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

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 444

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1902 volume:

m Alpena, Mich Class of 1911L sr Msnogmg Cducr ALCN20 B. IRVTNt Aiitai MILO A.wrnre sintj; MATUijeT ' ROSCOE B.MUSTON LAUREN t. MILLS HERBERT t. J GEORGE J. JOCntM TRANK W. COPLEY ARTHUR M. BARRETT WILLIAM J. CLARK ROYLANCE R. rKLOY ROBERT E. ! EDITn L. 5CMEUW1AN JOflN A. GRAY FRANK VANDEBUR6 Table of Contents RELIGION, EDUCATIONAL, PUBLICATIONS, DEBATE AND ORATORY, . ENTERTAINMENT, Music, SOCIAL, SOCIETIES, . VIEWS, ALUMNI, FRATERNITIES, ADVERTISING, FACULTY, SENIORS, CHAMPIONSHIP SECTION. . CLASS ATHLETICS, ORGANIZATIONS, POLITICS, PAGE. 7 17 125 159 175 189 . 193 . 199 . 203 . 215 . 223 . 231 . 239 . 243 . 255 . 267 . 291 I LXXXII PRESIDENT JAMES B. ANGELL. James Burrill Angell. BY MARTIN L. D OOGE. INCE the facts of the life of President Angell can easily be found in any biographical dictionary, I shall not attempt to give a detailed and chronological account of his career, but rather try to sketch the character and indicate the honors that crown the life of our much esteemed President. From a sturdy New England ancestry Dr. Angell inherited those qualities of mind and heart that make the foundation of a complete and noble manhood. From his Alma Mater, Brown University, he received an all-around outfit for the work of his life. As so often happens, the " Brown-bred boy " had little idea what path of life he should walk in after graduation. But he received that old-fashioned broad training that would stand him in good stead whatever was to be his vocation, for the day had fortunately not yet dawned when it was thought more important to turn out incipient doctors, lawyers or engineers, than well trained and cultivated men. Had it been otherwise, it is probable that his education would have been simply a preparation for the calling of a civil engineer, a calling which was supposed to be favorable to a young man of somewhat frail constitution, and which he entered for a little while, chiefly as a means of recuperating his health. An opportunity to go abroad was eagerly seized by the young graduate, especially for the purpose of pursuing studies in the modern languages for which he had special liking, and for the pursuit of which very slender facilities were afforded by the best colleges of that day. This turn of affairs became the starting point of his Academic career, for he returned to his Alma Mater to occupy the chair of modern languages, a position he held for seven years. In this period he became well versed in the internal affairs of Brown University and showed aptness for administration. During this time he published a " Manual of French Literature " for college use. But his acquaintance with Senator Anthony of Rhode Island, who was for many years the publisher of The Providence Journal, turned his life into a new channel. The Senator had discovered in the young Professor unusual gifts as a writer and as an observer of men and affairs. The Civil War had broken out. During this crisis there was need of some skilled hand to write the editorials of this journal, then one of the most influential in New England. The Senator induced Mr. Angell to take the editor ' s chair. To this work Mr. Angell bent all his energies. The young Professor became the skillful advocate, the graceful writer, the fluent speaker, the judicious manager, and the man of broad and generous outlook. But with the passing of the crisis departed the chief motive for remaining in the Editorial Chair, and so when the University of Vermont was searching for a vigorous and wise administrator of its affairs and found the right man, the Editor of the Providence Journal was quite ready to enter again into educational work. By some good stroke of fortune, the University of Michigan was led to Vermont for her President. 4 In 1871, in the full bloom of manhood, came to the helm of our University the man who during all these years has so wisely and successfully guided her onward course. President Angell is the last man to claim for himself even the credit that is his due , and the first always to put the emphasis upon the counsels of wise Regents and the devotion of his colleagues in the faculties, whenever he speaks of the rapid growth and increasing strength of the University. This is not the place to enlarge upon the remarkable development of the University during the thirty years of his administration. That this development has become possible only through the generous support of the State of Michigan is perfectly clear; and that this support has largely been gained by the influence of the President upon the people of the State, who have been made to feel a just pride in their University and in its work and renown, cannot be questioned. No man could have been more tactful and discreet in the perplexing management of the affairs of a great institution of learning than our President has been. It is his tact and wisdom as an administrator no less than his reputation as a student of international law that has repeatedly turned the attention of the national government to his fitness t o discharge difficult and delicate negotiations. Four times he has been called into public service; first as Embassador to China, then as Commissioner on the Canadian Fisheries, then as Chairman of the Commission of Deep Water Ways to the At- lantic, and last as Minister to the Sublime Porte. In all these positions he has displayed that same diplomatic skill, quickness of insight, fertility of resources that have charac- terized his career as the President of the University. As a lecturer and public speaker Dr. Angell has few equals. His public addresses are models of chaste diction and simple eloquence, while his lectures on International Law and the History of Treaties are noted equally for their charm of style and for their lucid expo- sition. No one who knows Dr. Angell even casually can fail to be charmed with his personality. No man is more unconventional and democratic, and yet no one knows better than he how to observe the proprieties and amenities of life characteristic of the true gentleman. If it is the characteristic of a real gentleman never needlessly to give pain to any one, as some one has said, then Dr. Angell deserves pre-eminently that name. His cheerful temper, wide charity and gracious manner impress all who come in touch with him. His high ideals of life, his wholesome and genuine Christian character, his unostenta- tious but positive example of noble living are benign forces that have moulded the life of many generations of students who have come only indirectly under his personal influence. Dr. Angell is the most approachable of men, and though he comes in personal contact with comparatively few of the large body of students, every one soon learns to recognize his familiar form as he passes along in a jaunty way on his daily walks. Few would guess that he is carrying the burden of more than three score and ten years, not to speak of the many other and greater burdens that must be borne by the head of a great University. Dr. Angell has been honored with the degree of LL.D. by five Universities, most recentlv by Johns Hopkins on her twenty-fifth Anniversary. But I am sure that the honor he holds dearest is the esteem of the students and alumni of the U. of M., for whom he always has a personal regard and a hearty welcome. Were we to speak all his praise we might be suspected of pronouncing his eulogy and we beg his pardon for seeming to anticipate it. For eulogies and epitaphs may the time be still far distant, as we hope and pray, " Sero in ccelum redeat. " 5 Bomcr Joy Parhcr, Robert Keith Knight, Claude Carl Cornwcll, Margaret Mcfarlane Manning, park Hlexandcr, Hlbert O. [Klein, Hgnes Claire luglia. Henry ( ' . Adams, LL. ]). John R. Allen, M.E. JamesR. Ameill, A.B. M.D. Wooster AV. Beman, A.M. Thomas A. Bogle, LL. B. 7 William F. Breakley, M.D. James H. Brewster, LL. B. Robert E. Bunker, A.M., LL. B. Thomas S. Burr, A.B., M.D. William Henry Butts, A.M. Edward D. Campbell, B.S. Arthur G. Canfield, A.M. Henry S. Carhart, LL. D. Flemming Carrow, M.D. 8 Charles H. Cooler, Ph.D. Mortimer E. Cooley, M.E. Royal S. Copeland, A.M.. M.D. James A. Craig, Ph.D. Arthur L. Cross, Ph.D. Arthur R. Cushney, A.M., M.D. Cyrenus G. Darling, M.D. Joseph B. Davis, C.E. Isaac M. Demmon, LL. D. 9 Charles S. Dennison, M.S., C.E. William H. Dorrance, D.D.S. EarlW. Dow, A.B. John R. Effinger, Jr.. Ph.D. John A. Fairlie, Ph.D. Warren W. Florer, Ph.D. Victor E. Francois. Colman D. Frank, Ph.B. Edwin ( ' . Goddard, Ph.B., LL.B. 10 Herbert J. Goulding, B.S. Charles E. Greene, A.M., C.E. Karl E. Guthe, Ph.D. Asaph Hall, Jr., Ph.D. George Hempl, Ph.D. William J. Herdman, M.D., LL.D. Wilbur B. Hinsdale, A.M., M.D. Nelville S. Hoff, D.D.S., G. Carl Huber, M.D. 11 Richard Hudson, A.M. Harry B. Hutchins, LL.D. Herbert S. Jenning, Ph.D. Otis C. Johnson, Ph.C., A.M. Jerome C. Know-lion, A.B. LL.B. Victor H. Lane, C.E., LL.B. Moutz Levi, A.B. Alfred H. Lloyd, Ph.D. Warren P. Lombard, A.B., M.D. 12 Aaron V. McAlvav, A.B., LL.B. J. Playfair McMurrich, Ph.D. Clarence C. Meoder, Ph.D. Floyd R. Mci-hem, A.M. William L. Miggett, B.S. Eliza M. Mosher, M.D. Charles B. Xancrede, M.D., LL.D. Frederick C. Xewcombe, Ph.D. Guy L. Xoyes, A.B., M.D. 13 Albert H. Pattengill, A.M. George W. Patterson, Jr., Ph.D. William L. Payne, LL.D. Reuben Peterson, A.B., M.D. William H. Pettee, A.M. Walter B. Pillsbury, Ph.D. Albert B. Prescott, M.I)., LL.D. John O. Heed, Ph.D. John C. Rolfe, Ph.D. 14 Israel (. ' . Russell, C.E., LL.D. Herbert C. Sadler, B.S. Julius O. Schlotterbeck, Ph.D. Dean S. Smith, B.S., M.D. Volney M. Spalding, Ph.D. Albert A. Stanley, A.M. Alviso B. Stevens, Ph.D. Louis A. Strauss, Ph.D. Jonathan Taft, M.D., D.D.S. 15 Fred M. Taylor, Ph.D. Bradley M. Thompson, M.S., LL.B. Victor C. Vaughan, M.D., LL.D. Aldred S. Warthin, Ph.D., M.D. Robert M. Wenley, Se.l)., D. of Phil. Allen S. Whitney, A.B. Horace L. Wilgus, M.S. Max Winkler, Ph.D. Simon M. Yutzy, M.D. 16 Alexander Zi vet, C.E. 17 18 History of Class of 1902 BY FRKI) GRAY DEWEY. HE account of the opening of that portentious meeting which signifies the birth of our class, I take from the secretary ' s book. " Report of Freshman Election. Class of 1902 Literary and Engi- neering Departments. Nov. 5, ' 98. Meeting called to order by President Angel (sic) at 1.30, Room C, University Hall, who called Mr. E. C. Goddard to the chair. " Mr. Goddard thanked the president for the honor and then called for nominations. " What an impressive event was that, my friends, as we saw it ! How fraught with mean- ing! A tumult of applause greeted the chairman as he arose. Was he prostrated by the unexpected honor? No. Did he make a long speech thereby cutting down our nomination speeches? Never! The lofty and sublime dignity imparted to his acceptance by his simple answer attest the high position which the class held in the esteem of all even at that early date far better than the ringing words of a Pitt or the climaxes of a Webster ever could have done. The president was chosen by the majority of one vote, after which the world moved on as before. The executive left soon after the first semester closed but nothing unusual hap- pened until the annual Fresh-Soph meet. As early as the meeting of December 5, the minutes show that preparations for this event were being made ; the yell was adopted in January ; and at a meeting in March, yell-masters were appointed and " slips containing class yell and colors and requesting freshmen to attend the meet were distributed. " This desire to win (and that, too, as a class) which was manifested at that early date is far more interesting than the fact that we did win by a score of 44 points to 19. There are occasional personal comments in the papers during the early part of that year that are interesting now. In an article on the proceedings of the Adelphi we find mention of one Moxie as a likely speaker. In another year there was no longer any reason for confusing him with the product of the soda fountains for he had won the oratorical contest and was henceforth to be known as none other than George Wendell Maxey. At a some- what earlier date the Daily, ever cautious and conservative, noticed in its columns a man by the name of Snow as a promising end for the ' Varsity. That the words of the prophet might be fulfilled, that player has at last been awarded what he earned more than once, a place on the All-American eleven. In regard to the place he holds in the esteem of the class and it applies alike to all who have brought the class honor the words of the song with their charming terseness are quite illuminating : Snow has beaten them first and last ; He ' s got ten M ' s; he ' s in our class. 19 In the spring the Oracle editors were chosen after much wire-pulling. One of the tickets was headed " Anti-Machine. " The interesting thing is that the publication in ques- tion was the last of its kind. The Sophomore year was uneventful on the whole although the germ of our champion- ship football team was brought forth ; we again captured the Fresh-Soph meet and the relay team won the championship. The absorbing event of our third year was the success of our football team. Repeated successes before the finals had inspired us with hope that we might make a creditable showing but unbounded confidence was with the laws. The state of affairs may be gathered from the account in the Daily, " Before the game yesterday the disciples of Blackstone were billed to drink human blood but as the game progressed the legal warriors had to content themselves with sucking water from the sponges brought in by the water boys. It was a sad day for the boys from the big corner building. " The lits were good and attended their 2 o ' clock classes but when 3 o ' clock came some went over to the law building to watch the wild antics and see the queer garb of the law root- ers, and others silently went out to the athletic field. They had not organized, as they felt a little shaky over the game. " After a photograph had been taken of the law team with the solid bunch of rooters in fron t of the law building, the procession headed by the " farmer " band, started for the grounds. It was better than a Wild West show, the variety of clothing and color effect strik- ing terror to the hearts of the lits. There were ' yellow kids, ' and ' farmers, ' and a ' yellow shirt brigade, ' and what not. Tin pans, megaphones and cans with resined strings through them helped swell the noise made by the rooters of the various law classes. The banners they carried had the following inscriptions: ' " Lits, take care: Your scalps we ' ll wear! ' ' Look out for us, lits, we are bad business, but don ' t you care ; we ' 11 wear your hair ' ; ' ' 02 Champion law Drum Corps, with Sherman to the sea. ' ' Down with the lits! ' ' Laws, may your pipes never go out ! ' " That was an ominous silence of ours. We had the better of the first half, although no score was made, but in the second half we won, fi ve to nothing. Captain ' ' Bill " Udell and his men were immediately pronounced heroes and that too of a football game which we will always remember. Growing out of the football victory are two incidents of some importance. The first was the application of red paint to the law building. The faculty refused to take it as an ordinary college prank and promised expulsion if the offenders should be caught. The class held a stormy session and drew up resolutions ' ' disavowing the actions of the persons guilty " which were not received with demonstrations of joy by the faculty. This is not a very pleasing period in our history. The other event was the celebration given in honor of the team which marks the advent of class " smokers. " The idea was seized on by other classes and a large number of these affairs were given marked by varying degrees of decorum. In the Senior year the feeling grew very strong in certain quarters that " 1902 " should not be employed in connection with smokers. The advocates of the class smokers contended that, however other classes might conduct their smokers, 1902 smokers were well conducted and conducive to class loyalty and good fellowship, and were attended and supported by a large majority of the boys of the class. At one time the prospects seemed good for a stormy class meeting. It is per- 20 haps as well that the clash of opinions never formally took place. It could have resulted in nothing more than an arbitrary and nominal settlement without dispelling the misunder- standing of either side. Personal convictions, even on the subject of smokers, lie deeper than the debates of a class meeting can reach. The football team again covered itself with mud and glory in the last year. The laws made great preparation again and this time the lits,too,organized and fairly out-rooted them. The song-makers thus summarize the event: This year the Laws they prayed for rain. The good Lawd heard ' em but we beat ' em again. And it was a beautiful team ! At the moment Chason swept the team with a hasty glance, spat on his hands for luck and gave the signal, the eleven men became an intricate, resist- less, lightning-like machine. It was a great event. Some things have necessarily been omitted which form a part possibly an essential part of our history. The socials and J. Hop have not been mentioned. In deference to the wishes of Dan Killian and eight others I have not spoken of baseball. They aver that it is enough to have galloped many weary kilometers rounding up the ball during the three games they have played in without having the unspeakable result engrossed on the fair pages of history. But these things show wherein we have taken ourselves seriously and in what we have enjoyed ourselves; they chronicle our successes, for it pleases us to be- lieve that we have triumphed oftener than we have failed, and above all it is hoped they may indicate, if ever so vaguely, that spirit of loyalty and good fellowship so wide-spread among all and so deep-rooted in each heart which has made our class what it is and which in future years will ever bring a smile and a sigh for the memory of 1902. Statistics. The voting inaugurated by the MICHIGANENSIAN to determine " Who ' s What " in the class of 1902 has brought forth some interesting results. The Senior class of the " Lit " department has dealt with the questions as follows: Dewey is designated the most popular man in the class with Snow as second choice. Because unable to decide, or too gallant to do so, most of the voters have dodged the question " Who is the most popular woman in the class? " Of the votes cast, Miss Hosie has a plurality ; Miss Sibyl Stewart and Miss Fannie Young are rated next. Oscar Trumble is voted the best student. Jake Wiest and Ernie Bates are also considered " sharks. " Roscoe Huston is adjudged to be the Dick Croker of the class, or in other words, the shrewdest politician. Snow is considered the favorite athlete, with Fishleigh in second place. Dan Killian is the favorite humorist of the class, though Larry Mills and Chason Brooks are allowed the center of the stage occasionally. The class picks Maxey as the man most likely to become famous with Dewey as the next most likely candidate. Milo White is declared to be the class beauty. His name may have had something to do with the selection for he is at times referred to as " Venus de Milo " White. Copley, Snow and " Billy Bowlegs " Temple are also adjudged prize beauties. About deciding who is the prettiest woman the voters are coy. A number of ballots are blank. Miss Gem Sherman, Miss Farr, Miss Holden and Miss Milligan are all in the lead with several votes apiece. 