing At Lovell ' s Corner Store on State St. 7WN Office, Residence arwl Academy, 310-312 Maynard Street. GIES ' S OPPOSITE WONDERLAND NEWLY REFITTED A S Tirst eiass I? wf tlt Ht Che Best Imported and Domestic Restaurant Cadies and Gents LOBSTERS. OYSTERS. STEAKS and CHOPS. OUR SPECIALTY. Beers on Draught Sweeney ' s, The only up-to-date Billiard Hall in the City in Connection. E. D. KINNE, PRES. S. W. CLARKSON. CASHIER. HARRISON SOULE, VICE-PRES. First National Bank Capital, $100,000 OF ANN ARBOR, MICH. Surplus and Profits, $40.000 WEBSTER ' S WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY GET THE A Dictionary of ENGLISH, Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc. What better investment can be made than in a copy of the International? In this royal quarto volume the professional and the business man, the artisan, the teacher, the student, and every family will find a mine of information, and find it arranged in a convenient form for hand, eye, and mind. Charles W. Eliot, LL.D., President of Harvard University, says : The International is a wonderfully compact storehouse of accurate information. The International Should be in Every Household. It is standard authority of the United States Supreme Court, the Government Printing Office, and the Executive departments generally, and is more widely used than any other dictionary in the world. We also publish Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary with a Scottish Glossary, etc. " First class in quality, second class in size. " Nicholas Murray Butter. Specimen pages, etc., of Ixith books sent on application. G. C MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass. INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY J February 12 The drill of the Campus well strikes China depth, 7,749 feet. OYSTERS in every Style in Season. wtttttwtww GIVE US A CALL Largest Line of in the city, at very Lowest Prices Hot Lunches R. E. JOLLY 8c CO., f ..All the Leading Mixtures of... Tobaccos Cigars and Cigarettes AT ALL HOURS DAY OR NIGHT 308 South State Street SE SAGER BLOCK WILLIAM WARNER, AND CUNTHER ' S CHOCOLATE BON BONS. .OTY MARKET TELEPHONES 61... 1 Do Not Starve Yourself ! In Good Meat there is Strength that is needed to carry on your daily work. We always have the choicest cuts of : : : : : | Steaks, Chops, Roasts, Etc. Also the best brands of Bacon, Sausages, Poultry, Fish, and everything that first- class Meat Markets handle, constantly on hand. GIVE US A TRIAL. . L. C. WEINMANN, 219-221 E. WASHINGTON ST. February 22 President Conlon and Senator Patten make speeches. JAMES w. GOODHEW, | ANTON TEUFEL i !..;-, i Manufacturer and Dealer in fl mf HARNESS. Grower of Roses, Carnations, and Flowers of all variety. ......Cor. Vollaiul ciacl Observatory Streets BELL ' PHONE 170. v v yw y NEW PHONE 3137. HEADQUARTERS FOR Trunks, Valises, Dress Suit Cases, Telescopes. Trunks and Valises Repaired on Short Notice. 3O7 SOUTH MAIN ST. " -y y y CHOICE GOODS. ftarry Lenox, MERCHANT TAILOR. STUDENT TRADE SOLICITED. 56 Lafayette ftve. ON STYLE AND FIT WE ' RE STRICTLY IT. The grace and charm of dress is not imparted by the price you pay for your apparel. It is the magic touch of the Artist Tailor alone that gives it that. I am showing a full line of Chev- iots, Worsted Serges Vicunas, Coverts and Whipcords in all the popular shades in stripes, checks and plain effects. They are made up at prices within the reach of all. It costs you nothing to investigate. Will you do it ? All wool suits made to your measure, $10.00 and up. DETROIT, HIGH. J. A.j ' OLHEMUS Ctocry Stable M. J. POLHEMUS. Manager. Best and Most Extensive in the City Hack and ' Bus Line to all Trains. Both Phones 15. Ocer L. C Agent for the Best Tailors on Earth, l8f Nao n a Bank. Ann Afbor, Mich. Co r. Main and Catherine Sts. Ann AfbOP. Mkh . February 23. Glee Club at Ypsi. Genius cannot control itself. Managers Mum ' s the word, boys, or we cannot take a trip every year. 4 4 ' ' J, J : ; Our J??u Cabinets Jlre the most Jlrtistic Photos Gver Wade in Jinn Jlrbor. photographer Studh: Cor. main ana lyuron Sts. Jinn Jlrbor, Jlwarded Grand Prize