21 Archie Barrett is voted to be the most loyal to the class, with Roscoe Huston alternate. The winners of the most honors for the University are declared to be Snow, Maxey, Fishleigh, and Dewey. We come now to distinctions of which it can be truthfully said, the office sought the man and not the man the office. The first one of these distinctions, viz., the worst knocker, goes to Jack Woodhams, " the anti-S. C. A. knocker. " Jack ' s most dangerous rival was his friend, Ezra Knapp, the " anti-smoker knocker. " Roosevelt is in line for third place. There are few conceited men in this class, judging from the few votes cast for this posi- tion, and considering that no class has more excuse for self-conceit than the " class of ' 02. " Harry Willis, Maxey, Utley and Van Keuren are among those mentioned. " Who is the class freshman? " is the last question on the personal list. The replies show no unanimity of opinion. Miss Kerngood, Eddie Stoddard and E. C. Stroebe, all received honorable mention. Coming to the distinctions for which persons outside the class are eligible, we find that Henry C. Adams, professor of political economy, is voted the favorite instructor. Nearly all the other instructors have followers. Concerning the favorite excuse and pastime nothing new or original developed in the replies. The most popular college sqngs are the famous ' 02 song " Wahoo, Wahoo, Michigan Bazoo " and the " Yellow and the Blue. " The Daily-News, Wolverine, and MICHIGANENSIAX are voted the favorite publications. The best things in Ann Arbor are found to be ' 02 smokers and " Tut ' s " credit system. The Athens Theater is declared to be the worst thing in Ann Arbor. The greatest needs of the University are solemnly pronounced to be a saloon on State Street, the firing of a few instructors, and more money. 22 1 MATTHEWS. 2 SCHMIU. 3 STKHN. 7 DEWKY. 8 MAXEY. 4 STEWAKT. 9 TURNER. 5 CHUBB. 6 KKRNGOOD. 10 MILLS. 1902 Literary-Engineer Class Officers. FRED (1. DEWKY, . . President DAVID L. STERN, Football Manager LUCILE V. MATCHETT, Vice-President LAUREN E. MILLS, Baseball Manager CHARLES S. MATTHEWS, . Secretary GEORGE F. SCHMID, . Track Team JAMES TURNER, . . Treasurer SYBIL A. STEWART, . GEORGE W. Maxey, . . Orator S. GERTRUDE CHUBB, FAXNYE S. KERNGOOD, . Historian 23 Poetess Prophetess ITERARY DEPARTMENT 1 HUGH E. AGNKW, Hillsdalc. 2 Lucius EPHRAIM ALLEN, Jamestown, N. Y. 3 GEORGE JOHN BALXER, Grittenburg, la. 4 JULIUS EARLE BARTON, Detroit. 5 EDSON SUNDERLAND BASTIN, Merchantville, N. Y. 6 EARNEST SUTHERLAND BATES, Cleveland, O. Secretary of Philosophical Society [3]; President of Philosophical Society [4]. 7 DAVID ELIJAH BEARDSLEY, ' AT, Kalamazoo. Class Football Team [2], [3]; ' Varsity Reserves [4]. 8 JOHN ALOXZO BENNETT, ' AT, Jackson. 9 ROBERT Louis BENSON, Mount Morris. 10 CHARLES LORTON BEST, Freeport, 111. Owls. 11 SIMEON JAMES BOLE, Union City. 12 WILLIAM LESLIE BOWLER, Olivet. Class Football Team [4]. Yl CHARLES BRICKER, Saginaw. 13 ALLEN MEASON BROOMHALL, -1 ' ' . Business Manager Inlander [1]; Chairman Class Social Committee [2]. 14 FOREST BUFFEN HARKNESS BROWN, Ypsilanti. 15 HENRY JEFFERSON BROWN, JR., Ann Arbor. Owls; Class Treasurer [1]; Social Committee [3]; Reception Committee [4]; Director of Medical Society; Michigamua. 16 JESSE WEBSTER COE BROWN, Ann Arbor. 25 26 17 ARTHUR GRAHAM BROWNE, JA ' , Bay City. Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Freshmen Banquet ; Freshman Glee Club : Oracle Board : Daily Board [1], [2]; Recording Secretary Athletic Board [1]; Intel-scholastic Manager [2]; Board of Control [3], [4] ; Smoker Committee [3] ; Comedy Club [3] ; Senior Re- ception Committee [4]; Friars; Quadrangle; Michigamua. 18 THOMAS BINGHAM BUELL, JR., J7 ' J, Union City. Toastmasters ' Club ; Class Au- diting Committee [4]. 19 GEORGE G. BURNS, Freemont. ' Varsity Reserves [2]. 20 PHILIP EVERETTE BUR.SLEY, XV, Fort Wayne, Ind. Social Committee [2]; Oracle Board [2]; Junior Hop Committee [3]; Chairman Senior Reception Com- mittee [4]. Michigamua. 21 CHARLES SUMNER BUSH, V ' ' ; Battle Creek. 22 JESSE BRYANT CARPENTER, Baileyville, 111. 23 CHARLES HOWARD CARRICK, Ann Arbor. 24 HERBERT PORTER CARROW, % ' ! ' , Ann Arbor. Social Committee [1]; Class Treas- urer [2]. 25 WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON CLAYTON, ' t ' , South McAlester. 26 CAREY HERBERT CONLEY, Detroit. 27 ROBERT HINCKLEY COOK, Saginaw. Cap and Gown Committee [4]; Michigamua. 28 WILL STANLEY COOKSON, wj.V ; Fitchburg, Mass. 29 OTIS MERRIAM COPE, Ionia. 30 FRANK WILLIAM COPLEY, Kansas City, Mo. Class Secretary [2]; Secretary Adelphi [2]; Class Football Manager [3]; Bulletin Board [3], [4]; MICHIGAN- ENSIAX Board [4] ; Class Social Committee [4]; Michigamua. 31 JOHN FRANCIS COTTER, Detroit. 32 GRANVILLE Cox, J.V, Chicago, 111. 27 28 33 JOHN HUNT CROSBY, Three Oaks. 34 FREDERICK C. CUMMER, J ' ' J, Cadillac. 35 ALLEX LYNN DARR, Tacoma, Wash. Leader U. of M. Band. 36 ROBERT B. DAWSON, Wyandotte. Class Football Team [2]. 37 FRED GRAY DEWEY, Pontiac. Inlamler Board [1]; Adelphi Cup Team [1]; Class Social Committee [2]; Treasurer Adelphi [3]; Vice-President Adelphi [3]; Pennsylvania Debating Team [3] ; Class Social Committee [3] ; Vice- President Good Government Club [4]; Class President [4]; Toastmasters ' Club [4]; Quadrangle [4]; Michigamua. 38 JOHX ARNOLD DOELLE, Yale. 39 HARRY SHURTLEFF DURANT, Mil, Chicago, 111. Class Social Committee; ' Varsity Reserves [3]; Class Football Team [4]; Chairman Arrangements Committee [4]; Michigamua. 40 ORRIX KIXSLEY EARL, Mil, Chicago. 41 JOHX ALEXAXDER ELLIOTT, ' ' " , Des Moines, la. General Chairman Junior Hop Committee; Member Forty Club. 42 CURTIS EVAXS, Cambria, Wis. 43 WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, - " ' , Chicago. 111. Owls; Class Track Team [1], [2]; Class Relay Team, [1], [2], [3], [4]; Manager Class Baseball Team [3]; ' Varsity Track Team [2], [3], [4]; Class Football Team [3], [4]; Adelphi Executive Committee [3]; Senior Social Committee [4]; Athletic Editor Wolverine [4]. Michigamua. 44 ROBERT Louis FLYNN, Ann Arbor. 45 WALTER WRIGHT Fox, -W, Detroit. 46 AUGUSTE RICHARD FRANK, Chicago, 111. 47 CHARLES EDWIN GALLOWAY, Lamartine, Wis. 48 ALLEN WYNAND GARDENER, .-IJ 1 , Detroit, Captain ' Varsity Reserves [2]; Captain All-Freshman Football Team [1]; Class Track Team [1], [2], [3]; Freshman Glee Club. 29 30 49 WILLIS LORD GELSTON, Ann Arbor. Class Auditing Committee [4 1 . 50 HARRY GERBER, -V. Fremont. 51 CLARENCE S. GORSLINE, Ann Arbor. 52 STANLEY RICHARD GRANGER, Detroit. 53 CHESTER H. GRIGGS, X ' l ' St. Paul, Minn. 54 OREL S. GRONER, Manistique. 55 ARTHUR KENT HANCHETT, Big Rapids. 56 MARTIN HANSON, Chicago, 111. 57 NORMAN FOLLETT HARRIMAN, Ann Arbor. Assistant in Technological Chem- istry, U. of M. [2] [3]; Assistant in General Chemistry [4]. 58 EARL HEENAN, Dryclen. Michigamua. 59 WILLIAM HENRY HERRNSTEIN, -AE f Chillicothe, O. Class Football Team [4] ; Invitation Committee [4]. Varsity Reserves [3]. 60 RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, Ann Arbor. President of S. C. A. [4]; Class Auditing Committee [4] ; Class Track Team; Michigamua. 61 FRANK SYLVESTER HONHERGER, Sandusky, 0. 62 ROSCOE BURHANS HUSTON, Ann Arbor. Class Secretary [1]; Class Cane Com- mittee [2]; Class Smoker Committee [4]; Democratic Club Secretary [2], [3]; Managing Editor U. of M. Democrat [3]; Chairman Executive Com- mittee of Democratic Club [4] ; Runner up ' Varsity Handball Tournament [3] ; Adelphi Secretary [3] ; Business Manager ' Varsity News [3] ; Treasurer Michigan Daily-News [4]; Business Manager MICHIGANENSIAN [4]; Michi- gamua. 63 ROY HOWARD JOHNSON, San Diego, Cal. 64 THOMAS HENRY KEESHAN, Junction City, Kan. President of Alpha Xu [4]. 65 MORTIMER BAILEY KENNEDY, - , Peoria, 111. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [2], [3] [4]; Junior Hop Committee. - 66 DAN ARNOLD KILLIAN, Allegan. Captain Class Basebail Team [3]; Cb.es ' Smoker Committee [4]; Michigamua 31 67 CARL OTTO KLOEPFER, Plymouth, Ind. 68 EZRA CHARLES KNAPP, Blissfield. General Vice-President, President and General Secretary of Students ' Christian Association. 69 DAVID J. LEVY, Kalamazoo. 70 HARRY MARTIN LIMBACH, Monument, Col. 71 BENJAMIN CHESTER LODER, Lapeer. Owls; Class Social Committee [3]; General Arrangements Committee [4] ; Manager Class Baseball Team [3]; Michigamua. 72 SIDNEY LYON, Chicago, 111. 73 RALPH VAN DEMAN MAGOFFIN, Holton, Kan. Class Football Team [2], [4] ; Presi- dent Chess Club [2], [3]; S. L. A. Board [3]; Associate Editor Inlander [3], [4]; Vice-President Adelphi [4]; Chairman Auditing Committee S. C. A. [4]; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee [4]; Michigamua. 74 FRANK BURR MARSH, Big Rapids. 75 CHARLES SALMON MATTHEWS, -X, Pontiac. Class Football Team [4] ; Class Sec- retary [4]; General Arrangements Committee [4]; Class Smoker Committee [4]; Michigamua. 76 HOWARD ADELMAN MATTHEWS, Jackson, Minn. 77 PERCY FULFORD MATTHEWS, Ontario, Cal. 78 GEORGE WENDELL MAXEY, Forest City, Pa. Chicago Alumni Medal for Oratory [2], [4]; Northern League Debating Team [3]; President S. L. A. [4]; Managing Editor Michigan Daily-Neu-s [4]; Toastmasters ' Club; U. of M. Masonic Club; Class Orator [4]; Michigamua. 79 THOMAS GENTRY MAYHUGH, East Lynn, 111. Owls; Michigamua. 80 FRANK MAYR, JR., ' ' ' , South Bend, Ind. Class Football Team [4]. 81 HARRY MILTZ MESS, Ben ton Harbor. 82 LAUREN ELMER MILLS. Class Football Team [2], [3]; Secretary Democratic Club [4]; Manager Class Baseball Team [4]; MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]; Michigamua. 33 83 OWEN JOSEPH MINK, Wheaton, 111. Class Football Team [3], [4]. 84 EDGAR MCCLELLAND MOORE, North Farmington. Second Place Collegiate Prohi- bition Oratorical Contest 1001. 85 MAX EMIL MUELLER, Chicago, 111. Invitation Committee [4]. 86 JAMES FREDERICK MUNSON, .V-A, Traverse City. 87 EDWIN SPENCER MURRAY, Ypsilanti Normal. 88 ELMER A. MYERS, Greenville. 80 THOMAS EMORY NEWCOMER, Mount Morris, 111. Toastmasters ' Club. 00 AARON G. NEWELL, Port Huron. 01 RALPH CLARK NOWLAND, A ' ' , Leadville, Col. 02 EDWIN PRIME NUTTING, Howell. 03 DAVID OLSON, Durand, Wis. 04 JAMES EDWARD O ' SULLIVAX, Port Huron. 05 CHRISTOPHER GREGG PARNALL, l ' l ' l ' , Calumet, Mich. Freshman Banquet Com- mittee. 06 HUGH MORTON PARRISH, Naples, N. Y. General Arrangements Committee [4] ; Michigamua. 07 HARTLEY CURTIS PARSONS, Charclon, (). Assistant Business Manager Wolverine [4]. 03 JAMES TAFT PILCHER, XT, Brooklyn, N. Y. 35 3(5 99 FRANK FRASER POTTER, Mount Pleasant. 100 ROBERT URIAH RKDPATH, J7 ' J, Petoskey. 101 HENRY JASPER RICHMOND, Pontiac. 101 AUGUSTUS H. ROTH, Erie, Pa. Class Historian [1]; Oracle Board [2]; Daily- News Hoard [4]. 102 Ross T. SANFORD, Greenville. 103 SAMUEL SCHAEFER, Wykoff, Minn. 104 PHILIP Louis SCHENK, Ann Arbor. 105 GEORGE FONTAINE SCHMID, Chicago, 111. Class Track Team Manager [4]; Michgamua. 106 DANIEL DWIGHT SCHURT , null, Ann Arbor. Michigamua. 107 ELISHA SIPKE SEVENSMA, Grand Rapids. 108 CHARLES HERSCHEL SISAM, Sloan. la. 109 HERBERT CALDWELL SMITH, JKE, Evanston, 111. Freshman Glee Club ; Class Foot- ball Manager [2]; Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop; Secretary Junior Hop Committee ; Class Smoker Committee [3], [4] ; Friars ; Quadrangle [4]; Michigan Daily-News Athletic Editor [4]; Inlander Board [3], [4]; MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]; Cap and Gown Committee [4]; Manager ' Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [4]; Michigamua. 110 NEIL WORTHINGTON SNOW, .J-l , Detroit. Freshman Glee Club ; ' Varsity Man- dolin Club[l] (resigned) ; Oracle Board [2]; Class Track Team [1], [2]; ' Varsity Track Team [3], [4] ; ' Varsity Baseball Team [1], [2], [3], [4] ; Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team [4] (resigned) ; ' Varsity Football Team [1], [2], [3], [4]; Captain ' Varsity Football Team [3]; All- Western Eleven [1], [2], [3], [4]; Whitney ' s All- American Eleven [4]; Assembly Committee [4]; Friars; Michigamua. 111 DAVID Louis STERN, Chicago. Manager Class Football Team [4]. 112 LYMAN EDGAR STODDARD, Bay City. 113 JAMES STRASBURG, JA7. ' , Chicago, 111. Freshman Glee Club; Manager Class Track Team [1]; Athletic Board [2], [3], [4]; ' Varsity Baseball Manager [3]; Treasurer S. L. A. [4]; Class Smoker Committee [3]; ' Varsity Mandolin Club [2], [3], [4]; ' Varsity Banjo Club [4]; Michigamua. 114 CLARENCE EUGENE SUTLIFF, Detroit. 37 38 115 EARLE MELVIN TERRY, Battle Creek. 116 CLARENCE FRED THOMPSON, Romeo. 117 HERBERT CARMI TOOKER, Bath. 118 OSCAR STUART TRUMBLE, Davison. 119 CLAUDE THORNE TUCK, J, Belding. Class Football Team [3], [4]. 120 JAMES TURNER, ' ' ' ) ' , Lansing. Chairman Reception Committee, Junior Hop; Class Treasurer [4]; Class Football Team [3], [4]; Friars. 121 SCOIT TURNER, ' I ' ) ' , Lansing. All-Freshman Football Team; Toastmaster Freshman Banquet; Captain Class Football Team (2). 122 LESLIE ULLRICH, Mil, Mount Clemens. 123 CLIFFORD BREWSTER UPTON, Flint. President Normal Club. 124 STUART WELLS UTLEY, -H ' , Detroit. Owls; Toastmasters ' Club; Class Orator [1]; Adelphi Cup Team [1], [3]; Class Relay Team [1], [2], [3], [4]; Class Football Team [3]; Athletic Kditor S. C. A. Bulletin [3]; Vice-President Adelphi [2] ; S. L. A. Director [2], [3], [4] ; Chairman Class Social Committee [4] ; Member Board of Control [4] ; Director Athletic Association [3]; ' Varsity Baseball Manager [4] ; ( )ratorical Board [2] ; Michigamua. 125 EDWARD CURTIS VAN DUZER, XI ' ' , Rockford, 111. 126 CHARLES VAN KEUREN, Howell. President S. L. A. [3]; Editor Michigan Daily- News [4]; Business Manager Inlander [4]. 127 FRANK VAN VLIET, Grand Rapids. Quadrangle. 128 JOHN WALTER VAUGHAN, Mil, Ann Arbor. 129 EARLE W. WEBB, Morehead City, N. C. 130 MELVILLE SAMUEL WELT, Detroit. Class Football Team [4]. 39 131 MILO ARMSTRONG WHITE, 0A ' 1 ' , Tremont. All-Freshman Football Team; Class Track Team [2]; ' Varsity Reserves [2], [3]; Class President [3]; First Place High Jump ' Varsity Indoor Meet [3]; ' Varsity Track Team [3]; Class Social Committee [4]; Assistant Managing Editor of MICHIGANENSIAN ]; Friars; Michigamua. 132 JAC,-OB MERTON WIEST, Pontiac. Class Football Team [4]. 133 MERLIN LUDLOW WILEY, 2X, Sault Ste Marie. Quadrangle; Toastmasters ' Club; Member Oratorical Board [4]. 134 HENRY WYATT WILLIS, Buffalo. Oracle Board [2]; Finals Cup Debate [2]; Vice-President Literary Adelphi [2]; President Literary Adelphi [3]; Ora- torical Board [3], [4] ; Class Smoker Committee [3] ; Class Social Commit- tee [3] ; Winning Cup Debate Team [3] ; Debating Board [4] ; Senior Recep- tion Committee [4]; Chairman Class Memorial Committee [4]; Michigamua. 135 JOHN ARTHUR WINTER, Negaunee. 136 JOHN WALTER WOODHAMS. Class Smoker Committee [3]; Chairman Class Smoker Committee [4] ; Director S. L. A. Board [4] ; Michigamua. 40 41 42 137 CLARA JANET ALLISON, Ypsilanti. 138 MARY JANET BAIN, Ann Arbor. Captain Class Basketball Team [4]. 139 ELLA MAY BALDWIN, Flint. 140 BESSIE LAURA JOBBER, Charlotte. 141 BEATRICE OLLIE BELFORD, Sorosis, Detroit. 142 RUTH ELLEN- BLACKMAN, Rochelle. 143 FAYE BOOMER, Ann Arbor. 144 JESSIE PARTRIDGE BOSWELL, Avondale, O. 145 LUCY MARGARET BROOKSBANK, Chicago. 146 AMY LOUISA BROOME, Grand Rapids. 147 ETTA NEVILLE BROWN, Rockford, 111. 148 DORA GILBERG BUCHHALTER, Detroit. 149 MIA ELIZABETH BUCKINGHAM, Muskegon. Class Basketball Team [4]. 150 EDITH MARY CAREY, La Grange, 111. 151 KATHARINE FORREST CHAPMAN, -I ' , Detroit. Cap and Gown Committee [4j. 152 CLARA ABIGAIL CHASE, Bay City. 43 44 153 ADELAIDE WINIFRED CHI LDS. Ypsilanti. 154 SARA GERTRUDE CHUBB, Coldwater. Class Prophetess [4]. 155 MAY BELLE COLDREN, Salem. Invitation Committee [4]. 156 MAY FRANCES CONLON, Grand Rapids. 157 VERA NANCY CONNOR, Ann Arbor. 158 EDNA FLORENCE CUMMING, Port Huron. Class Poetess [1]; Group Leader Woman ' s League [3], [4], 159 NORA FELICIA DAKE, Milford. 160 LOUISE MARIE DAVIS, Aurora, 111. 161 GENEVIEVE DECKER, .4 , Battle Creek. Omega Psi. 162 MARY LEONE DENNIS, Williamston. 163 MARGARET NORA DODDS, l ' -l H, Pittsburg, Pa. General Arrangements Committee [4]. 164_LucY JEANETTE DURFEE, Uecatur, 111. 165 LAURA LUCILLE EAMES, KAH t Ann Arbor. Omega Psi. 166 GERTRUDE EDWARDS, Adrian, II HP. 167 MARY JANE ERWIN, Farmington, 168 TESSA ELIZABETH EVANS, Iron Mountain. 169 GERTRUDE -CLAIRE FALK, Howell. 45 46 170 FLORENCE FALLASS, Grand Rapids. 171 FRANCES INDIANA FARR, A t , Grand Haven. Class Social Committee [1]; Re- ception Committee [4]; Omega Psi. 172 LILLIAN MAK FARTHING, Flushing. 173 LAURETTA MAY FERGUSON, Big Rapids. 174 MARY ELLEN FERRIS, .-I , Ann Arbor. Omega Psi. 175 IDA MAY FINLEY, Battle Creek. 176 FLORENCE SARA FISHER, Bay City. 177 CLARA GERTRUDE FITZPATRICK, Ishpeming. 178 ISABEL GRACE GAY, Owosso. 179 BERNICE FREDERICK, Kansas City, Mo. 180 NEVA JULIA GILBERT, Chicago, 111. 181 SELMA GILDAY, Monroe. 18H VERNA ELZADA GLASCOCK, Covington, Ind. 182 GLADYS MARY GRAHAM, Riverside, 111. 183 XENIA BEATRICE HASKIN.S, Jackson. 184 JULIA W. HEATH, , Chicago, 111. 47 48 185 JESSIE JOSEPHINE HELLER, Ann Arbor. 186 EVA AMELIA HILLMAN, Detroit. 187 EMMA NOBLE HOLBROOK, Chicago, 111. Invitation Committee [4]. 188 IDA LOUISE HOLDEN, ' , Ann Arbor. Omega Psi. 189 CLARA MAY HOSIE, MH, Wayne. Freshman Banquet Committee; Class Social Committee [2], [3], ' [4]. Omega Psi. 190 THERESA FLORENCE HUMMEL, Houghton. 191 HARRIET ADELLE HURREY, Tecumseh. 191J ANNA KATHERINE HUTCHENREUTHER, West Bay City. 192 MARY FLORENCE JACOBY, Ann Arbor. Memorial Committee [4]. 193 ESTELLE CALPHERNIA JENNEY, Ann Arbor. 194 JULIA V. JOHNSON, Oak Park, 111. 195 DORA IONE KELLER, South Bend. Ind. 196 FANNYE SAWNEY KERNGOOD, Ann Arbor. Group Leader Woman ' s League [1]. 197 AMY LYDIA KROLIK, J ' , Detroit. Freshman Spread Committee [2]; Chair- man Fruit and Flower Mission [4]; Senior Reception Committee [4]; Omega Psi. 198 EMMA ELLEN LARSON, Calumet. 199 NELLIE LEONA LA VIGNE, Champion. 49 50 290 EDITH LUCIA LYONS, J ' , Detroit. 201 NELLIE MABEL McCoRMiCK, Owosso. 202 MABEL ESTELLE McGRAW, Dallas, Texas. 203 ELLEN VIOLA MAKER, Fort Dodge, la. 204 LUCILE VIRGINIA MATCHETT, Sorosis, Ann Arbor. 205 FLORENCE BLANCHE MAVEETY, -I 1 , Albion. 206 MALVINA AMANDA MILLIGAN, Calumet. General Arrangements Committee [4]- 207 CLARABEL MILLIMAN, Rochester, X. Y. 208 JESSIE JEAN MITCHELL, Lafayette, Ind. 209 LIVIA ANNETTE MOORE, Augusta. 210 GRACE FOOTE MOREHOUSE, A A ' , Big Rapids. 211 LENA LEE MOREY, Battle Creek. 212 MARGARET PARTHENIA MURRELL, Decatur, 111. 213 BESSIE AMALIE NORTH, Lake Linden. 214 BERTHA VON VERSON O ' BRIEN, Detroit. 215 ELEANOR T. OLIVKR, Westfield, N. J. 61 52 216 JOSEPHINE GERTRUDE OSBORNE, Battle Creek. 217 FLORENCE PETKRS, Ann Arbor. 218 LUELLA J. READ, Shenandoah, la. 219 MARY VIRGINIA RICE, AP, Peoria, 111. 220 JESSIE LOUISE ROE. Battle Creek. 221 ALGENORE ISABF.LLE ROEHM, Calumet. 222 LOUISE MARY ROESCH, Chicago, 111. 223 CAMILLA TERESA RYAN, Ann Arbor. 224 DOROTHY MAE SASS, Hint, Chicago, 111. 225 EDITH LOUISE SCHEURMAN, lint, Saginaw. MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4]. 226 LAURA K. SEELEY, -I ' , Caro. 227 MARY STEWART SEYMOUR, Flint. 228 GEM SHERMAN, -I ' ' , Marquettc. 229 RUTH MABEL SINCLAIR, Port Huron. 230 ETTA NORTHEY SNELL, Hancock. 231 EDNA GAI SOLIS, Hancock. 54 232 SYBIL AYLSWORTH STEWART, KM, Kellogg, Idaho, Comedy Club [2] [3]; Vice- President Comedy Club [4] ; Class Vice- President [2] ; Class Poetess [4] ; Omega Psi. 233 CARRIK LUCILK STONE, Ann Arbor. Memorial Committee [4]. 234 NINA STREETKR, Houghton. Reception Committee [4]. 235 FLORENCE ELIZABETH STRYKER, Riverside, N. J. 236 BERTHA S. STUART, Ann Arbor. Captain Class Basketball Team, [3]. 237 ALICE K. STURM, Saline. 238 EDITH EDNA TODT, Detroit. 239 BESSIE REBECCA TROWBRIDGE, A A ' , Decatur. . 240 LUCIA ISABELLE YOORHEES, Wyoming, 111. Class Basketball Team [4]. 241 BELLA JANE WALKER, Republic. 242 MAT-TIE LOUISA WATERMAN, Grand Rapids. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. 243 EDITH ADELAIDE WHEELER, ) , Detroit. 244 ALICE EMILY WILCOX, -J-l-J, Battle Creek. 245 BERNICE WORTH, Benton Harbor. 246 FANNIE LOUISE WOOD-WORTH YOUNG, -M ' , Vicksburg. 247 KATE BLANCHE YOUNG, J ' , Vicksburg. Omega Psi. 55 ENGINEERING i DEPARTMENT 1 AIKMAN ARMSTRONG, ' " ' , Detroit. Class Football Team [4]; ' Varsity Track Team [3]. [4]. 2 MAX HAYDEN BARBER, -.V r Ishpeming. Class Football Team [4]. 3 ARTHUR MERRITT BARRETT, Chicago, 111. Owls; Class Track Team [2]; Class Relay Team [3], [4]: Varsity Track Team [3] ; Mi CHIGANKNSIAN Board [4]; Class Arrangements Committee [4] ; Captain Class Relay Team, [4]; Michigamua. 4 ARTHUR HART BENNETT, Detroit. 5 HOMKR BRITTON, Friendship, N. Y. Class Baseball Team. 6 CHASON WINSLOW BROOKS, Chicago. Owls; All-Freshman Football Team: Class Relay Team [3], [4]; Class Baseball Team [1],[2],[3]; Class Football Team [2], [3], [4]; Captain Class Football Team [4]; ' Varsity Mandolin Club [1], [21, [3], [4]; Leader ' Varsity Mandolin Club [3]; ' Varsity Banjo Club [3], [4]; Class Vice- President [3]; Assistant Treasurers. L. A. [4]; Class Smoker Committee, [4]; Managing Editor Technic [4]; Michigamua. 7 WILLIAM NINDE CHAFFEE, VT, Detroit. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [2], [3], [4]. 8 MARKHAM CHKEVER, Ann Arbor. 9 CHARLES VAUGHN CONOVOR, Flint. 10 WARD ARNOLD DETWEILER, Owasso. 11 JOHX LEO DICKEY, Niles. Class Football Team [3]; Reserves, [2], [4]. 12 ADOLPHUS MANSFIELD DUDLEY, Morrow, O. President Class of ' 01 [3]. 13 JOHN ORNE EMERSON, ' ' ' , Jackson. 14 DONALD MC-HARDY FERGUSON, A ' ' ' , Almont. ' Varsity Glee Club [4]. ' 15 HAROLD RK HARDS FINNF.Y, Detroit. Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]. 16 ROUEKT MORRISON HAI L, , Three Rivers. 57 58 17 WILLIAM SYLVESTER HAZELTON. J7 ' J. Oxford. Class Baseball Team [3]; Treas- urer Toastmasters ' Club [3]. 18 FRED MKRRIAM HOPKINS, Romeo. 19 RAY PHILIP JACKSON, Traverse City. 20 ROSCOE BRADBURY JACKSON, Ionia. Ass ' t to Dean of Engineering Depart- ment [4]. 21 HARRY FAYETTE JOHNSON, Ludington. 22 EDMUND P. KINNK, Ypsilanti. 23 FOREST HENRY LANCASHIRE, wj.V. Detroit. Friars. 24 HARLOW LEWIS, I K ' I ' . Dubuque, Iowa. Friars. 25 JOHN ELMER LINABURY, Pontiac. 20 FRANK IRWIN LOIJCKES, Ann Arbor. 27 ROYLANCE RUSSELL McCLov, J, Bay City. MICHIGANKNSIAN Board [4]. 28 MERRITT CHARLES McNEiL, El Dorado Springs, Mo. Class Football Team [3], [4]; Class Baseball Team [2] ; Michigamua. 29 PERCY WILLIAM MARTIN. Bav Citv. 30 ROBERT HALL MERRILL, Grand Rapids. Recording Secretary Engineering Society [2] ; Chairman Technic Board [4], 31 FLOYD ODELL PEASE, Flushing. 32 ALBERT PRUESSMAN, Chicago. Class Football Team [2], [3]; Class Baseball Team [2] [3]; Captain ' Varsity Reserve Team [4]; Class Smoker Com- mittee [4]. 59 60 3.3 BKNJAMIN ALBERT TRIPP, Knoxville, Term. 34 RALPH MOROSS ROOSEVELT, Saginaw. Banjo Club [31, [41; Class Football Team [2], [3]. 35 OTTO S. SCHAIRER, Saline. 36 WILLIAM DAVIDSON SHAW, Salt Lake City, Utah. 37 DAVID DENNIS STARR, -W, Three Rivers. 38 ERNEST CHARLES STROEBE, Ferrysburg. Class Football Team [4]. 39 WILLIAM C. SWARTOUT, Linden. 40 WILLIAM FRANKLIN TEMPLE, Muskegon. Class Football Team [3] Michigaimia. 41 EDWARD P. RICH, X ' t 1 ' , Chicago, 111. 42 Louis NAPOLEON UDELL, Muskegon. Owls; Class Track Team [2]; Class Football Team [2], [3], [4]; Captain Class Football Team [3]; Class Treasurer [3]; Cap and Gown Committee [4]; ' Varsity Track Team [3], [4]. Michigamua. 43 WARREN MERLE VANDERSLUIS, I M, Big Rapids 44 FREDERICK CHARLES WILSON, Joliet, 111. 45 FLOYD JEROME WOOD, WJ.V, Niles. 61 62 History of 1902 Law Class UY JOHN W. WILLMOTT N the fall of 1899 there assembled upon the campus of the University a body of some three hundred young men, each eager to enter upon the study of the law. It was in many respects a peculiar and inter- esting group, necessarily so, by reason of the fact that they were gathered together from all parts of our great republic. Indeed, there were those who came from foreign lands, and from the islands of the sea. Some were well equipped for the work in view, having enjoyed the advantages of a complete collegiate education; others were fresh from the high schools ; and a few could boast only of the learning to be had in our common schools. They might well have been classified upon another basis: while many were sent here by indulgent parents, anxious that their sons should be well prepared for places of distinction in the profession, there were among them not an inconsiderable number who came of their own motion, who regarded the opportunity thus opening up before them as a golden one, purchased at the price of unremitting toil and self- denial. The members of this aggregation were strangers, it is true, when they first came together. But they were not to remain so long. That same spirit of democracy which has for years pervaded the very atmosphere of our University, which measures the man by his merit alone, was to lay hold upon them, obliterating all distinctions resting upon no sub- stantial basis, and merge them into the Class of 1902. Eire long there prevailed among them that feeling of kindliness and good fellowship which has contributed so much towards making our University career a pleasant and enjoyable one, and which will be treasured in after years as a most precious memory. So constituted, the Class of 1902 was formally introduced to the writings of Sir William Blackstone and the long line of sages of the law who have succeeded him. With great patience and care upon the part of the members of the Faculty, the plan of the work was laiel out be- fore us. We were pleased with it, our studies were interesting, and good progress was made. As the first examinations approached, reference was from time to time made to " cons, " or " conditions, " and a certain " weeding out " process, but we diel not then fully appreciate the meaning of these terns. That was a severe trial, these first examinations. Indeed, the strain was so great that the health of some of our members was seriously impaired, and it was thought desirable that they should enjoy a perioel of rest. That was our first and 63 greatest loss. Right sorely were we grieved to see them go; but we realized that the Faculty had the best interests of our friends at heart when they determined that, in view of the deli- cate health of these gentlemen, they should not be permitted to enter upon a profession so laborious and so exhausting in its demands upon the powers of mind and body. Another semester of University life and who would essay to describe student life in a great University at this day within the space here allotted to us? and we were Juniors. If we had been pleased with the method by which the work was presented to us during the preced- ing year, there was cause for greater satisfaction now. We had been learning of rights and wrongs ; now the law of procedure was opened up before us, and we were to enquire into the machinery and processes of the courts, the means by which rights are protected and preserved and wrongs punished and redressed. Now, we got a glimpse of the whole field of the law. We look back, however, with pleasure upon the work of this year, and with not a little wonder. It is often said that half the pleasure derived from an event or occasion is in the anticipation of it. It seems to us this statement is not very applicable to the Junior Law work. If we are judges, the great bulk of the pleasure here is in the retrospect and the consciousness that it is past; and the wonder is that we passed at all. We had been told that the Junior work was the most difficult of the entire course. We inferred from this that the requirements made of us during the Senior year would not be so exacting; and supposed there would be plenty of time for lectures and concerts and various forms of recreation and amusement, which we are not yet too old to enjoy. We realize now the full meaning of a vain hope. Doubtless some of us will look back upon this last year with the same sort of pleasure, now that it is passed. But the course is run. Now we go forth as graduates of the Law Department of one of America ' s greatest Universities. Ours is a class of which we have just cause to be proud. The Class of 1902, since its organization in the fall of 1899, has possessed a spirit of its own. It has been satisfied with no secondary part, whether in contest of brain or brawn, or both. It has established a standard of scholarship equal to that of any of its predecessors ; it has its debaters and orators in whose achievements it takes great pride; it has furnished more than its full quota of athletes upon the various ' Varsity teams. Its members came here with a purpose. They have availed themselves of the opportunities afforded them. They have drunk deeply of the spirit of those inspired men who have patiently and carefully instructed and counselled them. And as they pass out of the University, they do so conscious of the fact that they have enjoyed advantages that men who have risen to the topmost heights of the profession never dreamed of, realizing that something is expected of them which will reflect credit and honor upon their Alma Mater and the beloved preceptors whom they leave behind; determined that in whatever position they may be placed, or whatever pressure may be brought to bear upon them, they will never depart one hair ' s breadth from that path of rectitude they have been so often and so kindly advised to tread. Statistics. Who ' s It; or, The Mask Torn Off. BY WILLIE SHOOT, CLASS DETECTIVE. I. PREFACE. Basing my observations on the class statistics, I would state, without hesitation, that it is. I have examined statistics of the ' 02 Law Class and find that I have a head like a laundry wagon. Now, " the outline of the branches can not be clearly seen till the leaves have fallen " ; so we will let them fall. " That is to say, " I have been chosen, due to my talents as a schwil- meister, to pickle the statistics. This has been a difficult task, (with the accent on the blis- ters) " due to the great conflict in the authorities, " which are as uncertain and indefinite as the faculty bulletin board. This work is dedicated to W. H. Iskey, who has been a constant source of inspiration, and without whose neverfailing influence I would have been unable to complete this master- piece. All mistakes are due to the printer. Acknowledgments are due to Superintendent Merriam of the Census Bureau, Ella Wheeler Wilcox and Joe Parker for valuable aid rendered me in the prosecution of this work ; also to the members of the Law Faculty for many of the staple and well seasoned jokes with which the work abounds. It has been my aim not to encroach upon any portion of the field covered by " Holland ' s Jurisprudence " or " The S. C. A. Bulletin. " II. THE BOYS. Once there was a bunch of boys mobilized themselves at Ann Arbor, Michigan. They were duly organized and began to do stunts as the ' 02 Law Class. They were good natnred boys but awfully devilish. Why, they would almost bite themselves on the backs of their necks. Regular chesty ones. They would hold class meetings and move things, and whistle like birds and roar like animals, just to give people a tip as to what devils they really were. They would vote assessments to spend their papas ' money and would appoint committees to as- certain of a Professor whether he would prefer to have his likeness painted with his right leg across his left, or his left leg across his right. One day they had blanks passed around on which each of the fire-eaters registered his views as to who is what, and what is that, etc. This is what it all comes to. 65 III. THE PICKLING. Of all the companies doing business among them the ' ' Dutch Company ' ' does the most. (It beats all how they could give vent to their outraged and pentup feelings in this touch- ing little lullaby.) They thought that a saloon and an age limit on " Co-eds " were the greatest needs of the University. As to " the biggest joke " there was quite a dead-lock until " Shas- tid ' s Umbrella " gave way to " $100. " White.Weeks, and Wilson were the favorite athletes ; but Cassius Knowles received quite a vote. On the " shrewdest politician " proposition, everybody was chased off the boards and into the sewer by C. F. Clyne. " Prettiest Woman " : McYean 249; Dunneback 1; Shaw 1; " Non Est " 1. Tom Robinson took the painted pin-cushion for being " the handsomest man in the class " ; but Crook was among those present. Tommy Touhill stood up like a little man while the boys elected him " class humorist. " G. A. (G d Aim ty) Ohlinger, one of " The Ten Wise Men of the Michigan Law Review, " was clothed with the dignity of " most conceited man " ; but Chappel was close second. It goes without saying that Beer was selected as the " best things in Ann Arbor, " and the sidewalks as the worst. " Our Mechem ' ' was declared the best professor on earth. (We take our hats off to him and ask his pardon for mentioning his name in connection with this article.) IV. THE SLUFF OFF. Lack of space forbids my recounting the other good things, etc., which these boys did. Should anyone wish further information I shall be pleased to give such as leaks from my overloaded brain; office hours: 10 to 11 p. m. every day except today. (I am. not a member of the Faculty as my office hours seem to indicate.) Now that my work is finished, I feel quite young again, in fact, I have " growing " pains. With love to all, I do hereby sluff off and fade away. 66 1902 Law Class Officers. HENRY F. JACOB, HARRISON S. WEEKS, . MARGARET MCEAN, . CURTIS A. MANCHESTER. A. S. THOMPSON, CHARLES CRANE, A. J. O ' CONOR, . F. W. DEFOE, . JOHN W. WILLMOTT, . G. A. BREADEN, President. First V ice-President. Second V ice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Athletic Manager . Toastmasttr. . Prophet. . Valedictorian. Historian. 67 68 1 BERNARD ALEXANDER, New Philadelphia, Ohio, burg, Pa. Expected location, Pitts- 2 DELOS ANDREW ALIG, Indianapolis, Ind. Expected location, Indianopolis, Ind. 3 WINFRED MURRELL ALSTON, Chelsea, Mass. 4 EDWARD WILLIAMS AMSDEN, Mt. Clemens. 5 HARRY RUTHVEN ARCHBALD, Tempe, Ariz. 6 DANIEL H. H. ARNOLD, Arnold, W. Va. 7 ANTHONY M. ARNTSOX, Tacoma, Wash. Expected location, Tacoma, Wash. 8 WILLIAM FLEMING ATTERHOLT, A.B., Mt. Union College, Lisbon, Ohio. Ex- pected location, Cleveland, Ohio. 9 JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY, Battle Creek. Expected location, Battle Creek. 10 NATHAN EDGAR BAILEY, Tipton. 11 ORLANDO H. BAKER, Vassar. Expected location, Detroit. 12 OSCAR WILLIAM BAKER, Bay City. Expected location, Michigan. 13 CLARENCE WESLEY BARBER, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Expected location, New York. President U. of M. Good " Government Club [3]. 14 LEE THOMAS BARKENBUS, Kalamazoo. ' Varsity Reserves [1], [2]. 15 HORACE T. BARNABY, Grand Rapids. 16 WILLIAM FREDRIC BASLEK Jackson. Expected location, Montana. 17 FREDERIC BARNARD BASSMANN, Newport, Ky. Expected location, Oklahoma. 18 CARTER BRAXTON HIGGINS BEARSS, Peru, Ind. Expected location, Peru, Ind. 19 JOSE ELADIO BENEDICTO, A. B., Madrid University, San Juan. Puerto Rico. Ex- pected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 20 MANUEL PAUL BENEDICTO, A.B., Madrid University, San Juan, PuertoRico. Ex- pected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 69 70 21 BENJAMIN A. BICKLEY, Hamilton, Ohio. Expected location, Hamilton, Ohio. 22 P ' RANK LUTHER BIHLMEIER, Port Byron, 111. 23 DAVID BONAR BIRD, Ann Arbor. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. 24 CLIFFORD ALONZO BISHOP, Byron. President Republican Club. 25 CHARLES FRED BLISS, Durham, Maine. Expected location, Portland, Maine. 26 JOSEPH D. BLUNT, Florence, Colo. Expected location, Florence, Colo. 27 MENNO BOERSEMA, Muskegon. 28 NORMAN TURNER BOOSE, Somerset, Pa. 29 ORRIN MEDBERRY BOWEN, Quincy. Expected location, San Antonio, Texas. 30 EUGENE PRESCOTT BOYD, Dresden, Tenn. 31 FRANK AUSTIN BUYER, Pine Grove, Pa. Expected location, Toledo. 32 GEORGE AUSTIN BREADEN, Providence, R. I. 33 HARLAN PAUL BRIGGS, Reading. 34 ROY FRANK BRITTON, St. Louis, Mo. Expected location, St. Louis, Mo. 35 HAROLD EDWARD BROOKS, Williams, Ariz. Expected location, Arizona. 36 ARCHIE BROOMFIELD, Millbrook. 37 ARTHUR HENRY BROWN, Saint Joseph. Expected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 38 CHARLES EGGLESTON BROWN, Ann Arbor. 39 JOHN BRETON BRUNOT, Greensburg, Pa. 40 JAMES HENRY BURGESS, Big Horn, Wyo. Editor Michigan Law Review. 41 WILBER NEWTON BURNS, St. Louis, Mich. 42 CLAUD BURTON, Bailey. Expected location, Grand Rapids. 43 HARRY WILLIAM CABLE, J-V, Mackinac Island. 44 ROSCOE CALL, J.V, Algona, Iowa. 71 45 IRA ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, B.L., J , Charlevoix. 46 LEAXDER RANDALL CANFIELD, Fh.B., Ohio State University, Chardon, Ohio. Expected location, Ohio. President Class [2]. 47 HARRY MONTAGUE CARPENTER, Muskegon. 48 GAYLORD HAROLD CASE, Woodruff, Ind. 49 LAWRENCE WILLIAM CASSERLY, Galena, 111. 50 WILBUR KENYON CHAMBERLIN, Plain well. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. Secretary and Treasurer ' Varsity Band [2]; Fencers ' Club; U. of. M. Orchestra. 51 WILLIAM NEWTON CHAMBERS, Omaha, Neb. Expected location, Omaha. Member Class Baseball Team. 52 GILFORD ARTHUR CHAPPELL, Newkirk, Oklahoma. Expected location, Newkirk, Okla. Secretary Webster Society [1]. 53 LEVI DENNIS CISEL, Allendale, 111. Expected location, Chicago. 54 WILLIAM J. CLARK, Grand Rapids. Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. Chair- man Invitation Committee. 55 DUANE PERRY CLEGHORN, Kankakee, 111. Expected location, Kankakee, 111. 56 DAYTON W. CLOSSER, Petersburg. Expected location, Ann Arbor. 57 CHARLES FRANCIS CLYNE, Stafford, Kan. Expected location, Chicago. Chairman Executive Committee Democratic Club [1]; President Democratic Club [3] ; Secretary Good Government Club [3] ; General Chairman Wash- ington ' s Birthday Committee [3]. 58 JOSEPH ROBERT COLLIER. JR., Hollywood. 59 GEORGE WASHINGTON BRYANT CONRAD, Richmond, Ind. Pkpected location, Richmond, Ind. 60 WARD BURROUGHS CONNINE, Au Sable. Expected location, Detroit. 61 JAMES ERNEST CONVERSE, Lapeer. Expected location, Lapeer. 73 62 BERNARD THOMAS CORRIGAN, Kansas City, Mo. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. 63 HARRY CROSBY COTTER, Toledo, Ohio. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. Di- rector Good Government Club. 64 JOHN ALEXANDER CRAIG. Ann Arbor. 65 CHARLES SYLVANUS CRANE, Fenton. 66 BRYANT SCOFIELD CROMER, I M , Kansas City, Mo. Expected location Kansas City, Mo. 67 AVON HORACE CROOK. Makawao, Mauai, H. I. Expected location, Honolulu. H. I. 68 JOHN DALTON, Xaugatuck, Conn. Expected location, New Haven, Conn. 69 JOHN FLETCHER DAVIS, San Francisco, Cal. Expected location. San Francisco, Cal. j 70 FREDERICK WILSON DEFOE, West Bay City. Expected location. Bay City. 71 JOHN LORRAINE DEGROOT, Downers Grove, 111. 72 MARINUS DEN HERDER, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Member Class Football Team [2]. 73 ERNEST ALBERT DENSMORE, Dansville. Expected location, Mason. 74 ANDREW DONOVAN, JR., Bangor. 75 CHARLES J. DOUGHERTY, LL.B., Lebanon Law School, Tenn., Montgomery, Ala. Expected location. Montgomery, Ala. 76 MAJOR ALEXANDER DOWNING, Indianapolis, Ind. Expected location, Indian- apolis, Ind. 77 JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ann Arbor. 78 CHARLES BRUCE DUBOIS, Grant City, Mo. 79 JOSEPH HENRY DUNNEBACKE, Lansing. 80 HARVEY STOWE DURAND, J.V, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. 81 FRANK H. DUSENBURY, Mt. Pleasant. Expected location, New Orleans, La. 75 76 82 WAYNE HAMILTON DYER, Kankakee, 111. Expected location, Peoria, 111. 83 FREDERIC JEFFERSON EATON, J , Oshkosh, Wis. Expected location, Osh- kosh, Wis. 84 DAVID GARFIELD EINSTEIN, Chicago, 111. 85 CHARLES EDGAR ELLIOTT, Indianapolis, Intl. 86 EDWARD WALTON ESKRIDGE, Emporia, Kan. 87 GORDON DANIEL EVELAND, Mayville. 88 ORA EARL P ' ARNHAM, Edgerton, Ohio. Expected location, Deadwood, S. 1). 89 EDWIN FAULL, Kewanee, 111. 90 WILLIAM HARRY FAUST, -! , Napoleon, Ohio. Expected location, Buffalo, N. Y. Graduated U. S. Naval Academv 1886. 91 Louis A. FEIBEL, -- , Hillsboro, Ohio. Expected location, Ohio. 92 ARTHUR IVAN FIELD, Angola, Ind. 93 JOSE EDWARD FIGUERAS, San Juan, Puerto Rico. Expected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 94 WILLIAM AUGUSTINE P ' INDLAY, DAWSON, Pa. 95 CHARLES WESLEY FIRKE, Mansfield, 111. 