Cup Wicbigan Photographers ' Jlssociation 1898: also Gold and Silver medals. Awarded Medal, Photographers ' Jlssociation of Jlmerica, 1897. ' ' : March 5 -Joke in the Wrinkle. MarkamVs Bazaar 215 South Main Street, ..Headquarters for.. C IIIV , I MIS and NOVELTIES ADD Arbor, Hicb. IF YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING A... Bicycle THIS SPRING YOU ' D BETTER CALL AT BROWN ' S DRUGSTORE THE BEFORE DECIDING QUESTION A A NN ,Tm.RB 0UTH STATE TREET I and EYNOLDS, : Proprietors. MARTIN Proprietors of The WESTERN BREWERY ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. I |oi I and Lager B- r. Both ' Phones. JHC monagement ot me MICHIG3NCN5IAN has received pavment for manv of the ciclvertiseineats IIA this book In the shape of due bills. It will therefore l e to the advantage ot those who contemplate patronizing our advertisers to deal through the manage- ment, as thev can thereby secure liberal discounts. JOHN F. MASKETT, 223 So. Ingalls St. DEWITT ALLEN, 720 So. 12th St. New State Phone 436. New State Phone 290 3-r ...The... Campus Photographers and Official Photographers of the MICHIQANENSIAN Have a full line of U. of M. and Ann Arbor Views. Make a specialty of Students ' Rooms and Flash- light Work, at reasonable prices. Views on sale at Calkins ' , Schleede ' s, Lovell ' s, Ed- wards Bros, and Schaller ' s Bookstore. April 5 Third unanimous Decision Chicago, Pennsylvania and Minnesota. EberbaCh Br a Sheet Iron, Blacksmiths ' Supplies, ftr ff Yt rl-Pf Belting, Barbed Wire, I | Com|jani| Rope and Twines, Sporting Goods, Cutlery Paints, Oils and Glass. Wholesale and Retail Dealers In A GEORGE WALKER. General Hardware, Furnaces, Stoves, Roofing. 125-127 S. Main St. 105-107 Washington St. DETROIT PHONE 2055. Frank F. Li.ska, TAILOR, I Wilcox Street, DETROIT, men. f I FOUNIJ. ' PHE store was packed with excited students, and from the door a winding line lost itself up on the campus somewhere. Wherefore ? The proprietor had placed in his window a small sig n, as follows : " Found, fountain pen. Apply within. " H ' r MICHAEL GROSSMAN. CHRISTIAN BRAUN. WALKER Co., 4 " MANUFACTURERS OF II f II II II II II % A Tine Carriages, Coaches and leighs OFFICE ANDSALESROOM : IIS WEST LIBERTY STREET. FACTORY: 309 AND 311 ASHLEY STREET. J ANN ARBOR, MU II. T April 6 -Flag floats over the University, Swing-outs, Banquets, Rushes, Burning Effigies and Broken Heads. If m vy wwwywywwvywvwuwvwyy wywwvk w w ff. K K The World ' Greatest Typewriter. : 1 THE PREFERRED HL " if 1 Kit,,;, DENSMORE Greatest , ! -d, Lightest and Easiest Action, SMIM 1 , DURABLE, CONVENIENT, United Typewriter Circulars .1 aild U|)|)lie CO. f on -w Application 141 Griswold Street, Detroit, Mich. 1 1 I April 7-28 Laws Superior Politics win the Oratorical Election. Lits sweep the S. L. A. HE WAS A LAW. Prof. Kirchner (at close of Lecture): " I ' ve been asked to announce that the ' freshmen ' class will hold its election this afternoon in the assembly room. Freshman (in back seat) : " I move you Professor, that the election be postponed. " Wrinkle. CIK Bcrryman Studio osxxxxxx 112 WEST HURON ST. ATA GROUP WORK A SPECIALTY May 5 One Geo. Wahr disposes of an Inlander to a second Semester Freshman. ILLUSTRATIONS COLLEGE ANNUALS 95 HELBY ST. DETROIT. May 8 Mr. U-Ni-Ver-sity, to Miss Co-ed, Bring your top over and play in my front yard a little while. Law Boohs 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. (Best publishing Co v St paul, PUBLISHERS OF (reporting currently the Su- preme Court decisions from each and every state). The American Digest (Century edition, coming down to 1896, with American Digest con- tinuations, bound and bimonthly editions, embra- cing all current American cases). 1 eXt-L)OOKS (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 o AQ n O. W. RUGGLES. GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT. CHICAGO. H. W. HAYES. AGENT, ANN ARBOR.

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

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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


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