96 ARTHUR MICHAEL FITZGERALD, 0A ' ' , Springfield, 111. 97 ROBERT E. FITZGERALD, A ' V, Springfield, 111. 98 MICHAEL H. FLAHERTY, Peru, 111. 99 LEWIS FOGLE, Herrick, 111. Expected location, Texas. 77 78 100 JAMES EDWARD FORREST, Ann Arbor. 101 EDWARD DELOS FOSTER, Plainfield, 111. Expected location, Joilet. 102 WALTER SEYMOUR FOSTER, J . J , .B.L., Lansing. Expected location, Sault Ste. Marie. ' Varsity Track Team [1], [2]. 103 CLAUDE COLVILLE FRAZER, Flint. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. All- Freshman Team ' 98; ' Varsity Reserves [2]; Class Baseball Team [1], [2]; Class Football Team [1]. 104 OSCAR FRIEDRICH, Ann Arbor. Class Treasurer [2] ; Chairman Class Cane Com- mittee [3] ; Member Johnson Portrait Committee [2]. 105 RICHARD GAILEY, Mansfield, Ohio. 106 WALTER WINFRED GARXHART, Decatur, 111. 107 FREDERICK GATES, J-V, Buffalo, N. Y. 108 AMERICO SABAT GEIGEL, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 109 MYER GELEERD, Toledo, Ohio. 110 SAMUEL REGINALD GOLDSMITH, Connellsville, Pa. Expected location, Connells- ville, Pa. 111 JOHN MAXWELL GOULD, Hastings. Expected location, Detroit. All-Freshman Football Team [1]; Class Football Team [2], [3]. 112 CHARLES P. GRAY, Pennville, Ind. 113 CHARLES FREDERICK GREEX, Ligonier, Ind. 114 EDMUXD HEXRY GRIFFIN, Blissfield. 115 WILLIAM ARTHUR GRIMSHAW, J.V, Pittsfield, 111. 116 EDWARD T. GRUA, Roswell,S. D. Expected location, Howard, S. D. Vice- President Jeffersonian [2]. 117 RAFAEL GUILLERMETY ROSALES, A., B., University of Barcelona, San Juan, Puerto Rico, Expected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 118 FREDERICK C. HACK, -I ' ' -J, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 119 SHIRLEY RAY ' HADLEY, Litchfield. 120 ROBERT EMMET HALEY, Joliet, 111. 121 WILLARD HAXSEN, Fillmore, Utah. 79 80 122 KIRK HAWKINS, ' , Ash Grove, Mo. 123 EARL BEDFORD HAWKS, Dowagiac. Vice-President Webster Society [2]; Sec- retary Good Government Club [2]; Oratorical Board [3]. 124 ASA KINGSBURY HAYDKX, Cassopolis. 125 DALLAS MILLARD HAYES, Bremen, Ind. Expected location, South Bend, Ind. 126 FRED EDWARD HELWIG, Mendon. 127 GUY J. HELY, Borden, Cal. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. 128 HARRY HAROLD HERZBERG, Pontiac, 111. 129 GEORGE JAMES MAC!VAY HIHHARD, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. 130 ANDREW NAPOLEON HILDEBRAND, Lakeville, Ind. Expected location, South Bend, Ind. 131 IVAN ROY HILL, Reading. 132 HARRY EDWIN HOBART, Champaign, 111. 133 CLARENCE SANFORD HOLMQUIST, J ,Salina, Kan. Expected location, Chicago. 134 CRAIG A. HOOD, Chicago, 111. 135 PERCY HILTON HOWE, Toledo, Ohio. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. 136 BKRT LLOYD HUBBELL, Rubicon. 137 ROBERT SMITH HUNTER, Versailles, Ind. Expected location, Oklahoma. 138 E. O. IRISH. 139 ALONZO BLAIR IRVINE, Salt Lake City, Utah. Freshman Law Banquet Committee [1]: Leader Cup-Debating Team [1]; Webster Society Debating Team [2]; Pennsylvania-Michigan Debating Team [2]; Managing Editor MICH- IGANENSIAN [3]. 140 HENRY F. JACOB, Ph.B., Watrousville. Expected location, Toledo, O. Leader Michigan- Pennsylvania Debating Team[l] jLeader Michigan-Chicago Debat- ing Team [2] ; Leader Michigan-Minnesota Debating Team [2] ; Member Ora- torical Debating Board; Member Toastmasters ' Club; President Class [3]. 141 GEORGE JOHN JOCHEM, Peoria, 111. Freshman Law Banquet Committee [1]; ' Class Color Committee [1]; Class Baseball Team [2]; Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN [3] ; Cooley Day Banquet Committee [3]. 81 82 142 RICHARD SAXE JONES, Mankato, Minn. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. ' Varsity Reserves [1], [2]; Class Football Team [3]. 143 HARRY SNADER KESSLER, B.S., University of Omaha, Craig, Neb. Expected location, Nebraska. 144 CLYDE WILLIAM KETCHEM, Dowagiac, Mich. 145 CHARLES HARRY KING, Mattoon, 111. 146 EDWARD MICHAEL KIRCHEX, Lake Linden, Michigan. 147 BENJAMIN HAMILTON KIZER, Spokane, Wash. Expected location, Spokane, Wash. 148 GEORGE HENRY KLEIN, Carlinville, 111. Expected location, St. Louis, Mo. 149 WILLIAM HENRY KLOSE, Kalamazoo. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 150 JAMES CHESTER KNIGHT, Norway. 151 WILLARD A. KNIGHT, Battle Creek. 152 CASSIUS MCCLELLAN KNOWLES, Adrian. Expected location, Michigan. 153 THEODORE KOFFEL, Hatton, N. D. Expected location, N. Dakota. 154 CHARLES DENNISTON KOUNTX, Toledo, Ohio. 155 WALTER EMERY LANCASTER, B.S., Knox College, Bowen, 111. 156 ROBERT H. LANE, Midland. Expected location, Alpena, Mich. 157 OLIVER WALCOTT LATHAM, Bellevue, Ohio. 158 TIM A. LAWLER, Ypsilanti. 159 LEWIS CASS LAWSON, Clarksburg, W. ' a. 160 HARRY OSCAR LEDGERWOOD, Springfield, Mo. Expected location, West Plains, Mo. 83 84 161 FRANK KINGSLEY LEIGHTOX, Braddock, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg. 162 LEWIS WALTER LEISENRING, Sturgis. 163 GEORGE EDWARD LEONARD, Linden. Expected location, Detroit. 164 LAWRENCE LAFAYETTE LEWIS, B.S.. Northern Indiana Normal School, Marion, 111. 165 GUY CARPENTER LILLIE, Coopersville, Grand Haven. 166 ALEXANDER LINDSAY, JR., J , Moloaa, Kanai, H. I. Expected location, Honolulu, H. I. 167 EMIL FRANK LINK, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 168 CHARLES RUSSELL LOOMIS, Bloom Switch, Ohio. 169 WILLIAM ARTHUR LOVE, B.S., Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 170 ROY MYRON LUDLUM, St. Louis, Mich. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 171 WILLIAM H. LYON, Pella, la. 172 DONALD BARNUM MCALPINE, Elk Rapids. 173 GEORGE FREDERICK McAuLAY, A.B., Ohio Normal University, Baker City, Ore. 174 HOMER JAMES McBRiDE, Corun na. 175 NATHAN WILLIAM MCCHESNEY, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Member of Toastmasters ' Club; Editor Michigan Daily-News; Associate Editor Wrinkle. 176 CHARTER OAK McCRAY, Ashland, Ohio. 177 JOHN FRANCIS McDoNouon, Naugatuck, Conn. 178 WILLIAM CLARENCE McHENRY, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 179 CHRISTEN ELSWORTH MCNEMAR, B. S., Eureka College, Lexington, 111. 85 86 180 DUNCAN MCPHKRSON, JR., Santa Conz, Cal. 181 Miss MARGARET McYKAN, Alexandria, Ky. 182 CURTIS ASA MANCHESTER, A.B., Northeastern Ohio Normal College, Canfield, Ohio. Expected location, Youngstown or Cleveland. 183 HARRY DEAN MANN, De View, Ark. Expected location, Memphis, Tenn. 184 JOHN ALFRED MANSFIELD, Mankato, Minn. 185 ROY DARWIN MATTHEWS, Owosso. Mich. 186 PHILIP STARRY MA YCOCK, Salt Lake City, Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. Associate Editor . M ichigan Law Review. 187 LEONARD OTHELLO MEIGS, Oakesdale, Wash. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. Member of Law Class Cup Debating Team 1901; Assistant Busi- ness Manager Inlander; Secretary Students Lecture Association; Second Honor in Class Oratorical Contest 1901; Member Toastmasters ' Club; President Webster Society ; First Honor Michigan-Northwestern Debate. 188 RICHARD R. MITCHELL, A ' ' , Charleston, 111. 189 FLEMING NEVIN, Sewickley, Pa. Expected location, New York City. Member Washington Birthday Committee 1901. 190 CHARLES PEREGRINE NOON, Johnstown, Pa. Expected location, Johnstown, Pa. 191 LEROY NORTHRUP, Jackson. 192 FRANK JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, Grand Marais. Expected location, Grand Marais. 193 ANDREW JOSEPH O ' Coxcm, Ottawa, 111. Expected location, Ottawa, 111. President Sumner Society; Senior Law Toastmaster 1901; Michigan- Northwestern Debating Team. 194 GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUSOHLINGER, A.B., Ann Arbor. Associate Editor Michigan Law Review [3] ; Member of Central Debating Team [1]; Pennsylvania- Michigan Debating Team [2]; Managing Editor of The Inlander [2], [3]; Director Michigan Daily-News [3]. 195 LYLE BURTON ORR, Dwight, 111. 196 LESLIE PECK, Wesleyville, Pa. Expected location, Erie, Pa. 197 CARL HOMER PELTON, Oakwood. 198 WILLIAM HENRY PENDELL, Saginaw. Expected location, Saginaw. 199 FRED WIRT POTTER, J.V. Chairman Sweater Committee Class of ' 01 [1]; Financial Secretary Athletic Association [2]; Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation [3]; Chairman Board of Directors Athletic Association [3]; Pres- ident Athletic Association [3]. 87 88 200 J. LA VERNE POWERS, Charlotte. 201 MALCOLM BARTON PROPER, Portland, Ind. 202 ASAHEL JAY READ, J.V, Fort Wayne, Ind. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. 203 WILLIAM ADDISON Riner, A.B., University Southern California, Greene, la. Expected location, Colorado. 204 CHARLES LEROY ROBERTSON, Blissfield. 205 THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, J , % ' ! ' , Ravenna, Ohio. Expected location Youngstown, Ohio. Managing Editor Wrinkle [1]; Advisory Editor Wrinkle [2], [3]; Editor Inlander [2], [3]; Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation [1], [2], [3]: President Athletic Association [2], [3]; Member of Board of Control [1], [2], [3]; ' Varsity Glee Club, [1], [2], [3]; President Glee Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [2], [3]; MICHIGANENSIAN Board [1]: Chairman ' 00 Senior Reception Committee [1]; Assembly Dance Committee [1], [2], [3]; Quadrangle; Friars Club. 206 ORAN BURNAM ROOT, Petoskey. 207 JESSE HART ROOT, Monroe. 208 LLOYD ALTON ROWLAND, A. B., Ouachita College, Camden, Ark. Expected location, Texas. President Webster Debating Society 1901 ; President Southern Club. 209 AMASA MILLER RUST, ' ' ) ' , Saginaw. Expected location, Saginaw. 210 ARTHUR HOUSTON RYALL, South Haven. Director Good Government Club. 211 BROUSSAIX SALEE, Blandville, Ky. 212 JOSEPH THOMAS SCHIAPPACASSE, A.B., Saint Mary ' s College, Detroit. Ex- pected location, Detroit. 213 HENRY EDWARD SCHMIEDESKAMP, Camp Point, 111. Expected location, Quincy, 111. 214 CLARENCE CHILDS SCHMOHL, Galena, 111. 215 EDWIN LEE SCHOOLER, Cheyenne, Wyo. 216 CLINTON MORANDA SEARL, Portsmouth, Ohio. Expected location, Portsmouth, O. 217 WILLIAM CHARLES SEEFELD, Saint Ansgar, la. 218 ABRAM WILLIAM SEMPLIXER, Bay City. 219 ABRAM GRIFFITH SENIOR, Utica, X. Y. 220 GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS SHALLHERG, Moline, 111. Expected location, Washington. 221 EDGAR SHARP, Saticoy, Cal. 222 THOMAS HALL SHASTID, A.B.. Harvard University; M.D., University of Ver- mont; Battle Creek, Mich. 89 90 223 WALTKR WHITE SHAW, -M ' , Kansas City, Mo. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. Class Executive Committee; Championship Class Baseball Team; ' Varsity Football Team [2]. 224 HOWARD EARL SHEPARD, Saint Joseph. 225 LLOYD MONTGOMERY SHEPARD, - , Saint Joseph. 226 DAVID JOHN SHOLES, Hampshire, 111. Expected location, Texas. 227 JOHN SIGGINS, JR., Tidioute, Pa. ' Varsity Band [1], [2], [3]; Cane Committee. 228 MILTON NEWBERGER SIMON, WJ.V, Wabash, Ind. P xpected location, Indian- apolis, Ind. Editor Inlander; Editor Wrinkle; Member New England Club. 229 Louis GEORGE SLAUGHTER, Coopersville. Expected location, Grand Rapids, Mich. 230 ALBERT ELWOOD SNOW, Saginaw, W. S. Expected location. Sagiuaw, Mich. Class Football Team [3]. 231 HARRY ALGERNON SOUTHER, Ann Arbor. 232 ALMON CLARK SPENCER, White Sulphur Springs, Mont. Expected location, Kalispel, Mont. 233 ROBERT EDMUND SPRINGETT, Almont. ' Varsity Band [1 ], [2], [3]; Class Football Team [2]; MICHIGANENSIAN Board [3]. 234 ROBERT Louis STANLEY, Cadillac. Vice-President Northern Oratorical League; Delegate N. O. L;. Executive Committee Democratic Club; Editor U. of M. Democrat. 235 ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL, B.L., --V, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. Junior Hop Committee ' 98; Invitation Committee Senior Reception ' 99; Washington ' s Birthday Committee ' 00; Social Committee ' 01 ; Class Football Team ' 01- ' 02. 236 GUSTAV STEIN, Kansas City, Mo. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. 237 JOHN J. STERLING, Benton Harbor. Expected location, Benton Harbor. 238 ARTHUR BENJAMIN STERN, La Porte, Ind. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 239 WARD ALERTON STEVENS, Evansville. Wis. 240 HERMAN LEROY STEVENS, B.S., Port Huron. Expected location, Port Huron. 241 SAMUEL F. STEWART, Benton Harbor. 242 FREDERIC HUBERT STONE, Breckenridge. Expected location, Michigan. 243 J. HOMER SULLIVAN, t AP, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 244 CHARLES NELSON SUMNER, J .V, Chicago, 111. 245 ARTHUR WILLIAM TAYLOR, Addison. 91 CITY Em-Co BUFFALO NY. 92 246 VERXER TAYLOR, Addison. 247 ISAAC DANIEL TAYLOR, Hartford, Kan. 248 DANIEL TEN CATE, Holland. Expected location, Holland. 249 DANIEL HADLUND THOMAS, Provo City, Utah. Expected location, Provo City, Utah. Member Memorial Committee. 250 PERCY FALSON THOMAS, Cassopolis. 251 ARTHUR SCOTT THOMPSON, St. Louis, Mo. Expected location, St. Louis, Mo. 252 DELINO HENRY THOMPSON, J.V, Bay City. 253 VERNAL EMERY THOMPSON, Stockbridge. Expected location, Michigan. 254 JO.HN WILLIAM TITCOMB, Mayfield, N. Y. 255 THOMAS FRANCIS TOUHILL, Pittston, Pa. Expected location, Pittston, Pa. Class Baseball Team [1]; ' Varsity Baseball Team [2]; ' Varsity Mandolin Club [1], [2], [3]. 256 JAMES ALEXANDER VEASEY, A.B., Kentucky University School, Jeffersonville, Ind. 257 Louis LA MORON WALLACE, Bedford. Expected location, Texas. 258 JOHN ANTHONY WARD, Sterling, 111. Expected location, Sterling, 111. 259 LYFORD WILSON WARFIELD, B.L., Des Moines, la. 260 GEORGE ORVIL WARNER, LaPorte. Expected location, Upper Michigan. 261 GEORGE CRITTENDEN WATSON, JR., Louisville, Ky. Expected location, Louis- ville, Ky. 262 HARRISON SAMUEL WEEKS, J-V, Allegan. Class Vice-President [3]; ' Varsity Quarterback [2], [3]; All- Western Quarterback [3]. 263 VERNON DWIGHT WELLS, Manistee. 264 CHARLES FILLMORE WELSH, B.S., Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pa. 265 OSWALD FRITZ WENCKER, Augusta, Mo. 266 EDWARD SPEER WHITE, A.B., U. of Iowa, Harlan, Iowa. Expected location, Harlan, Iowa. 267 HUGH WHITE, -! , -A K, Ph.B., Lapeer. Expected location, Lapeer. Left Tackle ' Varsity Football Team ' 98, ' 99, ' 00, ' 01 ; Captain ' Varsity Football Team [3]; Friars. 268 H. P. WHITING. 269 HERBERT PORTER WHITNEY, J , A.B., Amherst College, Toledo, O. 270 CLARENCE CHAUNCEY WIGHTMAN, B.S., Northern Indiana Normal School, Plain- field, 111. 271 WILBUR DAVIS WILKIN, J , New Philadelphia, O. Expected location, Cleve- land, O. 272 BURT JAMES WILLIAMS, A.B., Doane College, York, Neb. Class President [1]. 93 94 273 JOHN WEBB WILLMOTT, -V, A.B., State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Expected location, Lexington, Ky. 274 EBIN WILSON, Merrill. 275 FLOYD ARTHUR WILSON, -.V, Ann Arbor. 276 WILLIAM HKNRY WILSON, Marlette. Expected location, Oxford. 277 EUGENE HALL WINKWORTH, Monroe. Expected location, Toledo, O. 278 DANIEL WALLACE WOODARD, Clinton, Wis. Class Baseball Team [1]; Class Football Team [2] ; Captain Class Football Team [3]. 279 ROY C. WOODWORTH, .-U , Kansas City, Mo. 280 ROSCOE TRACY YORK, St. Louis, Mo. Expected location, Texas. 281 EDWARD RUSSELL YOUNG, 0-J , Los Angeles, Cal. I xpected location, Los Angeles, Cal. Post Graduate Laws. 1 CHARLES N. BELCHER, Lawrence. Ivan. 2 BRUCE C. SHORTS, Mt. Pleasant. 3 ROBERT H. LANE, Midland. 4 STONEWALL JACKSON DODSON, Beckwith, Tenn. 5 GEORGE W. SAMPLE, Kereauqua. la. 95 96 Dedication of the New Medical Building. Programme. feg-gjjalHE laying of the corner- HlfcBlM stone of the new medical 10.30A.M. An Address by JOHN A. McCoRKLE, M.D., IL IlP ' l class of 1873, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Unsafe!! laboratories on Tuesday, 2.30 P. M. The laying of the Corner Stone by the Michi- October 15th, was made gan State Medical Society, with an Address an occasion for the brillging-home by LEARTUS CONNOR, M. D., of Detroit. to each member of the department a 3.30P.M. Kemarksbv PRESIDENT JAMES B.ANGELL, realization of the deeper meaning tollowed by an Address by J. GEORGE ADAMI, M.D., of Montreal. of laboratory work in relation to the 8.00 P. M. Reception to invited guests. study and practice of medicine, and to emphasize the significance of the erection of the new building not only for the medical department but for the University and the medical profession at large. The especial functions were begun at half past ten in the morning by a meeting of the Students ' Medical Society in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall where the society was addressed by Dr. John A. McCorkle, of the class of 1873, now Professor of Medicine in the Long Island College Hospital, Brooklyn, New York. As the faculty and guests entered the Hall, the students who had preceded them arose and stood until the former had taken their places upon the platform. From the point of view of this position the appearance of the five hundred students arrayed in cap and gown was so inspiring that each member of the medical faculty as he looked may well be pardoned the conceit of the moment in his department. After Dr. McCorkle had been intro- duced by President Evans of the Medical Society the former delivered his address upon ' Cardiac Astenia. ' The noble peroration will not soon be forgotten by any of those who heard it. The true spirit of Medicine, its lofty aims and ideals, were so convincingly placed before the students by an older brother in medical work that to each one must have come new inspiration and en couragement. In the afternoon the classes assembled at the old medical building, and at half past two marched to the northwest corner of the new laboratories where the corner-stone was to be laid. Here they were met by the University officials and faculty who with the invited guests ascended the platform erected about the corner of the building. Immediately about the platform were the students, arranged in classes, beyond them the large crowd of specta- tors. The ceremony was begun with prayer by Professor D ' Ooge of the literary depart- ment. Following the prayer, ' America ' was sung. When the singing had ended Regent Herman Kiefer, Chairman of the Committee for the medical department, gave in detail the history of the efforts which had been made to obtain the new building. At the close, 97 he iiitrcducFcl Dr. Leartus Connor of Detroit, the president of the State Medical Society, under the auspices of which the corner-stone was to be laid. Dr. Connor then sp oke of the development of the medical department and reviewed its noteworthy achievements. At the close of his address he was presented by Dr. Kiefer with a silver trowel. The corner- stone was then raised to its position, and the ceremony of laying it performed by Dr. Connor. Within the stone was placed a copper box containing copies of city and state papers of the day, the University calendar, announcement of the medical department, transactions of the State Medical Society, proceedings of the Board of Regents, a history of the department, and Dr. Kiefer ' s address. The list of these articles was read by Secretary Wade, after which the students sang the ' Yellow and Blue. ' The benediction was then pronounced by Professor D ' Ooge and the ceremony was ended. At the close of the corner-stone laying the procession was formed under the marshalship of Major Soule. Four standard-bearers carrying American flags with streamers of the medical colors led the way; following these came the University band, then the medical students in classes beginning with the Freshman, and after these the Regents, University officials, guests and medical faculty. In double column the procession moved down North University Avenue, and along State Street to the main walk leading to the entrance to University Hall. In front of the portico the standard-bearers halted, the double column was separated and faced about. The order of march was then reversed as at Commence- ment time, the rear of the procession, Regents, guests and faculty marching through the hollow column and entering the Hall first, preceded by the marshal and standard-bearers. Within the hall the music of the band was replaced by the stirring roll of the full organ in the Tannhauser March with Professor Stanley at the organ. The University officials, guests and faculty proceeded to the platform, while the medical students filled up the central portion of the auditorium. A short address was then given by President Angell in which he spoke of the great services rendered by the medical depart- ment both to the University and the advancement of medical science, in the development of laboratory methods of instruction. At the close, he introduced Dr. George Adami, Professor of Pathology in McGill University, who had been chosen by the medical faculty for the orator of the day. At the close of his address Dr. Adami was accorded the University yell, and the singing of ' Gloria ' by the entire body of students then followed. After the announcement of the Corydon L. Ford Fellowship by Dr. V. C. Vaughan, the audience left the Hall to the music of the organ postlude. The final event of the day ' s celebration was a reception given to invited guests in the evening. This was held in the Alumni rooms and was entirely in the hands of the Students ' Medical Society. It was a fitting close to a successful celebration, inasmuch as it gave the students an opportunity to meet the guests of the day and for the forming of a closer acquaintance with the members of their faculty. 98 History of the Senior Medical Class. IJY ALBERT K. HILLIS. ITH no greater honor could a mortal be blessed than to be chosen as the historian of the present Senior Medical Class, whose golden moments of Life ' s morning have been spent in the halls of learning of the great Uni- versity of Michigan. Not a mere mortal but one of the immortal gods should have been chosen to tell the tale of the great changes brought about in the science of medicine and sanitation by the uniting energy and zeal shown in the scientific discov- eries which have been made by the members of the class of 1902. No branch of medicine has not felt the influence of their ceaseless activity. They have even stepped beyond the known methods of therapeutics. These discoveries have deprived the infinitesimal but almighty microbes of their terror and robbed disease of its ravages. The members of this class have gathered here, not by a mere chance, but as if that something which controls the destinies of the nations has united them together to further the progress of medical investigation and thus add to the happiness of the human race. They have come here from all parts of this fair land, from the fertile valley of the Red River of the North to the sunny plains of Texas, from the Hub to the Golden Gate, and even from the land of the pyramids and the Pharaohs. No class was ever so well organized and equipped as the class of 1902. The members were well fitted for the great profession which they have chosen, many having prepared themselves in schools of high standing as well as in the great school of experience. The record of this class is a unique one. No member has ever received a condition (?). No other class can boast of a member who could recognize the bacillus prodigious with the unaided eye. What Senior in any medical school has had the temerity to reply that " in fatal cases of typhoid fever the prognosis is bad? " What class has ever possessed men of such giant intellect and women of such lofty character? The men are gentlemen among gentlemen, while the women are beyond criticism in beauty and intellectual ability. It remained for one of the members of this class to discover and explain scientifically the therapeutics of osculation and demonstrate by experiment, contrary to the assertions of many so-called modern bacteriologists who totally condemn the practice of labial salivation as dangerous, that the osculatory apparatus is the abode of various health microbes as well as disease bacilli and showed that it was the failure to absorb these hygienic germs into the system which made old maids look as if " their milk of human kindness had undergone lactic acid fermentation " and bachelors to live a miserable existence, unloving and unloved. He states that " kisses when selected with care and taken at regular intervals will not only cure loss of appetite, but are also very beneficial in cases of melancholia, homesickness, and 99 palpitation of the heart, because they dispell the gloom of loneliness, strengthen the heart and ' stimulate the emunctories. ' ' He cannot yet definitely state whether the blonde or brunette variety is entitled to precedence, but he is rather of the opinion that a judicial admixture is most advisable from a therapeutic standpoint. Not only is the class noted for the gray matter of its members, but for its patriotism and loyalty to the University, and also for its physical energy. The other medical classes can bear testimony to our superiority in the line of rushes, for how often have they been hurled down the narrow stairs in the old medical building much to the detriment of their personal appearance, or carried up the stairs and forced to make their bow to the ' O2 ' s. Early in the fall of our Freshmen year we handsomely demonstrated to our Sophomore friends that we were granted certain rights provided we claimed them. One of them was, " up the north stairs and down the south. " After two weeks of planning and organization the the Sophomores mustered up enough courage to come down, or rather attempt to come down, the north stairway. But according to the curriculum we were to recite in the upper lecture room and, having been previously instructed to come up the north way, the ' O2 ' s met the giant Sophs on the first landing. Then came the time for us to do or be done. And with every advantage against us, except that we were right, we put our shoulders under our enemy. At first there was surging to and fro, and then like one great piece of machinery the ' O2 ' s went upward, slowly at first, but taking everything before them. The ' Ol ' s wavered, turned and became as naught before the solid phalanx coming up the stairs. Then came scattering of knowledge in the form of note books and the scramble for vanishing hats. The ' O2 ' s were victorious and the Sophomores stole away like whipped Spaniards. That first rush was just a foretaste of what was to follow. Rushes became almost daily occurrences and the ' O2 ' s were invariably victorious, till the other classes gave up in despair and finally yielded to the inevitable. This class is also well known outside of the Medical Department for its prowess. Al- though greatly handicapped by lack of time for practice, on account of afternoon laboratory courses, still we have always been able to put a team in the field which would be a credit to any class. In all branches of athletics we have stood well up with the other classes and have usually managed to get into the finals or semi-finals in the class tournaments, and we have also contributed our full quota of men to the ' Varsity athletics. We will now pass from the fields of prowess and the tales of daring ' _heroes to the halls of science and knowledge. No more will the old medical building resound with the tramping feet or the ringing call of " Up, " " Up, " for the following classes are destined to pursue their meek and quiet way in pleasanter paths, hardly daring to breathe for fear of marring the beautiful new medical building which is now in the course of construction. This building was begun last summer and will be an ornament to the campus and a source of much gratification to the medical faculty and students. For some years past, a new medical building has been talked of and hoped for, but the far seeing Regents wisely delayed its construction until now, so that it would not be ready for occupancy until after our class had graduated, for they well knew the mighty weight of our knowledge and they felt unequal to the task of making the building strong enough to support this enormous weight. As one form of energy may be changed into another, so our knowledge becomes at times changed into that form of energy known as restlessness. This new form of energy was many times confined behind high-backed seats and made to sit upon narrow strips of board, so that one day last fall there was more than the normal amount of corked-up restless- 100 ness which seemed to gather force as the clinic progressed, in the old homeopathic hospital ' and at the close was uncontrollable ; and bursting its bounds, scattered all before it, leaving a wrecked and ruined amphitheatre. Truly, it was an awe-inspiring sight and as one of the professors remarked, " It sounded like the fall of Athens. " Soon the reaction came, and the class, realizing what had been done, sent a committee to confer with the " powers that be. " After many soul stirring class meetings and thorough discussion of the subject, news came that the regents had decided to lay a tax upon this new form of energy, thinking thereby to keep it in check. So each man in the class, guilty or not guilty, bears his share of the burden. But soon we will have other burdens and responsibilities to bear, a nd may we fully realize the nobleness and high calling of our profession. May we always be ready to respond to the call of duty, and may we ever strive to advance the knowledge which brings cheer to the stricken sufferer and which inspires hope and confidence in anxious friends and relatives. May we be loyal to our Alma Mater and remember with gratitude the tireless efforts of the eminent men in the medical faculty who have brought this department to the very first rank among the medical schools of the world. 101 102 1 RALPH CLARK APTKD, B.S., ' ' " ' , Grand Rapids. Surgical Staff; Class Marshall [4]. 2 PATIENCE BOURDKAN ARCHER, Battle Creek. 3 NORMAN IRVING BAKER, ANN Arbor. 4 FREDERICK PETER BENDER, J7 ' J, Bellevue. 5 AILEEN MARJORY BETTEYS, OXFORD. 6 OSCAR HENRY BRUEGEL, Ann Arbor. 7 AUSTIN FREDERICK BURDICK, A.B., Lansing. 8 CHARLES WESLEY BURGWIX, Turkey City, Pa. 9 CHARLES ERNEST CLARK, A.B., Kenyon College, Battleboro, Vt. 10 GRACE M. CLARK, Detroit. Gynaecological Staff. 11 PRENTISS BOWDEN CLEAVES, Bridgton, Maine. Board Member Medical Society [4]- 12 RICHARD I). CLIPPINGER, A.B., Kenyon College, Ann Arbor. Surgical Staff. 13 JAMES HARRY Cox, Calumet. Surgical Staff. 14 JAMES GEORGE CUMMINGS, Oil City, Pa. 15 HAROLD MEDORIS DOOLITTLE, A.B., . - , Painsville, Ohio. Assistant Demon- strator of Anatomy [1], [2], [3]; Internal Medicine Staff. 16 GEORGE A. DOWNS, ' , B.S., Purdue University, Connersville, Ind. 17 WILLIAM J. DURANT, Washta, Iowa. 18 ALICE BARKER ELLSWORTH, Mason. Yice-President [3]; Gynaecological Staff. 19 CARL MERIDITH ERB, Bear Lake. 20 WILLIAM ALBERT EVANS, Bay City. Treasurer Medical Society [3]; Business Manager Michigan Medic [3]; President Medical Society [4]; Gynaeco- logical Staff. J 21 BURDETTE SERAGE FRARY, Ypsilanti. Board Member Michigan Medic [3]. 22 CLARK BUTEM FULKERSON, Three Rivers. 23 ALBERT JULIUS GEIGER, Woodland. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy [3]. 24 FRANK JAMES GIBSON, Jackson. Vice-President [4]; Neural Staff. 25 JOHN HENRY GILPIN, Cheboygan. 26 JOHN ALBERT GRAY, Ludington. MICHIGANENSIAN Board; Gynaecological Staff. 103 104 27 ARTHUR EMERY GREEN, Olivet. 28 JOHN GOOLD HARVEY, Detroit, 29 SIDNEY ZELL HERBERT, ' , Evansville, Ind. 30 JOHN BENNET HERFF, San Antonio, Texas. Football Team [1], [2], [3]. 31 HENRY ALBERT HERZER, Ph.C., Ann Arbor. 32 HARRY HIRAM HEWITT, Ellendale, N. D. 33 ALBERT EDWARD HILLIS, Bathgate, N. D. 34 JOHN NEWELL HOLCOMB, Grand Rapids. 35 WALTER SANFORD HOLMQUIST, ' - ' , Salina, Kan. Class President [1]; Journal Club [3]; Surgical Staff. 36 LEONARD COUNSELLER HONESTY, A.B., Memphis, Tenn. 37 EDWARD VERNARD HOWLETT, Gregory, Minn. Dermatology Staff. 38 JANE CATHERINE HUGHES, Mankato, Minn. 39 PERRY ROBERT HUNGERFORD, Albion. 40 DE WITT CLINTON HUNTOON, B.L., B.S., J7 ' J, Waterford. 41 CECIL McKEE JACK, Ph.B., ' -, Decatur, 111. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [1], [2], [3], [4]; Manager of Class Football Team [2]; Journal Club [3]; In- ternal Medicine Staff. 42 SARKIS B. JAMGOTCHIAN, Ph.B., Taylor University, Alexandria, Egypt. 43 CLYDE WATKINS JUMP, B.S., Plainfield, 111. Manager of Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]; Class President [4]; Surgical Staff. 44 THOMAS VICTOR KEENE, 4 f-, Evansville, Ind. 45 NEAL KELLOGG, Strickland. 46 OSCAR KIRCHGESSNER, Manchester. 47 GEORGE WILLIAM LAWTON, ATA ' , New York, N. Y. Gynaecological Staff. 48 THERON SPARHAWK LANGFORD, - ' , Williamston. Journal Club ; Internal Medi- cine Staff. 49 ROBERT OWEN LE BARON, B.S., ' , Pontiac. 50 HAROLD JAMES LEVIS, Rochester, N. Y. Ophthalmology Staff; ' Varsity Track Team [2]; Class Relay Team [3]. 51 FRANCIS WILLIAM LOCKWOOD, Port Jervis, N. Y. Relay Team [2]; Ophthal- mology Staff. 52 HARRY STOWE McGEE, ' T ( Jackson. Journal Club [3]; Surgical Staff. 53 WILLIAM E. MCNAMARA, Howell. Surgical Staff. 54 RUSSEL Ross MARBLE, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, Webberville. 105 106 55 THOMAS PHILIP MARTIN, Olivet. 56 RALPH LUTHER MORSE, ' -. Ann Arbor. Journal Club [3]; Pathology Staff. Internal Medicine Staff. 57 ROGER SYLVESTER MORRIS, A. B., ' T, Ann Arbor. Journal Club [3]; Pathology Staff; Internal Medicine Staff. 58 HARRY KAVANAUGH MORRISON, Louisville. Ky. Ophthalmology Staff. 59 FREDERICK HENRY XEWBERRY, Petoskey. Class Football Team [1]. [2], [3]. fiO CHARLES FREDERICK NIEDER, Phelps, X. V. 61 DONALD PLATT OSBORNE, Niles, Ohio. Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]; President [3]; Xeural Staff. 62 THOMAS WOODBURN PATON, Leslie. Surgical Staff. 63 CHARLES LANPHIER PATTON, 4 W, Springfield, 111. Class President [2]; Journal Club [3]; Internal Medicine Staff. 64 VELURA ELMA POWELL, AKI Glemvood, la. Vice- President [2]; Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy [3]; Pathology Staff; Gynaecological Staff. 65 KATHARINE JANE RAYL. AEl, Galion. Ohio. 66 CLARENCE BINGHAM RIPLEY. A.B.. ' , Hinsdale, 111. 67 CLIFFORD CLARENCE ROBINSON, Dowagiac. 68 GEORGE FRED RONXEBURGER, Milwaukee, Wis. 69 FREDERICK WILLIAM SAUER, Ph.G., Northern Indiana School of Pharmacy, Calumet. 70 HARRY ' ARTHUR SCHIRRMANN, 4 IHI, Portsmouth, Ohio. 71 FRANCIS LAVELLE SMITH, Cayutaville, X..Y. 72 FRANK ROBERT SPENCER, -. , Monticello, Ind. Journal Club [3]; Gynae- cological Staff. 73 HENRY MORRIS SPOFFORD. Franklinville, N. Y. Dermatology- Staff. 74 HANNAH OPHELIA STAUFFT, A.M., Bucknell University Pittsburg, Pa. Journal Club [3]. 75 CHARLES EDWARD STREET, ' - ' , A.B., Williams College, Lee, Mass. 76 JOHN BACKUS TAYLOR, B.S., ' - ' , Wheelersburg, Ohio. 77 FRANK HARTWELL THOMAS, A- ' .V, Valdosta, Ga. Internal Medicine Staff. 78 LYNN J. TUTTLE, Ypsilanti. Journal Club [3]; Internal Medicine Staff. 79 CHARLES ADAM ULMER, -.V, Bucyrus, Ohio. Journal Club [3] ; Gynecological Staff. 80 VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR., A.B., -V- ' -V., HHII ; Ann Arbor. Journal Club [3]; Pathology Staff. Internal Medicine Staff. 81 RAYMOND ABRAHAM WALLACE, .=, B.S., Carleton College, Pelican Rapids, Minn. Journal Club; Pathology Staff; Internal Medicine Staff. 82 CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN, A.B., JT, Grand Rapids. 107 83 ALBERT ANDREW WEBER, B.S., ' , Jackson. 84 WILLIAM DANIEL WHITTEN, ATA 7 , Utica, N. Y. Journal Club [3]; Surgical Staff. 85 ORLANDO CURTIS WICKS, Moline, 111. 86 EMILY WIDDECOMBE, A El, Kent, Ohio. Journal Club [3]; Class Secretary [4]. 87 EDWIN RICHARD WILLIAMS Ann Arbor. EDWARD AUGUSTUS WILLIS, Ann Arbor. Assistant Demonstrator of Anat- omy [2], [3] ; Assistant Demonstrator of Ophthalmology [4]. 89 CHARLES WEBB YARRINGTON, A ' -.V, Milford. Surgical Staff. 108 History of Senior Dental Class. BY F. VANDEUURG. FORTUNATE hero, who has found in Homer a herald of your deeds ! " So said Virgil at the grave of a famous warrior whose deeds of bravery had been cele- brated in song by this great poet. For can anyone but him who can trace his ancestry either directly or through a maze of myths to the celestials, as did the Csesars, or him who receives direct inspiration at the Castalian fountain, do justice to a hero in depicting his famous career, much less the succession of illustrious achievements of a class so distinguished as the Dental Class of 1902 ? Unfortunate it is and a great injustice to this venerable body that this task, by mishap, has fallen to one who, humble as Philemon and Bauris, is shunned by all celestial sojourners. The history of the human race, nation, or individual is but the story of a succession of important events, which, like so many mile-stones, trace its course. Like those of a famous hero, those which mark the career of this class, when viewed at a short distance, blend into one continuous whole, dazzling in the light properly focussed upon it. Why should I repeat 109 all these events too well known and thus abuse your patience with details, the mere mention of which would necessitate the writing of a large volume. Suffice it to say that the day of entrance itself of this class into the University stands forth as a meteor in the sky, heralding good tidings of greater events soon to come. Should you ask " from whence came this body of venerable men and charming women? " we would reply in the words of one of our historians in describing the bounds of the great Persian Empire. " It extends from the rising sun in the east to the setting sun in the west, from the north where the cold is unendurable to the south where the heat is unbearable. " Nay, more, the birth places of certain few of our individuals justifies us in extending these bounds beyond the region of " unbearable " torrid heat to that of " unbearable " cold of the south, and to recognize neither Orient nor Occident. But wherefore this seeming boast on our superiority over all preceding classes? It is based upon the stern reality of the intrinsic abiding qualities for which its members are dis- tinguished. The sturdy persevering elements of the tiller of the soil, the cleverness of the merchant, the shrewdness ' and mathematical accuracy of the mechanic and engineer, the highly developed esthetic taste of the musician, the love of strict conformity to rules of order and morality peculiar to the pedagogue; these blended into one harmonious whole, which a protracted course of study and social intercourse at our Alma Mater alone could accomplish, will reveal the secret beyond a shadow of doubt. Does anyone question the earnestness, the zeal and capacity of our class in routine or research work? Let me convince him of his grave error by calling attention to the enthusiasm and readiness manifested by each member of this class to co-operate with the authorities in their famous movement toward " higher education. " Who, among us, failed to put to an immediate test the alcohol remedy for pyemia. Not content with this verification, their originality and zeal for research work led them to form new combinations of remedies and applications, until the entire class became convinced of the fact that alcohol, in various forms and combinations, is a sure cure for pyemia provided it be applied " internally, externally and eternally. " Is it yet necessary for me to convince any one by additional proof that the extravagance of my statement at the outset is merely apparent? Let him bear witness of the celestial ancestry of this class by recalling to mind the Herculean strength displayed in class and campus rushes. Where has giant strength excelled that shown by the few members lined up breast to breast against an overwhelming mass of Medics at the entrance of the hall? Firm and immovable we stood, like the heroes of the pass of Thermopylae, until the guardian of our Alma Mater dispersed us and sent each one home as a reward of heroism. The Greeks waged a war of ten years for the recovery of Helen beautiful. But did they show a better taste for the beautiful and the good than our class last year at the appearance of the fairer sex in the Junior class? A severe conflict resulted with the Junior which ended in a catas- trophe greater than the fall of Troy. And why need I trace our musical talent to divine 110 origin? It is so well known, that the public appearance of anyone of our artists was always met with such waves of applause and produced such a lasting impression, that a reappearance was neither necessary nor desirable. No need have we of a prophet to predict our future. As the acorn hides within its narrow shell the majestic oak which looms into splendor at the first touch of sunlight, so our class, when no longer hampered by the narrow confines of our Alma Mater, will burst forth into a radiance such as never before has been witnessed. Ill 112 DENTAL DEFARTnEMT 1 FREDERICK JOHN ALLEN, Chesaning. ' Varsity Band [1], [2], [3]. 2 WILLIAM ROY ALVORD, Battle Creek. 3 MORRIS ALBERT ANGLIM, Bay City. 4 FRANCIS GORDON ANSPACH, Ann Arbor. 5 THOMAS ADELBERT BAMBOROUGH, Mt. Pleasant. 6 CLARENCE C. BOWEN, EW, Cadillac. Reserve of U. of M. Football Team ' 01. 7 RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, Ann Arbor. 8 JOHN OSCAR BUTLER, Buchanan. 9 EDWARD BEACH CALDWELL, Ann Arbor. 10 RALPH ARETUS CALKIN, Ann Arbor. 11 JAMES ROLLAND CANNAN, B. S., Tri-State Normal College, Montpelier, 0. 12 FRED MARTIN CAPRON, Akron, 0. 13 GEORGE CHALMERS, Ann Arbor. 14 CHARLES JEFFREY COLLING, Ann Arbor. 15 WILLARD CLARENCE CREATH, 5 ' ' ' , Toledo, 0. 16 WALTER LEON CREGO, Napoleon. President of Class [3]. 17 FRANK LEO CUNNINGHAM, Z ' W, Muskegon. 18 LEWIS WARD CURTIS, Rochester, Mich. President of Class [2]. 19 PERCY LEWIS DAY, Harrowsmith, Ont. 113 114 20 WILLIAM DICK, Calumet. 21 WILLIAM FREDERICK DODSLEY, LL.B., Ann Arbor. 22 FREDERICK TAYLOR EVANS, Muir. 22 JOHN BOGGS FELKER, Ann Arbor. 23 WILLIAM P. FINLAN, Elmside, Quebec. 24 PERRY LAYFIELD FRITZ, Caro. 25 WILLIAM FULLER GATES, Ann Arbor. 26 ROBERT BRUCE GATISS, = ' ' ' , Eagle River. 27 FREDERICK DOMINIC HALLER, Defiance, O. Member of Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]. 28 WILLIAM E. HALLER, Durant, la. 29 WILFRED MORGAN HAWKINS, Peterboro, Ont. 30 CHARLES ADAMS HAWLEY, Rochester, Mich. Class Relay Team; Manager of Class Athletics [1], [2]; Captain of ' 02 Baseball Team. 31 CYRUS B. HAYNER, Fowlerville. President of Dental Society; Class Secre- tary [1]. 32 FRED Louis HERMANN, Ann Arbor. 33 RAYMOND A. HORNUNG, .=W, Mt. Pleasant. 34 HAROLD LEE HOWVER, Ann Arbor. 35 MATTHEW EDWARD KEARNEY, Ann Arbor. 36 WILLIAM CHARLES FRED KINIETZ, Lapeer. 37 STANLEY MORRIS KIRBEY, Hillsdale. 38 JOSEPH HENRY KIRBY, Grand Haven. 39 HARRY GARDNER KITTELL, Stephentown, N. Y. Secretary Dental Society. 40 ARTHUR B. LAWSON, Howell. 41 ARTHUR WILLIAM LEWIS, Leonard. Class Baseball Team [2]. 42 CARLOS JOSEPH LIGHT, J-J, Calumet. 115 116 43 Louis OWEN LUDLUM, Saint Louis, Mich. 44 WILLIAM MILLARD LYLE, Ouray, Col. 45 WILLIS ALBERT LYTLE, Cannonsburg. 46 GEORGE MALCOM MADDKX, J- ' J, Constantine. 47 J. BAIN McGiLVRAY, J- J, Ann Arbor. 48 STUART ANTHONY MERCER, Vicksburg. 49 ALLEN SINGLETON MOORE, J- ' J, Fredonia, N. Y. 50 HUGH EDWIN NEELANDS, Sandhill, Ont. 51 ARTHUR JOHN NORMAN, J- ' J, Lexington. 52 LURA FRANCES OWEN, Battle Creek. 53 HARRY OLIVER QUACKENBUSH, Ludington. U. of M. Band [1], [2], [3]; U. of M. Orchestra [1], [2], [3].- 54 FRED STERNER HANDLES, = ' ' ' , Adrian. 55 SHIRLEY ABB RANDOLPH, Battle Creek. 56 ORRIN RIEMENSCHNEIDER, J- ' J, Chelsea. 57 ELDRED GEORGE ROBBINS, = V, Ishpeming. Leader of Glee Club [3]; S. L. A. Vice- President [3]; Class President [2]. 58 GUY PORTER SAVILLE, J- ' J, Joliet, 111. Class Track Team [1]. 59 MAURICE G. SKINNER, Ann Arbor. 60 ANDREW GREGOR SMITH, Claude, Ont. 61 ERNEST EDGAR SNOW, = ' ' ' ' ' , Paw Paw. 62 FRANK RUTHERFORD SNOW, J- ' J, Kalamazoo. Class Track Team; Class Base- ball Team ; All-Sophomore Track Team ; Department Editor of Dental Journal [1]. 63 ROY LEE SPAULDING, Wayland. 64 WILLIAM FRED SPIES, J- ' J, Norwalk, O. Class Invitation Committee [3]. 117 118 65 GEORGE ALBERT STEGEMAN, Allegan. 66 JAMES ROBERT STEWART, CAYUGA, Ont. 67 EDWIN FREEMAN SWINEHART, Defiance, 0. 68 CLARENCE GEORGE TAYLOR, M.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Ypsilanti. 69 Louis FREDERICK THEURER, Montague. 70 HENRY WENSEL TOBIAS, Wilson, Kan. U. of M. Band [2], [3]. 71 FRANK VANDEBURG, Ph.B., Ann Arbor. 72 VERN MARGARET VAN FOSSEN, Paw Paw. Vice- President of Class [2]; Mem- ber of Executive Board of Woman ' s League; Department Editor of Dental Journal; Secretary Dental Society. 73 OTTO CLEMENT VOGELI, Bremen, Ind. U. of M. Band [1],[2],[3]; Manager Class Baseball Team [2]. L 74 MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, Plainfield. Valedictorian of Class. 75 Louis GORDON WATKINS, J-J, Milford. 76 CHARLES MORRIS WELCH, J- ' J, Decatur. President of Dental Society [2] ; On Staff of Dental Journal [2]; Class Baseball and Relay Team. 77 WILLIAM HENRY WEYBRIGHT, Englewood, O. Treasurer Dental Society ; Ed- itor-in-Chief of Dental Journal; Class Secretary [2]; 78 JONATHAN CHARLES WHATLEY, Ann Arbor. 79 HARRY SEYMOUR WHITE, Benton Harbor. 80 FRANK HENRY WILKINSON, Charlevoix. Vice-President of Dental Society. 81 FRANK EDWIN WILLIAMS, Ionia. 82 ERIC ZINCKE, Chelsea. 119 PHARMACY 1 DILLON. 2 SCOTT. 3 LYON. 4 HARD. 1902 Pharmic Class Officers. ARTHUR G. LYON, FRANK I. HARD, W. E. DILLON, SILAS F. SCOTT, HUGH A. C ' LOTWORTHY, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. 120 1 WALTER H. BLOME, Ph.C., Monroe. 2 HUGH ALEXANDER CLOT VORTHY, Aiken, S. C. 3 WILLIAM L. DAWSON, Hastings. 4 WILLIAM EDMUND DILLON, .V ; East Tawas. 5 CHARLES RALPH ECKLER, -V, Elyria, Ohio. Joint Holder of Stearns Fel- lowship for 1900-01 and 1901-02. 6 HERBERT WILLIAM EMERSON, Ph.C., Nelson, Ontario. 7 CASRIEL FISHMAN, Grand Rapids. 8 JAMES HOWARD FLAGG, Kalkaska. 9 FRANK LEE HARD, 4 , Clinton. 10 JULIUS HOGREFE, Ph.C., Detroit. 121 11 FREDERIC JACOB CARL KLOCKE, Three Rivers. 12 MARTIN EDGAR LUTHER, Hart. 13 ARTHUR GEORGE LYON, Coldwater. Class President [4]. 14 ARTHUR LEO RANDALL, Dansville. 15 SILAS FRANKLIN SCOTT, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, Romeo. 16 ARTHUR GARFIELD SMITH, Winchester, 111. 17 HARRY M. VANDEBURG, Homer. 18 HOMER CHARLES WASHBURN, Hastings. 19 HAROLD COLE WATKINS, 4 . , Waterville, Me. Holder of Stearns Fellowship in Research. 122 4 WALKER. 1 LAMB. 2 JOHNSON. 5 HAYMES. 6 IMUS. 3 SCHULZ. 1902 Homeop. Class Officers. HARLEY H. HAYNES, . GEORGE C. LAMB, F. J. SCHULZ, H. L. IMUS, E. D. WALKER, CARL JOHNSON President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Orator. 123 Homeopathic Department. 1. HARRY LYMAX IMUS, Ann Arbor. 2. ROY JOSEPH PELTOX, Oakwood. 3. CARL EMIL JOHNSON, Westville, Ind. 4. ELLIS DAVID WALKER, B. S., Ann Arbor. 5. FRED JOHNSON SCHULZ, Fort Wayne, Ind. 6. FREDERICK H. LONG, Eaton Rapids. 7. HARLEY ARMOXD HAYXES, Saint Albans, Vt. 8. GEORGE CAXTWELL LAMB, Ann Arbor. 124 TROPHIES 128 133 CRAFTS. McGuciN. WILSON. SWEELEY. GREGORY. YOST. GRAVER. BAIRD. FITZPATRICK. SNOW. WHITE. SHORTS. HESTON. WEEKS. REDDEN. REDNER. HERRNSTEIN. ' Varsity Football Team. GEO. W. GREGORY, ' 04 Law, EBIX WILSON, ' 02 Law, DAN E. McGuGiN, ' 04 Law, BRUCE C. SHORTS, Law, P. G., HUGH WHITE, ' 02 Law, EVERETT M. SWEELEY, ' 03 Lit., . CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' 03 Law, HARRISON S. WEEKS, ' 02 Law, ALBERT E. HERRNSTEIN, ' 03 Lit., MARTIN HESTON, ' 04 Law, . NEIL W. SNOW, ' 02 Lit., ARTHUR E. REDXER, ' 04 Eng., HERBERT S. GRAVER, ' 04 Eng., FIELDIXG HARRIS YOST, KEENE FITZPATRICK, HUGH WHITE, ' 02 Law, HARRY K. CRAFTS, ' 02 Law, BRUCE C. SHORTS, Law, P. G., JOSEPH H. FERGUSON, ' 03 Lit., Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End Quarterback Right Halfback Left Halfback Fullback Halfback End Coach Trainer Captain Manager Captain-Elect Manager-Elect 134 Michigan Football Record Since 1894. 1894. Orchard Lake, . . 12-12 Albion, 26-10 Olivet, 480 MICHIGAN vs Orchard Lake, . . 40 6 Adrian, 46 Michigan Case, 188 244 1 jCornell, 0-22 Opponents 84 Kansas, 22-12 Won 8 Oberlin 146, Lost .... 1 Cornell, 12 4 Tied 1 Chicago, . . . 64 1897. MICHIGAN Normals, 94 Ohio Wesleyan . . 00 O. S. U 360 vs Oberlin, 16 6 Alumni, 0-15 Michigan Purdue, 34 4 238| Minnesota 14 Opponents 46 Wittenberg, 320 Won . . .6 Chicago, 12-21 Lost ... 2 Tied 1 Hillsdale, 110 Albion,. . . . .26 1899. Western Reserve, 17 MICHIGAN vs ' Notre Dame, .... 12!)! i ' Alumni, Michigan Illinois, 5 176 i Virginia, 38 Opponents! 34 Pennsylvania, . . . 10-11 Won. . . .SCase, 28 6J Lost ... .2 Kalamazoo, 24 Tied 1 Wisconsin, 5-17 Orchard Lake, . .340 D. A. ( ' .,. ..420 1895. Adelbert, 640 MICHIGAN vs Lake Forest, .... 40 Oberlin, . . .420 Michigan Harvard, 4| 266 Purdue, 12-10 Opponents 14 Minnesota, 200 Won ... 8 Chicago, 120 Lost . . . . 1 Tied ... .0 Summary. YEAH. 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 19(0 POINTS. GAMES. Michi- Op- Michi- Op- gan. ponents. gan. ponent 244 . . 84 266 . . 14 262 . . 11 238 . . 46 206 . . 28 176 . . 34 117 .. 57 8J . 8 : 9 ill . 8i 7 l 2i 2 1901 . . 550 . . . .11 . . Total 2059 274 70 11 Average per year, 257; Op., 35. Average per game, 26; Op., 3J. Hillsdale, 290 I Kalamazoo, 11 1900. Case, 246 MlCHKi S vs Purdue, 116 Illinois, 120 Michigan Indiana, 12 117 Iowa, 5-28, Opponents 57 Notre Dame, .... 7 Won.. .70. S. U.,. ..00 Lost ... .2 Chicago, . Tied . . . .ol 1896. MICHIGAN vs Normals, 180 Grand Hapids,. . 440 Physicians and Surgeons, 280 Lake Forest, . . . .660 ! Purdue, 160 Michigan 262Lehigh, 400 Opponents Minnesota, (3 4 11 Oberlin, 100 Won 9| Wittenberg, 280 Lost ... .1 Tied . . Chicago, . 67 1898. MICHIGAN vs. Normals, 21 Kenyon, 29 M. A. C 290 Western Reserve, 180 Case, 235 Michigan Notre Dame,. . . .23 206! Alumni, 11 2 Opponents 28 Northwestern,. . . 65 Won.. ..llllllir.ois, 125 I Lost ... Beloit 220 I I Tied . . . Chicago, 12-11 1901. Albion, 500 Case, 570 Indiana, 33 MICHIGAN vs Northwestern, . . .29 Buffalo 1280 Michigan Carlisle, 22 550 O. S. U 210 Opponents Chicago, 220 Won... .11 Beloit, 89-0 Lost ... Iowa, 50 Tied Leland Stanford, Jr 490 135 Center, ' Varsity Football Squad. Reserves. A. PRUESSMAN, J. DICKEY ' 02 E. Captain. l B. H. SOUTHWORTH ' 04 M. Guards, ] W. E. SNUSHALL ' 04 E. L. D. BARKER ' 05. Tackles, Quarterbacks, J. E. FORREST ' 02 L. N. G. STERRY ' 03 L. J. C. MORGAN ' 03 L. M. M. JOHNSON ' 05. G. R. FALiNo ' 04L. A. PRUESSMAN ' 02 E. Ends, 1). L. UUNLAP ' 05 M. U. E. BEARDSLEY ' 02. C. C. FRAZER ' 02 L. W. W. SHAW ' 02 L. A. (i. TRQUHART ' 03 L Halfbacks, J J. V. DAVIDSON ' 03 E. S. J. SACKETT ' 03 L. J. F. HINCKS ' 04 M. Fullbacks, P. JONES ' 04 L. (A. G. REID ' 04 L 136 137 Review of Season. HY STUART WELLS UTLKY. T IS with a feeling of pleasure and regret that one attempts to review the work of the 1901 Hese Ball Team pleasure at the success in the West, regret that the Eastern games could not have resulted more favorably. When the team started West on the spring trip it contained five of the old men, McGinnis, Snow, Blencoe, Davics, and Utley, the remaining six who composed the squad, being new and untried. Of these Touhill and Weber proved to be of the right stuff and stayed. Condon and Flesher joined the squad soon after the return to the home grounds and, with Watson, who developed later, completed the team. The opening game at Champaign was a time of anxiety for Captain and Coach. Illinois, always Michigan ' s strongest rival, had the advantage of older men and longer practice. How would our new men show up against thess veterans? Could they staiid the test? Could they take their opening game on their opponents ' grounds? When McGinnis ' final run an- swereel these questions in the affirmative all breathed easier and felt that the first stage to- wards the championship WES safely passed. The week following Chicago, Beloit and Wisconsin each administered a defeat to the hopeful team, the last and only ones encountered upon western grounels. Henceforth, as far as the pennant was concerned, the career was to be one of victory. Illinois was defeated by a single run in each of the three games played and, by a strange coincidence, McGinnis made the winning score each time. Wisconson met her Waterloo on Regents ' Field, being able to get but three hits and score two runs against our ten. Chicago lost three out of four 138 ganus while Northwestern, Beloit, and Minnesota each went away with sorrowing hearts. On May 16th, the men started for Ithaca to make the most extended Eastern trip of several years and with them the high hopes and ambitions of the students. Under the able coaching of Dr. Sexton, the team hael eleveloped until it seemed almost impossible that it could lose all. And yet elefeat followed elefeat in quick succession anel the men returneel without a single victory. At the beginning of the 6th inning of the Yale game the score stood two to one in our favor; by the enel of the 9th, the sons of Eli had rolled up twelve tallies. Brown won by a single run, anel an error allowed Harvard to fill the bases till a home run by Frantz gave the champions of the East the victory over the champions of the West. And so ended Michigan ' s fond hope s. Dr. Sexton found it imprssible to return after the Har- varel game anel perhaps the most creditable thing of the whole season was the way the team rallied from its Eastern defeats and despite a good deal of hard feeling doggedly fought the re- maining six games until victory resulted from each. As a whole, the team of 1901 WES a good one. Each po- sition WES occupied by a man who at his best was in the first rank of College players but unfortunately two or three of them were apt to be ra ther erratic. Its greatest weakness lay in a lack of a gooel s?conel pitcher as is well shown by the fact that Jerry Utley had to pitch practically all of seventeen out of the twenty-one games anel to help out in two of the remainder. But despite the SB elrawbacl s it won the un- disputed " Championship of the West " and even its elefeats have taught lessons which will be of great value in the future. Our greatest regret is that it left but three of its members as a nucleus for this year. After the final game the team met in the Chicago Beach Hotel and elected Neil Snow as their leader for the following season, an honor well earneel by three years of brilliant work. 18!) .STKASBURG. McGiNNIs. ToUHILL. WATSON. WKBKK. Coxnox. FLKSHER. ' Varsity Baseball Team. JEROME A. UTLEY, ' 03 Eng., GUY BLENCOE, ' 01 Dent., FRANK C. CONDON, ' 01 Law, THOMAS F. TOUHILL, ' 02 Law, M. BERTELLE FLESHER, ' 01 Law, ARTHUR G. WEBER, ' 04 Lit., NEIL W. SNOW, ' 02 Lit., EDWIN McGiNNis, ' 01 Lit,, EDWARD E. DAVIES, ' 01 Lit., ROYAL L. WATSON, ' 04 Med., FRANK SEXTON, . KEENE FITZPATRICK, EDWIN McGiNNis, ' 01 Lit., JAMES STRASBURG, ' 02 Lit., IEROME A. UTLEY, ' 03 Eng., S. WELLS UTLEY, ' 02 Lit, " , Pitcher Catcher First Base Second Base Short Stop Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field Coach Trainer Captain Manager Captain-Elect Manager-P lect 140 1894 (11-8) April 1 4 Ohio Wesleyan 18- 3 16 Denison 8-6 17 Kenyon 11- 5 19 Central College of Ky. . 8-12 20 Illinois 12-8 21 Northwestern 7-1 23 Wisconsin 9-8 May 10 Kenyon 14-1 12 Illinois 10-5 19 Oberlin 3-17 21 Vermont 8-15 22 Dartmouth 5-15 23 Harvard 5-7 25 Princeton 4-21 26 Cornell 1-14 30 Chicago 3- 2 June 2 D. A. C. 15- 4 9 Battle Creek L 2- 8 16 Northwestern 9-8 1895 (18-5) April 6 Albion 21-3 15 Denison 13- 4 16 Kenyon 36- 4 17 O.S.U 0- 9 18 DePauw 22- 6 19 Wabash 22- 6 20 Illinois 0-9 22 Notre Dame 13-0 25 Detroit League 17-18 27 D.A.C 21-11 May 4 Cornell 1-2 11 Illinois 11-2 17 Wisconsin 10-3 Asterisks indicate sames played on Regents ' Field. May 20 21 22 23 24 25 30 June 1 11 15 April 4 8 13 14 15 16 17 18 2 7 May 11 13 16 20 23 25 June 4 6 10 11 13 Iowa 11- 4 University Club 9- 5 Minnesota 16- 4 Wisconsin 3-2 Beloit 9-4 Chicago 1-13 Cornell 11- Oberlin 14- 1 D. A. C ! ... .15- 6 Chicago 6-4 J896 (17-4) M. A. C. 20- 6 Albion 25- 5 Toledo 11- 5 O. S. U 20- 8 Wittenburg 13-10 Indianapolis L 11-18 J. S. T 9- Illinois 5- 3 Oberin 15- 1 O. S. U 16- 7 Chicago 3-7 7- 3 6- 7- 2 9- 2 9- April 11 Wisconsin Chicago Wisconsin Chicago Oak Park L Illinois 20- 3 Chicago 4-7 Toronto L J3- 8 Detroit L 11-11 Chicago 5-10 Oberlin 9-8 1897 (-J-S) Alumni ... 3-3 141 April 14 Alumni 7-7 29 All-Chicago H. S. . . . . 26-1 1 May 6 0. S. U. 11- 4 8 Chicago 3-5 10 Wisconsin 5-15 12 Chicago 1-4 18 D. A. C. 13- 9 22 Cornell 2-14 26 Illinois 0- 3 29 Chicago 5-3 Juno 2 Wisconsin 14-15 8 Chicago 3-24 12 Cornell 1- 6 J898 (12-6) Illinois 4-3 Notre Dame 2-4 Beloit 2-5 St. John ' s Mil. Acad 10- 8 Dixon 4-8 Northwestern 7-2 Chicago 5-4 Illinois 0-3 Chicago ,,,, 2- 4 M.A.C. 20- 1 Alma 14- 2 Chicago 4-2 Illinois 0-3 Kalamazoo 8- 1 Beloit 6- 1 Chicago 4- 1 Northwestern 5-2 Notre Dame 15-2 1899 (14-5) April 19 Beloit 4- 1 20 Wisconsin 4-6 21 Wisconsin 21- 1 22 Notre Dame 5-3 29 Illinois S- 7 May 3 Indiana 9-0 6 O.S. U. 7- 3 10 Illinois 2- 1 16 Albion 6-2 17 Illinois 4-3 18 Illinois 4-2 30 Wisconsin C- 1 June 1 Beloit 1-4 3 Cornell 8-7 5 Lafayette. . . .2-4 April 16 18 20 21 22 23 May 2 7 11 14 17 19 21 23 27 28 June 4 9 June 6 Pennsylvania .......... 4- 1 10 Notre Dame ............ 7-2 16 Cornell ................ 10-7 17 Cornell ................. 5-10 April 14 16 18 19 20 21 28 May 5 9 12 14 15 16 19 23 26 28 30 June 2 9 15 16 April 13 15 16 17 18 19 27 4 11 15 18 20 22 23 25 30 June 1 8 14 15 17 May J900 (12-9) Indiana ............. 14- 3 Illinois .............. 7-3 Wisconsin ............. 1-7 Beloit ................. 1-0 Northwestern ......... 8-3 Notre Dame ............. 0-8 Beloit ................ 3-2 Northwestrn ........ 26- 2 Chicago .............. 6- 9 Chicago ............... 18-11 Illinois .............. 6-12 Illinois .............. 7-3 Chicago ............... 11-11 Wisconsin ............. 13-16 D.A.C ............... 7- 9 Cornell ................. 7-2 Pennsylvania ........... 7-2 Illinois .............. 5-6 Chicago .............. 3-2 Notre Dame ............ 1-7 Cornell ................ 7-8 Co-nell .............. 11-1 1901 (13-8) Illinois .............. 9-8 Purdue ............... 7- 6 Chicago ............... 6-7 Beloit ............... 4-13 Wisconsin ............. 0-6 Northwestern ......... 7-6 Beloit .............. 5- 1 Minnesota ........... 5- 1 Illinois ............. 7- 1 Chicago ................ 10- 6 Cornell ................. 5-12 Syracuse ............. 4-8 Yale ................ 3-12 Brown ................ 8-9 Harvard ............ 4-5 Illinois ............. 4-3 Wisconsin ............. 10- 2 Chicago ............ 6-3 Cornell ................ 14- 2 Cornell .......... ' . ...... 11-9 Chicago ............ 5-3 1-t j 14-3 Review of the Track Season, BY CHARLES DVORAK. +Wf T IS always a distinct pleasure to look back at the ; ' 5 victories of a sucessful season and review, each in ' :. its turn, the successive stages of development of the team. At first the prospect seems gloomy, then they brighten, until, when the first meet is over, the men have been tried and tested. The hardest work comes in the beginning when an attempt is made to get out enough new material with which to start the season. It is readily conceded that of all the branches of sport, track work takes up the least time, is most attractive, and is most satisfactory ' for the individual. And yet it is a fact that fewer men get out for the track team than for the other teams. It was under such conditions that the team last year started out. McLean, the phenomenal hurdler and captain of the team that captured the Western Intercol- legiate Meet the year before by the scant margin of one-half point, had graduated; France discus thrower, Teetzel quarter miler, Flournoy high jumper, Westfall sprinter, A very hammer thrower, Siegemund shot putter, all had left college and their places had to be filled by new men. However, with Capt. Hayes in the half mile, Arm- strong in the high jump, Nufer and Leiblee in the dashes, Dvorak in the pole vault, Fishleigh in the pole vault, high hurdles, and broad jump, Robinson in the shot, Snow in the shot and high jump, and Foster in the half mile, as a nucleus, a fair start was assured. A call for track men was made and a number of promising Freshmen responded. Besides the regular ' varsity indoor meets and a special 144 fraternity meet, two indoor meets were held with Chicago. In the first meet Michigan won out by a narrow margin. In the dashes Michigan got one, two, three, with Nufer, Fishleigh and Haslam. " Bobby " Robinson met with a mishap when he went through the dilapidated floor while nmning the hurdles. Capt. Hayes defeated Capt. Moloney on his own track in the half mile. Snow won both the high jump and shot put. Armstrong on his first jump sprained his ankle, from which accident he never suffi- ciently recovered during the year to do himself justice. Dvorak and Fishleigh won the places in the vault easily. The next meet with Chicago was held in the Water- man Gymnasium before a large and enthusiastic crowd. Though Armstrong and Dvorak were out because of injuries, Michigan won the meet very easily. Fred Moloney being the only Chicago man to win a first, and that was in the hurdles. Archie Hahn in the dash and Kellogg in the mile made their debut and showed their worth. At both indoor meets, Michigan ' s relay team ran away from Chicago ' s. This ended the indoor work and the showing made augured well for their success in the spring. Three meets were held, a meet with Chicago at Ann Arbor in which Chicago was beaten, the Eastern Intercollegiate at New York, and the Conference College Athletic Association Meet at Chicago. Since the old days when Dr. Bonine represented Michigan in the -great Eastern Meet, Michigan had dropped out of the Eastern Intercollegiate, until the spring of 1901, when on being admitted again, she sent four representatives, Capt. Hayes, Fishleigh, Nufer, and Dvorak, under the guidance of Trainer Fitzpatrick. Though so far away from home and without any of her loyal rooters, Michigan did not enter unheralded, for many of the spectators cheered on the representatives of the yellow and the blue, and the greatest courtesy was shown them by judges and all. On Friday afternoon the preliminaries were held and the Michigan men brought great honor to their Alma Mater. The showing of Fishleigh seemed especially to delight the East- erners, for he qualified in all three events in which he entered. Capt. Hayes qualified in the half, Nufer in the quarter, Fishleigh in the hurdles, pole vault, and broad jump, and Dvorak in the pole vault. Friday evening, however, it started to rain very hard and it kept up all night and all the next day, so that the grounds were in a floating condition. The chances of the Michigan men looked slim for they had never trained in such weather whereas the Easterners were accustomed to just such weather. However, nothing daunted the Michigan men went in to do their best, and, as it was, finished ahead of Pennsylvania. Bj the " t time of the Conference Meet held at Marshall l- ' idd in Chiea.u ' n. the men were in fine trim and ready to take ' the pennant again. The other colleges, however, had sent out most encouraging reports and so it promised to l c a most exciting meet. It seemed at first that such FISHLEIGH. 145 would be the case, but towards the close, Michigan kept rolling up so many points that she won rather easily. Archie Hahn and Leiblee won first and second respectively in the 100 yard dash from Bell of Illinois, who had been touted as the probable winner. Hahn also got a third in the 220 yard, from Baird of Illinois and Endsley of Purdue. " Bobby " ' . " Bouncy " Shorts surpassed expectations and won the rey of Chicago by hurling the hammer 130 feet. Kellogg, d the sensation of the day. Wisconsin had three crack two lish one, two, three, but Kellogg stuck right to them and, rst in the creditable time of 10.09f . Capt. Hayes won the ota, and Foster of Michigan came third. Hall got a third igh jump and Fishleigh the same in the broad jump. This inished first with a grand total of 38 points. 3 college track season, five of the track men were taken to - the Detroit Athletic Club for the Amateur Athletic Union ;, 14, and 15. These five men, Capt. Hayes, Dvorak, Leiblee, showing for the D.A.C., for in the three different meets they 3 the D. A. C. in second place among the various Athletic as many representatives ial ' Varsity Field Day. MAY, 1901 Mile run, 2 Mile run, High Jump, Pole Vault, Discus Throw, Shot Put, Hammer Throw, Broad Jump, Sorority Handicap 140 yds., 1st, 2nd. 3rd. RECORD. EE, ' 03 D. ,EE, ' 03 D. HAHX ' 04 HAH , ' 04 NUFER ' 01 10 sec. 22 sec. AM, ' 03, FISHLEIGH, ' 02 16 sec. ,R, 01, HASLAM, ' 03, 26 sec. ss, ' 01 L., BUCKLEY, 01 L., BHEITENBACH, " 01, 53 sec. iU ofER, ' 02 L., PERRY, ' 04, CALVE, ' 03 L., 2.09| HALL, ' 04, KELLOGG, ' 04 PERRY, ' 04, 4.391 LOWE, ' 04, BAHRETT, ' 02 DILLAWAY, ' 03, SNOW, ' 02, tied KELLOGG, ' 04, 10.48 5ft. 6 in. FISHLEIGH, ' 02, TRYON, 01M., 1 ' DELL, ' 02, 10 ft. 6 in. FORREST, ' 02 L., SHORTS, ' 01 L., SNOW, ' 02, 100 ft. 2 in. ROBINSON, ' 03, SNOW, ' 02, SHORTS, ' 01 L., 39 ft. 1 in. SHORTS, ' 01 L., FORREST, ' 02 L., SHARP, ' 03, 119ft. 6 in. FISHLEIGH, ' 02, NUFER, ' 01, STEGEMAN, ' 01 D., 22ft. IJin. HAHN-, IJyds. HAYES, f J yds. NUFER, 1} yds. 14 sec. SCORE BY CLASSES: 1902 27; 190424; 1901 Law 17; 190316; 1902 Law 13; 190110; 1903 Dent 10; 1903 Law 1; 1901 Dent, 1. 146 Track EVENT. 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash. 440 Yard Run. 880 Y ' ard Run. Mile Run. 2 Mile Run. 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Y r ard Hurdles. Broad Jump. High Jump. Pole Vault. Shot Put. Hammer Throw. Discus Throw. Records. MICHIGAN. Holder, Date. Record. C. M. LEIBLEE, 1901. A. HAHN, 1901. 10 sec. J. M. THOMAS, 1895. 22 sec. C. T. TEETZEL. 1899. 50 sec. H. W. HAYES. 1898. 2:002-5. J. B. WOOD. 1897. 4:382-5. N. A. KELLOGG. 1901. 10.093-5. J. F. MCLEAN. 1899. 15 2-5 sec. J. F. MCLEAN. 1898. 25 2-5 sec. J. F. MCLEAN. 1899. 23 ft, A. ARMSTRONG. 1900. 6 ft, C. E. DVORAK. 1900. 11 ft. 6 in. F. M. HALL, 1895. 44 ft. 3f in. B. SHORTS. 1901. 129 ft. 7$ in W. A. AVERY, 1900. 107 ft. 2 in. WESTERN. Holder, Date. Record. fCRUM, la., 1895. | BURROUGHS, Chi., 1898. -{ HAHN, Mich., 1901. MERRILL, Bel., 1901. sec. CRUM, la., 1895. BURRUOGHS, Chi., 1898 ( 22 sec. MERRILL, Bel. 1901. 49 4-5 sec. PALMER, la. 1895. 1 :59 4-5. CRAGIN, L. F. 1896. 4:33. KELLOGG, Mich. 1901. 10. -09 3-5. RICHARDS, Wis., 1897. F. MOLONEY, Chi., 1901. 15 4-5 sec. F. MOLONEY, Chi. 1901. 25 2-5 sec. LEROY, Mich. 1895. 22 ft. 7} in. ARMSTRONG, Mich. 1900. 6 ft, C. E. DVORAK, Mich. 1900. 11 ft, 6 in. PLA V, Cal. 1900. 41 ft. 8 in. FLAW, Cal. 163 ft. STANSELL, Wis. 1898. 117 ft. 4 in. WORLD. Holder, Date, Record. DUFFY, U. S. 1901. 94-5 sec. WEFERS, U. S. 21 1-5 sec. LONG, V. S. 1900. 47 sec. KiLPAT.tICK, U. S. 1895. 1 :53 2-5. CONNEFF, U. S. 4:153-5. GEORGE, Eng. 1884. 9 :17 2-5. KRAENZLEIN, U. S. 1898. 15 1-5 sec. KRAENZLEIN, U. S. 1898. 23 3-5 sec. O ' CONNOR, Ire. 1900. 24ft. 11 fin. SWEENEY, U. S. 1895. 6 ft. 5 5-8 in. CLAPP, U. S. 1898. 11 ft. l()i in. GRAY, U. S. 1893. 47 ft. FLANAGAN, U. S. 1901. 171ft. 9 in. SHERIDAN, U. S. 120 ft. 7} in. Abbreviations : la., Iowa ; Chi., Chicago ; Mich., Michigan ; Bel., Beloit ; L. F., Lake Forest ; Wis., Wisconsin; Cal., California; U. S., United States; Eng., England; Ire., Ireland. 147 UDELL. PERRY. HERRNSTEIN. SHORTS. SNOW. FORRKST. WHITK. LIVINGSTON. KiTzi ' ATKicK. CLARK. FOSTER. LEIBLEE. HAYES. DVORAK. NCFER. FISHLEIGH. DILLAWAY. HAHN. BUCKLEY. HASI.AM. HALL. Low. BREITENBACH. ROBINSON. TRYON. ' Varsity Track Team. 100 and 220 Yard Dashes A. HEHN, ' 04; C. M. LEIBLEE, ' 03 1).; H. P. BREITKN- HACH, ' 01. 440 Yard Dash J. J. NUFER, ' 02; H. W. HAYES, ' 01 L.; L. H. BUCK- LEY, ' 01 L. Half and Mile Runs H. W. HAYES, ' 01 L. ; W. S. FOSTER, ' 02 L.; M. A. HALL, Eng ' r Spec.; W. B. Perry, ' 04 E. Two Mile Run N. A. KELLOGG, ' 04; F. S. Low, ' 04 E.; R. G. DILLAWAY, ' 03. Relay H. W. HAYES, ' 01 L; J. J. XUFER, ' 02; C. J. HASLAM, ' 03; C. M. LEIBLEE, ' 03 D. Hurdles W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 02; J. J. NUFER, ' 02; J. S. ROBINSON, ' 03 ;C. J. HASLAM, ' 03. Pole Vault C. E. DVORAK, ' 01 ; W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 02; L. N. UDELL, ' 02. High Jump A. ARMSTRONG, ' 02; M. A. WHITE, ' 02; N. W. SNOW, ' 02; A. M. BARRETT, ' 02; F. E. CLARK, ' 04 E. Broad Jump W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 02. Weights N. W. SNOW, ' 02; B. SHORTS, ' 01 L.; J. S. ROBINSON, ' 03; J. C. FORREST, ' 02 L. Trainer KEENE FIT PATRICK. . . Captain HOWARD W. HAYES. Manager, MILTON L. LIVINGSTON. 148 Intercollegiate Conference Track Meet. Chicago, 111., June, 1901. EVENT 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run One Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Hammer Throw Discus Throw Shot Put Relay Race FIRST SECOND THIRD Hahn, Mich. Leiblee, Mich. Bell, 111. Merrill, Bel. Bell, 111. Hahn, Mich. Merrill, Bel. W. Moloney, Chi. Poage, Wis. Hayes, Mich. Harris, Minn. Foster, Mich. Keachie, Wis. Hahn, Wis. Hall, Mich. Kellogg, Mich. McEachren, Wis. Smith, Wis. F. Maloney, Chi. Bockman, Minn. Schule, Wis. V. Maloney, Chi. Schule, Wis. Porter, Bel. Dvorak, Mich. Enslie, Pur. Baird, 111. Tait, Minn. Meyer, Wis. Snow, Mich. Schule, Wis. Tait, Minn. Fishleigh, Mich. Shorts, Mich. Carey, Chi. Viers, 111. Baird, N. W. Webster, Wis. Warner, la. Robinson, Mich. Merrill, Bel. Perkins, Chi. Michigan (Leiblee, Herrnstein, Haslain, Hayes). Score by Points. Minnesota, 14. Northwestern, Beloit, 14. Purdue, 3. Illinois, 6. Iowa, 1. KKCORD 10 " 22j{ " 49i " 2 ' 1 " 4 ' 45 " 10 ' 9f " ir 25 r lift. 6 in. 5 ft. 10 in. 22 ft. 4 in. 129ft. 7J in. 113ft, 10 in. 39ft. 8} in. Michigan, 38. Wisconsin, 28. Chicago, 17. ABBREVIATIONS: Mich., Michigan; 111., Illinois; Bel., Beloit; Chi., Chicago; Wis., Wisconsin; Minn. Minnesota; Pur., Purdue; X. W., Northwestern; la., Iowa. Michigan-Chicago Dual Meet. EVENT 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run One Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump Pole Vault Broad Jump Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw May 1 8, 1901. FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD Leiblee, M. Hahn, M. Nufer, M. 10 " Leiblee, M. Hahn, M. Lower, C. 22f " Lord, C. Haslain, M. Buckley, M. sir W. A. Moloney, C. Hayes, M. Foster, M. l ' 59f Hall, M. Kellogg, M. Bliss, C. 4 ' 38J " Henry, C. Low, M. Kellogg, M. 10 ' 33 " F. Moloney, C. Fishleigh, M. Haslain, M. 16f " V. Moloney, C. Nufer, M. Wellington, C. 24 " Ferris, C. Armstrong, M. Barrett, M. (Carey, C. 5 ft, 9 in. ( Clark, M., tied (Dvorak, M. Fishleigh, M. tied 10ft. 6 in. (Tdell, M. Hopkins, C. Fishleigh, M. Nufer, M. 22 ft. 8J in. Robinson, M. Place, C. Perkins, C. 39 ft. 4 in. Casey, C. Shorts, M. Jahn, C. 123ft, 11 in. Place, C. Casey, C. Hopkins, C. 110ft, Final Score. Michigan, 73J. Chicago, 52 ij. 149 WHERRY. DANFORTH. Me NIEL. GUTHRIK. ' Varsity Tennis Team. H. P. WHERRY, H. T. DAXFORTH, GJLUERT GUTHRIK, WALTKR McNiKL, WHERRY, i DANFORTH, f GUTHRIE, | McNlKL, f WHERRY, DANFORTH, [ Singles. Doubles. Doubles. . Western Intercollegiate Team. Western Intercollegiate Tournament, 1901. Chicago, 111. Wherry and Danforth won the championship in doubles. Danforth defeated Wherry, in the finals, for the championship in singles. 150 PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, Head of the Department of Oratory and Debate. 151 Review of Season. ItY THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD. The j-ear 1900- ' 01 was a most prosperous and memorable one for Michigan m Oratory. The first contest of the season was the Semi-final Debate in the Central League Series with the University of Minnesota. The subject of discussion was, " Resolved that it is unwise for the States to attempt to tax personal property. " Our men sustained the affirmative. The debate was characterized by great spirit and warmth on both sides. The decision was two to one in favor of Michigan and is indicative of the merits of the contest. The final contest of the Central Debating League occurred April 5th, at University Hall in the Studebaker Building, Chicago, where all the final debates of the League have been held. The question was, " Resolved that the United States should subsidize her merchant marine. " Michigan supported the measure with the same team that defeated Minnesota January llth. The contest was very close. At the end of the main speeches it looked like a victory for Chicago but in rebuttal Michigan was far superior, showing a better knowledge of the subject and using material with more telling effect. The vote was two to one in Michigan ' s favor. The third annual debate with the University of Pennsylvania took place at Ann Arbor March 8th- The question debated was " Resolved that the United States Senators should be elected by a popular vote. " Michigan supported the resolution and secured a unanimous decision. The Debate was highly interesting throughout both because of the issue and because of the great earnest- ness and skill with which both sides maintained their positions. Michigan, as usual, excelled in tackling and rebuttal work. The eleventh annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League occurred at Iowa City, May the 3d, Representatives from the seven universities composing the League appeared in contest for the first Honor in Oratory and the Lowden Testimonial of one hundred dollars. Carroll L. Storey, the Michigan repre- sentative spoke on, " The Minister Plenipotentiary ' . " The Judges on thought placed him second of the seven, but he secured three firsts in delivery, which gave him first honor by several points. This was a fitting close of a victorious year. In January 1902, in the Semi-final with Northwestern, the Michigan men again proved themselves superior to their opponents. The question was, " Resolved, that our laws should provide for boards of arbitration with power to compel paities to labor disputes to submit their disputes to arbitration and abide by the board ' s decision. " Michigan sustained the affirmative and in a spirited contest won the decision by a vote of two to one. In the full series Michigan has won eight of the eleven Oratorical contests and thirteen of the sixteen debates, the last eleven being consecutive victories. Every man of old Michigan should be proud of this record, for it has not been approached by any other University. 152 Michigan ' s Record in Debate. OPPOSING YEAR. PLACE. COLLEGE. DEBATERS. WON BY. I JEFFRIES ) 1893 . . Ann Arbor Wisconsin LIPSON f Michigan ( PURDY 3 ( MAYS 1894 . . Ann Arbor Northwestern j LlN OLE Y Northwestern ( MARLATT j f SADLER 1895 . Evanston, 111. . Northwestern -j OXTOBY Northwestern ( KlMBALL 1 i VERT 1896 . . Ann Arbor . Chicago -j ALBRIGHT Michigan ( BLACK ) ( CHANDLER 3 1897 . Chicago, 111. Chicago F. X. CARMODY Chicago ( LATHERS ) C BERKEBILE 1898 . Ann Arbor Chicago j WHITMAN v Michigan ( DILLON j ( SIMONS ) 1899 . Ann Arbor . Northwestern -j KlNGSLEY Michigan ( LANGER ) f WILSON ) 1899 . . Ann Arbor . Pennsylvania j M. H. CARMODY f Michigan ( EAMAN ) f SIMONS 1899 . . Chicago, 111. . Chicago j KlNGSLEY [ Michigan ( SANGER j I CLOUD 1900 . Ann Arbor . Chicago j M. H. CARMODY f Michigan (OHLINGER 3 ( JACOB 1 1900 . . Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania j YOUNG Y Michigan ( RYDALCH ( CLOUD S 1900 . Chicago, 111. Minnesota j M. H. CARMODY Michigan ( OHLINGER 3 T JACOB ) 1901 . Ann Arbor . Minnesota SONNENSCHEIN f Michigan ( MAXEY } ( DKWEY " 1901 . Ann Arbor Pennsylvania A. B. IRVINE Y Michigan (OHLINGER ) ( JACOB ) 1901 . Chicago, 111. Chicago j SONNENSCHEIN - Michigan ( MAXEY ( MEIGS 1902 ; 4 Ann Arbor Northwestern SONNENSCHEIN Michigan ( ' CONOR C WILEY 1902 . . Philadelphia . Pennsylvania HOFFMAN ( McCiEE 153 DEWEY. IRVINK. OHLINGER. Pennsylvania-Michigan Debate. Third Annual Debate, Ann Arbor, March 8, 1901. QUESTION Resolved, That United States Senators should be elected by popular vote. Michigan, Affirmative Pennsylvania, Negative. Won by Michigan. F. G. DEWEY, Debaters. A. B. IRVINE, L. COLE, Alternate. 154 G. A. OHLINGER, SoNNENSCHEIN. JACOB. MAXET. Central Debating League. THIRD ANNUAL SERIES. Semi- Final Debate, Ann Arbor, Janury 11, 1901. Michigan vs. Minnesota. QUESTION Resolved, That it is unwise for the States to attempt to tax personal property. MICHIGAN, Affirmative MINNESOTA, Negative. Won by Michigan. Final Debate, Chicago, April 5, 1901. QUESTION Resolved, That the United States should subsidize her merchant marine. MICHIGAN, Affirmative CHICAGO, Negative. Won by Michigan H. F. JACOB, Debaters. E. SONNENSCHEIN, L. COLE, Alternate. 155 G. W. MAXEY, Michigan ' s Record in Oratory. Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League. 1891 WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST. 1. A. C. GORMELY 2. W. B. KELLEY 1. J. E. ROBERTS 1892 | (2. M. J. McGuiRE f 1. L. G. LOXG 1893] (2. J. B. NELSON 1. F. P. SADLER 1894 2. B. L. OLIVER J. H. MAYS 1895 ] (2. F. L. IXGRAHAM C 1. F. L. IXGRAHAM {2. W. M. MERTZ 1. B. H. AMES (.2. C. SIMONS f 1. C. SIMOXS 2. W. L. WIKRS 1. M. H. CARMODY 1896 1897 1898 1899 ] (2. F. D. EAMAN I ' l. G. W. MAXEY 1900 ] (2. A. J. HOLLAND fl. C. S. STOREY 1901 1902 B. S. CROMER 2. f 1. G. W. MAXEY u S. J. KOHN. WINNER OF LEAGUE CONTEST. Michigan Northwestern Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Oberlin Northwestern Michigan HELD AT. Ann Arbor Evanston Oberlin Madison Iowa City . Chicago Ann Arbor Evanston . Oberlin Madison Iowa City Chicago Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League. 156 Northern Oratorical League. Eleventh Annual Contest, held at Iowa City, May jrd, 1901. B. S. CROMKK. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. CARROL L. STOREY, Michigan, B. G. NELSON, Chicago, Programme. Israel ' s Last Captivity, OTTO BRACKETT, Iowa State Univ. The World ' s Orator, B. G. NELSON, University of Chicago. The Minister Plenipotentiary, C. L. STOREY. Univ. of Mich. A Hero ' s Mistake, T. D. SHALL, University of Minnesota. The Power of a Great Conviction as Illustrated in the Life of Garibaldi, HASSE O. ENWALL, Northwestern University. The Battle of Saratoga, . C. M. WOODRUFF, Oberlin. The Triumph of Altruism, Miss LOUISE LOEB, University of Wisconsin. Winners. First Place. Second Place. University Oratorical Contest. Held at University Hall, March 21, 1902. Programme. 1. Cavour, 2. The True Patriot, 3. Political Altruism, 4. Pur itan and Cavalier, 5. Commercialism. 6. Webster ' s Reply to Hayne, EUGENE MARSHALL. BRYANT S. CROMER. SYLVESTER J. KOHN. EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN. S. WELLS UTLEY. GEORGE W. MAXEY. Winners. MAXEY. First Place, Second Place, GEORGE W. MAXEY. SYLVESTER J. KOHN. 157 158 159 Pitcher, Catcher, First Base, Second Base, Third Base, Shortstop, Left Field, Center Field, Right Field, Captain, Manager, Pitchers, Catcher, First Base, Second Base. Third Base, Shortstop, Left Field, Centre Field, Right Field, Captain, Manager, Class Teams. Baseball Teams. ' 02 ' 02 Law ' 02 Med. ' 02 Dent. ' 03. l MARSHALL, HAZELTON, CORRIGAN, YARRINGTON , LIGHT, SWELEY, ( FERGUSON. PRUESSMAN, ( J. C. KNIGHT, , ' J HALLER, J BEALS, ( MATTHEWS, KlHLE. S. TURNER, McALPINE, RUSSELL, VOGELI, SIMS. KILLIAN, McCRAY, STREET, BUTLER, j McAFEE, DE WOLFE. BRITTON, j SCHIAPPACASSE f ( JOCHEM, OSBORNE, MOORE, HARRIS. MANSFIELD, CHAMBERS, McDlARMID, j LEWIS, ANGLIM, McMAHON. FINNEY, j SHARP, MARTIN, j REIMMEN- j COMINS, 1 CANFIELD, SCHNEIDER, KNOX. LODER, FITCH, HILLIS, j WELCH, ( HELFMAN, SNOW, ( LOFLEA. SPRAGUE, FRAZIER, LANGFORD, . CREGO, j COON, ( HOPKINS. KILLIAN, McALPIXE, VOGELI, SIMS. LODER, J. C. KNIGHT, HAWLEY, CHAMBERLIN. ' 03 Law. ' 03 Med. ' 03 Dent. ' 04 ' 04 Med. OSBORNE, PlLLSBURY, MCCORMICK, PLU.MMER, DONOGHUE. BELFORD, TAFT, CHAMBERS, VERBURG, KEARNS, STRIPP. REDDEN, GLEASON, CAMPBELL, McHENRY, VAUGHAN. MATTESON, STERLING, RANDALL, TOWAR, CLUTTER. MOORE, ROACH, GILKEY, O ' DELL, BROOKS. ( SEGUR, COOLEY, THIRLBY, WHITTIMORE, j HlNCHMAN, 1 OFFIELD, BRIGQS. KOHL, KIMBALL, TERRY, j HYDE, ( KARNAPP, WILCOX. SEITER, WILLIAMS, CLARKE, PIERCE, BROUGHTON. HAVER, BOARDMAN, CRAMER, EBERLY, ( MENNEL, (. KNAPP, OSTRANDER. MATTESON, MCCORMICK, TOWAR, STRIPP. JOHNSON, BECKER, MILLER. 160 Football Teams. ' 02. ' 02 Law. ' 03. ' 03 Law. ' 03 Med. Center, J. TURNER, STANSELL, SCHMIDT, TAPER, FEW. Guards, ( DURANT, MAGOFFIN, ( MCNEIL, ( BARKENBUS, j DYER, (. THOMPSON, f VORHIES, s ATWELL, V. LLOYD, j BURDETT, 1 O ' NEILL, j WELLMAN, 1 LAUGHLIN. Tackles, ( STROEBE, 1 BOWLER, ( CRANE, j F. A. WILSON, (. WALKER, ( BlCKEL, BURGESS, ( GILKEY, j HARTS, I LENNON, j STEVENS, 1 WHITE. ( BARBER, ( VlHLEIN, Ends, j C.MATTHEWS ] ARMSTRONG, I MAYR. j BRUNOT, 1 STEVENS, j CAMPBELL, (. FRANCK, ( RICHARDSON, 1 DE LAPP, j GREENE, 1 MCGAY. Quarterback, BROOKS, FITZGERALD, DE WOLFE, SEITER. McNlEL. Halfbacks, ( W.HERRNSTEIN . -j MINK, (. FlSHLEIGH, ( WOODAHD, 1 WHITNEY, ( MORRISON, -j BARTON, (. WILLISTON, j NUNNELLY, 1 BELFORD, j LYNCH, 1 MERRILL. Fullback, . UDELL, JONES, FERGUSON, YOUNG, KlNSEY. Captain, BROOKS, WOODARD, MORRISON, SEITER. Manager, STERN, CRANE, FERGUSON, COOLEY. ' 03 Dent. ' 04. ' 04 Law. ' 04 Med. ' 05 Med. Center, THUERER, McMuLLEN, RICHARDSON, ANDERSON, HUBER. ( GARDNER, ( SYKES, Guards, j TONEY, (. GOODWIN, j CASSEL, 1 TOMASON, j TOWNSEND, ( SEITZ, j HENSLEY, 1 SCHOLZ, j FLINTOFFT, 1 HAMILTON. Tackles, WOODHAMS, A SEGUR, ( VERBURG, C ZELLNER, j POUND. | WALKER, v BRODWAY, j FALING, ( BRADENOCH, j EATON, ) SCHOLLER, ( SCHIRMANN, " McC ' ORMICK. i, ' ... i ( GIBBONS, ( KNEIP, ( HYDE, ( STURGEON, f RUSSELL, HillUS, i FINCH, i SWEET, } FLEISCHER, SMITH, 1 FHEUND. Quarterback, SAVAGE, KlNGSBUHY, HAHN, BIGGS, NICHOLS. HlNEBAUGH, Halfbacks, . j GILKEY, I RANDALL, j TUCKER, | HYDE, ( PUTNAM, I COBURN, I LONG, | QUICK, f BEGLE, UQUHART. Fullbacks, . PAYNE, CLARKE, j CALLAHAN, ( HEYWANG, STRIPP, BAIN. Captain, GILKEY, HYDE, HAHN, STURGEON. Manager, . HOUSTON, BATTEN. 161 ARMSTRONG F. BARBER F. BAURETT T. BEARDSLEY F. BOWLER F. BRITTON B., F. Wearers of the ' 02. Lit. Eng. BKOOKS F., B., T. KILLIAN B. BURSLEY F. COPLEY M. DAWSON F. DICKEY F. DURANT F. EMERSON ' T., F. EVANS B. FlNNEY B. L.ODER B., M. MAGOFFIN F. C. MATTHEWS F. MAYR F. McXr.iL F. MILLS F., M. MINK F. XlTTTING F. FISHLEIGH F., T., M. PRUESSMAN F., B. GARDENER T., F. K. POTTER F. HAZELTON B. KOOSEVELT F. W.HERRNSTEIN F. SCHMID M. HOLLISTER T. SCOTTEN B., F. H. C. SMITH M. SNOW T. STERN M. STRASBURG M., B. STROEBE F. TEMPLE F. TUCK F. S. TURNER F. B. J. TURNER F. UDELL F., B., T. W. UTLEY F., T. WELT F. M. WHITE T., F. WlEST F. Law. BAHKENHUS F. BASLER F. BOYD F. BRUNOT F. CABLE F CANFIELD B. CHAMBERS B. CORRIGAN B. CRANE F. DEN HEHDEI: F . DYEK F. FlTzCiEHALD F. FITCH B. FORREST F. FRAZER B. GOULD F. JOCHEM B. R. S. JONES F. J. KNIGHT B., M. R. D. MATTHEWS B., F. MC. LPINE B. MCCRAY B. McDoNOUGH B. McHENRY B. MC-XEMAH F. SCHIAPPACASSE B. SHARP B. W. SHAW B. A. SNOW F. SPRINGETT F. STANSELL F. W. STEVENS F. TOUHILL B. D. H. THOMPSON F. WALKER F. WHITNEY F. F. A. WILSON F. WOODARD F., B. Abbreviations F. Football. B. Baseball. T. Track. M. Manager. 1fi2 Class Baseball Records, 1901. ' 01 LIT.-ENG., 10 ) ' 0120 1 ' 02 LIT.-ENG., 3 j i i ' 012 ' 03 LIT.-ENG., 6 ' 034 J ' 04 LIT.-ENG., ' 03 L 22 -, ' 03 Law, 9 ' 03 L 25 | High School, 1 03 L 16 Homsps., 25 I H 2 j ' 03 Law, Class Pharmics, 9 Champions. 02 MED., 12 . ' 04 M 16 ' 04 MED., 13 J ' 04 M . ' . .7 ' 02 DENT., 6 1 ' 02 D 6 ' 03 DENT., 5 Class Football Records, 1901. i 02 LIT.-ENG., 15 ) I ' 0212 ' 03 LIT.-ENG., J f ' 0223 ' 04 LIT.-ENG., 6 1 1 ' 040 J ' 05 LIT.-ENG., j . ' 02 1 1 ' 03 MED., 1 ' 04 M 32 1 ' 04 MED., 12 ) j- ' 04 M ' 05 MED., J " ' 02 Lit-Eng., Cla ' 02 LAW, 11 1 Champions. ' 03 LAW, 10 ) [ ' 02 L 16 ' 03 L J 1 ' 04 LAW, 6 j 02 L ' 03 DENT., 23 ) | V ' 03 D . J 05 DENT., ] 163 SFERV. M YR. TUCK. BROOKS. DJRANT. ViEsr. ARMSTRONG. MAGOFFIN. UDKLL. HERRXRTEIN . BOWLKR. McNiL. FISHLEIGH. TURNER. MINK. MATTHEWS. WELT. STROKE K. BARBER, 1902 Football Team Class Champions. DAVID CHASON L. STERN, .... W. BROOKS, . ... . Manager. Captain. Center, TURNER. Right Guard, 1 DURANT, I MAGOFFIN. Left Guard, MC EIL. Right Tackle STROEBE. Left Tackle, HOWLER. Right End, ( BARBER, ( MATTHEWS. Left End, ( ARMSTRONG, I MAYR. Quarterback, BROOKS. Right Halfback, ( W. HERRNSTEIN, 1 MINK. Left Halfback, FISHLEIGH. Fullback, UDELL. Substitutes. WELT, AViEST, TUCK, MILLS, NUTTING. 164 CHAMBERS. THOMPSON. BARKENBUS. STBVKNB. BRUNOT. STANSEI.I-. WOODARD. DYKR. WAI.LACK. SNOW. CRANK. DEN HKRDKK. WILSON. McNEMAR. JONKS. 1902 Law Football Team. DAN WOODARD, Captain. Center, STANSELL, Guards, BARKENBUS, j DYER, i GOULD, ( THOMPSON. Tackles, f CBANB, . j F. A. WILSON, Ends, ( WALKER. . I BRUNOT, } STEVENS. Quarterback, . FITZGERALD. Halfbacks, ( WOODARD, I WHITNEY. Fullback, . JONES. MATTHEWS, Substitutes. McNEMAR, 165 SNOW. REDDEN. OSBORNK. HAVEN. MOORK. MATTKSOX, KOHL. BKLFORD. CAPT. TAFT. SKITKR. BOARDMAN. 1903 Law Baseball Team Class Champions. Captain, RALPH D. MATTESON. Manager, ALBERT V . U. JOHNSON. Team. l OSBORXE, Pitchers, . BELFORD. Catcher, . TAFT. First Base, REDDEN. Second Base, MATTESON. Short Stop, COOLEY. Third Base, MOORE. Left Field, KOHL. (HAVER, Center Field, SEITER. Right Field, t i " i ( BOARDMAN. 166 2 Baseball Team. Captain, Manager, DAN KILLIAN. BEN LODER. Team. Pitcher, . First Base, Short Stop, Left Field, Right Field, HAZELTON. S. TURNER. MANSFIELD. FINNEY. SPRAGCE. Catcher, Second Base, Third Base, Center Field, Substitutes, PROESSMAN. KILLIAN. BRITTON. LODER. ( FRANK. 1 (. ' . MATTHEWS. 167 1902 Dent. Baseball Team. Captain, Manager, O. G. VOOELI. C. A. HAWLEY. Team. Pitcher, C. J. LIGHT. First Base, O. G. VOGELI. {A. W. LEWIS, Short Stop, M. A. ANGLIM. Right Field, W. L. CREGO. {C. M. WELCH, Center Field, F. R. SNOW. Catcher, Second Base, Third Base, Left Field, F. D. HALLER. J. O. BUTLER. A. S. MOORE. O. RlEMENSCHNEIDEU. 163 A . O. SADLKR. JAMHS. ROBINSON. BKKNNAN. All Freshman Football Team. Captain, JOHN H. JAMES. Center, Right Guard, Left Guard, Right Tackle, . Left Tackle, Right End, Left End, Quarterback, Right Halfback, Left Halfback, Fullback, VAN VALKENBURG. GOODING. BREWER. CHAD WICK. SULLIVAN. G. SADLER. KERR. JAMES. KIDSTON. DRAKE. BUCKEIUDOE. Substitutes. BELL, FOOTE, BRENNAN, LEWIS, C. SADLER. 169 DOTY, ROBINSON, 1902 Relay Team Class Champions. 1900. WALTER T. FISHLEIGH, S. WELLS UTLEY, ROLAND M. BARRETT, ALLEN W. GARDENER. 1901. WALTER T. FISHLEIGH, S. WELLS UTLEY, ARTHUR M. BARRETT, ALLEN W. GARDENER, CHASON W. BROOKS. 170 1902 Dent. Relay Team. 1901. CHARLES M. WELCH, CHARLES A. HAWLEY, GUY P. SAVILLE, FRANK R. SNOW. 171 (Interscholastic Champions.) Captain, . . PETERSON. Center, ...... ...... BAIZE. Right Guard, . . . . BRODINE. Left Guard, ... NICHOLS. Right Tackle, . . . PETERSON. Left Tackle, . . DILL. Right End, TISLOV. Left End, : ... CONNOLY. Quarterback, ...... . ... TALEEN. Right Halfback- . NELSON. Left Halfback, ......... . . JOHNSON. Fullback, BELL. 172 CALENDAR. SEPT. 24. The sale of campus tickets promises to be unusually large. The Daily-News predicts " Hurry up " as Yost ' s future title. SEPT. 29. Albion defeated 50 to the biggest score on Regents ' Field since 1896. OCT. 11. President Dewey of the Senior literary class appoints the Smoker committee. OCT. 12. Michigan defeats Indiana by a score of 33 to 0. Ketcham, Jacob et al. " make affidavit that, " etc. OCT. 13. The ' 02 Laws after much discussion elects Jacob president. Schooler, Stanley, Pendell et al. pay election bets. OCT. 15. Secret practice begins for the game with Northwestern.. OCT. 16. First Fresh Lit ticket appears. OCT. 18. On the eve of battle Yost and Hollister each claim a victory. OCT. 19. Michigan rolls up 29 points while Northwestern fails to cross our goal line. OCT. 24. A 1902 stag party visits the Pan-American, Buffalo, and Niagara Falls. Three of them got shaved at Niagara Falls. OCT. 26. L. Kdgar Stoddard enjoys a ride in an automobile. OCT. 25. The Michigan Daily-News begins the agitation for singing meetings. OCT. 26. Buffalo goes way back and sits down to the tune of 128 to 0. OCT. 28. 7:15 p.m. Jochem resolves to do something; 7:20 p.m. changes his mind Concludes that the resolution was bad. Nov. 1. First University singing meeting. Nov. 1. Roosevelt and Temple attend the Wu Ting Fang reception. Increased demand for dress suits. Nov. 2. Michigan defeats Carlisle 22 to 0. Nov. 8. Senior Lite defeat Sophomore Medics. Senior Laws defeat Junior Dents. Nov. 9. O. S. L . goes down in defeat. Score 21 to 0. Nov. 16. Chicago unable to cross our goal line. Michigan rolls up a score of 22. Nov. 20. The incendiary " Law Blood " posters appear and disappear. Nov. 21. Law committee impersonate Lits and do a rushing business in hickory canes. Nov. 22. Mac Chesney becomes a collector of posters but decides that he has missed his calling. Nov. 23. Michigan defeats Beloit 89 to 0. Nov. 23. Class of ' 02 wins the inter-class football championship. Laws win the rush such as it was. Nov. 25. Fred Dewey works off his " con " in International Law. DEC. 9. The best edition of the Daily-News ever gotten out by the women of the University makes its appearance. DEC. 7. Post season football practice begins for the Stanford game. DEC. 8. McAulay loses his hammer. No " knocking " to-day. General rejoicing. 173 6 p.m. The roasting of the famous Barbecue ox is begun. The famous 501 to Barbecue is declared a big success by Otto Hans. ' J he " Marked Ball " is given by the Comedy Club in Athens Theatre. The Senior Lit Class inaugurates the inter-class social season with a dance at DEC. 12. DEC. 13. DEC. 14. DEC. 17. Granger ' s. JAN. 1, 1902. Michigan defeats Stanford 49 to in a wonderful post season game. JAN. 3. A burro runs away with Keene Fitzpatrick. JAN. 8. Roman candles, sky rockets, and red fire welcome home the 550 to heroes. JAN. 10. Michigan defeats Northwestern in debate. JAN. 18. Annual Athletic Association election passes off amid great excitement. The " Baird " in the gilded cage gets his feathers rumpled. JAN. 21. Another smallpox " epidemic " creates great excitement. JAN. 24. Senior Lit girls win first game of the inter-class basket ball series. JAN. 25. Wrinkle is threatened with a libel suit by George Maxey and backs water. JAN. 29. Neil Snow on a bet wears a silk hat to class. JAN. 30. " Tommy " fails to see the point in McPherson ' s Van Dyke. JAN. 30. Several students are seen on the campus with blue books in their hands. The Daily-News, Bulletin and Wolverine suspend publication for one week. FEB. 6. Annual J Hop a great success. " Jack " Woodhams learns the " funnel " game. The musical clubs make up for their Saginaw trip by a concert in Univerity FEB. 6. FEB. 7. Hall. FEB. 8. Several students go to the Post Office and many are seen with envelopes stamped " University of Michigan. " 174 175 CRAFTS. ELLIOTT. ROBINSON. LLOYD. BAIRD. UTLKY. RALSTOX. Athletic Association Board. (First Semestir.) Officers. THOMAS L. ROBINSON, HARRIS P. RALSTON, . WILLIAM R. LLOYD, HARRY K. CRAFTS, S. WELLS UTLKY, CHARLES E. ELLIOTT, Chairman and Treasurer. Secretary and Inter scholastic Manager. Financial Secretary. Football Manager. Baseball Manager. Track Manager. Board of Control. PROF. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, Chairman. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, PROF. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, PROF. NSLVILLK S. HOFF, PROF. JOHN C. ROLFE, HARRY K. CRAFTS, THOMAS L. ROBINSON, ARTHUR G. BROWNE, S. WELLS UTLEY. 176 FENCERS CLUB Officers. MAJOR A. DOWNING, JOSE E. FIGUERAS, JOHN C. PARKER, RALSTON WILLIAMS, C. E. DVORAK, J. C. PARKER, W. S. FOSTER, R. F. BRITTON, M. FOOTE, H. A. FREUND, W. HANSON, D. MACDUFF, J. L. HlBBARD, R. GUILLERMETY, C. KLOEPFER, R. L. STANLEY, W. K. CHAMBERLIN, C. L. ROBERTSON, C. JOHNSON, E. M. HALLIDAY, D. OSBORNE, E. H. FROTHINGHAM, F. T. NAGORSKI, J. E. FIGUERAS, C. E. REIF, W. G. BAIN, A. A. ENGLISH, H. WHERRY, H. H. HILLS, Members. President. Vice- President. Secretary. Treasurer. J. L. REAGAN, F. W. KARNAUGH, E. D. MCCARTY, W. H. SHIRE, C. C. FRAZER, I. V. STONE, J. GOODRICH, J. E. V. WEADOCK, E. F. BRIGGS, N. W. MACCHESNEY, L. BARTON, S. DAVIS, A. GEIGEL, C. WALKER, J. R. BENEDICTO, F. K. LEIGHTON, E. ERIESSON, D. D. SMITH, H. W. BERGER, R. BENEDICTO, R. WILLIAMS, S. W. UTLEY, R. R. KIRK, F. V. KEENE, S. ARTIAGA. 179 WILMS. KEESHAN. HAVJCR. WIL:-:Y GDDDARD. SQNNEXSCHKIN " . McAuLAY. HAWKS. HOFFMAN ' S. BLAIXK. OHIJXCKR. TRUKBLOOI . JACOB. KESSLER. LEDGERWOOD. MARSHALL. 180 HARRY S. KESSLER, E. E. COOLEY, JOHN A. HAVER, H. O. LEDGERWOOD, E. G. HOFFMANN, E. J. MARSHALL, Officers. .- . . . . . President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Central Debating League. First V ice-President Northern Oratorical League. Executive Committee. PROF. THOMAS C. TRVEBLOOD, GEORGE M. McArLAY, EARL B. HAWKS EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, THOMAS KEESHAN, M. L. WILEY. H. F. JACOB, G. A. OHLINGER, I). B. D. ELAINE, H. W. WILLIS, C. B. GODDAK:), 181 WOMAN LEAGUE 1 STTJAKT. ' 2 GII-KTTK. 3 SABINK. Officers. 5 CHUBB. President, . LILLIAN K. SAHIXE, V ice-President, FREDKRICKA B. GILKTTE. Recording Secretary, CAROLYN M. CHUBB. Corresponding Sec., FAXXYE S. KERNGOOD. Treasurer, . BERTHA S. STUART. MARY C. HORTOX, CHARLOTTE S. BISSELL, DOROTHY M. SASS, MARGARET A. MCGREGORY, CHARLOTTE G. LANE. MRS. AXGELL, MRS. SCOTT, MRS. SOULE, MRS. VAUGHAN, Executive Board. CLARA A. WATSON, GEORGIXA A. McSwEENEY, HARRIET W. THOMSON, GEORGIA G. WHITMORE, MARGUERITE G. TYLER, Advisory Board. MRS. WALKER, MRS. MARK LEY, MRS. COOLEY, DR. MOSHER, MRS. PATTERSON. 182 YERX M. VAX FOSSEX, MAY LYPPS, MAY H. CRAVATH, ETHEL M. VAX PATTEN, MARY L. ROSEXSTEEL. MRS. REK;HARD, MRS. BOUCKE, MRS. GOULDIXG, MRS. REED, VICTOR H. LAXE, 74 E, 78 L, EDWARD W. PENDLETON, 72, Louis P. JOCELYN, ' 87, G. CAIL HUBER, ' 87 M, SHIRLEY W. SMITH, ' 97, President. Vice-President . Recorder. Treasurer. General Secretary. Board of Directors. Louis P. JOCELYX, ' 87, for term ending 1906. VICTOR H. LANE, 74 E, 78 L, for term ending 1905. G. CAIL HUBER, ' 87 M, for tenn ending 1904. FRED N. SCOTT, ' 84, for term ending 1903. EDWARD W. PEXDLETOX, 72, for term ending 1902. Directory of Secretaries of Local Alumni Associations. JOHN A. VAX ARSDALE, ' 91, 92 L, MELVIX B. PARMELY, JR., ' 92 L, HEXRY M. BATES, ' 90, CHARLES W. LONG, 84 L, DEXTER M. FERRY, JR., ' 96, T. J. McKEAN, ' 91 L, . HARRY D. JEWELL, ' 93 L, W. P. BORLAND, ' 92 L, HOWARD BEMEXT, ' 96, JOHN J. MAPEL, 72, H. O. CHAPOTON, ' 94, E. M. DOUGHTY, ' 90, CLARA J. LE ROY, ' 96, HORTON C. RYAN, ' 93, FORDYCE BELFORD, ' 91 L, MINOTT E. PORTER, ' 93 E, E. O. HOLLAND, ' 92, , 612 Prudential Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio. 1132 Marquette Bldg., Chicago. Denver, Colo. Detroit, Mich. Duluth, Minn. Grand Rapids, Mich. 603 New York Life Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. Lansing, Mich. 91 Wisconsin St., Milwaukee, Wis. Mt. Clemens, Mich. 16 Court St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Petoskey, Mich. 1033 Century Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. Spitzer Bldg., Toledo, Ohio. Washington, D. C. Winona Minn. 183 Lit.--Eng. DAN KILLIAN, Smoker. JOHN V. WOODHAMS, ROSCOE HUSTON, CHARLES MATTHEWS. C. V. BROOK, Social. S. WELLS UTLEY, ; W. T. FISHLEIGH, F. W. COPLEY, CLAHA M. HOSIE, Reception. PHILIP E. BURSLEY, H. J. BROWN, A. G. BROWNE, L. E. STODDARD, NIXA STREETER, J. W. VAUGHAN, Invitation. EAUL HEEXAN, W. H. HERRNSTEIN, M. E. MUELLER, MAY B. COLDHEX, Chairman. MILO A. WHITE, GEM SHERMAN. Chairman. FRANCES I. FARR. AMY L. KHOLIK, H. W. WILLIS. Chairman. H. M. ROOSEVELT, EMMA HOLBROOK. CHARLES MATTHEWS, A. M. BARRETT, General Arrangement. H. S. PUHAXT, .... Chairman. B. C. LODER, HUGH M. PARRISH, MALVINA A. MILLIGAX, Cap and Gown. MARGARET N " . DODDS. H. V. MAGOFFIX, . . . Chairman. L.N.UDELL, H.C. SMITH. H. H. COOK, KATHARINE F. CHAPMAN. MATTIE L. WATERMAN. Memorial. H. W. WILLIS, . . ( hainnan. W. F. TEMPLE, C. T. TUCK. C. S. BUSH, M. FLORENCE JACOHY, C. LUCILE STONE. Auditing. W. L. GELSTON, .... Chairman. THOMAS B. BUELL, RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTEH. 184- Senior Law Committees. Picture. L. W. LBISENRING, . . . Chairman. N. T. BOOSE, F. J. O ' BRIEN, M. GEI.EERD. Commencement, Invitation. WILLIAM J. CLARK, . . . Chairman. C. F. BLISS, R. E. SPRINGETT, F. GATES, S. R. GOLDSMITH Cooley Banquet. R. S. JONES, . . . . .Chairman. W. HANSON, D. MCPHERSON, R. L. STANLEY, G. .J. JOCHEM. Cooley Speaker. J. A. VEASEY, .... Chairman. O. FRIEDRICK, M. A. DOWNING, W. 1). VILKINS, B. J. WILLIAMS. Memorial. W. A. FINDLEY, .... Chairman. W. W. GAHXHART, J. E. CONVERSE, F. A. WILSON, D. H. THOMAS. Social. J. E. FORREST, .... Chairman. W. A STEVENS, W. W. CHAMBERS, E. M. KIRCHEN, E. P. BOYD. Auditing. G. STEIN, ..... Chairman. J. H. BURGESS, W. C. MCHENRY, R. F. BRITTON, G. J. HIBBARD. 185 186 Class Presidents. 10 F. G. DEWEY, ' 02 Lit., 8 H. F. JACOB, ' 02 Law, 12 C. W. JUMP, ' 02 Medic., 18 W. L. CREGO, ' 02 Dent., 16 H. A. HAYNES, ' 02 Homeop., 6 A. G. LYON, ' 02 Pharmie. 15 J. S. ROBINSON, ' 03 Lit., 9 R. B. HENDRICKS, ' 03 Law, 2 D. L. ALEXANDER, ' 03 Medic., 5 G. N. FINCH, ' 03 Dent., 11 S. S. HAUENSTEIN, ' 03 Pharmic, 7 H. H. BAKER, ' 05 Homeop., 3 N. A. KELLOGG, ' 04 Lit., 4 G. W. SAMMONS, ' 04 Medic., 17 R. V. ROWLAND, ' 04 Dent., 14 S. SCHAEFER, ' 04 Homeop., 1 N. F. VIGER, ' 05 Lit., 13 A. L. SMITH, ' 05 Eng. 187 1 CONVER SK. i V I I.SOX. :t GARXHART. 4 KIXDI.KY. 5 THOMAS. ' 02 Law Memorial Committee. W. A. FINDLEY, . Chairman. D. H. THOMAS, F. A. WILSON, J. E. CONVERSE, W. W. GARNHART. Following the precedent of former years, the Senior Law Class unanimously voted to place the painting of one of the professors in the law library as the class memorial. Otto Kirchner was selected as the professor to be honored. Because of his satisfactory work in previous years in painting the portraits of the professors that now decorate the walls of the law library, the class unanimously decided to award the contract to the artist. Percy Ives, of Detroit. Mr. Ives has acquired a University fame by his artistic paintings, which form a very attrac- tive feature of the law library, and well merit the praise so often heard from University visitors. 18S 189 MICHAELS. MILLS. POST. STANLEY. HUSTON. CLYNK. RICKS. Democratic Club. President, . First Vice-President, Second Vice- President, Secretary, . Treasurer, Officers. CHARLES F. CLYNE. CHARLES F. SMURTHWAITE. LORENZ P. MICHAELS. RICHARD H. POST. ELDRIDGE H. DUFF. Executive Committee. ROSCOE B. HUSTON, Chairman. ROBERT L. STANLEY, Secretary. HARRY W. MCLURE. LAUREN E. MILLS. JESSE J. RICKS. 190 HAMILTON. PRINCE. SCHAIRKR. LOOMIS. GARXHART. HAWKS. CALKINS. BISHOP. FEATHKRSTOXE. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Marshals, Republican Club. Officers. CLIFFORD A. BISHOP. OTTO S. SCHAIRKR. CHARLES R. LOOMIS. E. EARL COOLEY., j RALPH A. CALKINS. ( CHARLKS H. NORTON ' . Executive Board. EARL B. HAWKS. AMBROSK A. FEATHERSTOXE, JR. WEIR M. HAMILTON. L .VERE W. PRINCE. 191 192 . 193 University Y. M. C. A. Organized, March, 1895. , 194 University Y. M. C. A. PROF. J. L. MARKLEY. DR. R. S. COPELAXD. DR. I). W. MYKHS, LEONARD LAUREXCE. Advisory Committee. JUDGE V. H. LANE, Chairman. Ann Arbor. H. G. VAX TUYL, Ann Arbor. H. S. REED. Ann Arbor. C. E. CLARK, Detroit. C. H. HAAS. Detroit. Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor. Officers. CYRIL H. HAA.S, SAMUEL SCHAEFER, J. Ross REED. W. S. HAZELTON, ARTHUR H. NORTOX. GEORGE P. WIXCHELL, CHARLES J. F.WALD. A. H.. President. Vice-President. Treasurer. Assistant Treasurer. Recording Secretary. Corresponding Semtary. General Secrttary. Committee Chairmen. Membership, Religious Work, Bible Study. Missionary, Finance, Social, Press, Music, Intercollegiate Relations, Look-up, Auditing, Editor A ssociation Letter, ROY L. WATERMAX. CHARLES K. CLARK. HOWARD S. REED. OTIS M. COPE. J. Ross REED. N. W. MCCHESXEY. J. I.awREXCE HUSTON. FRAXK H. WILKINSON. GEORGE P. WIXCHELL. CHARLES C. WALKER. CAREY H. CONLEY. HARVEY J. HOWARD. 195 X z c P a " " % z U z o e C ?Js co s ? co 5 2 is 3 b J r 85, 1 i 2 ' T 1 S- MM g J U l! co CH Q C 3 o I CO S 1 r o 196 ' i.-KAi ' ,.!, ) MARIXUS DEX HERDKR, Law. ALFRED H. BEACH, ) GRACE CLARKE, ) Medical. OSCAR G. COWLEY, ) ARTHUR B. LAWSOX, Dental. L ' RED A. WYCKOFF, Engineering. W. Dox BROOKS, Homeopathic. H. W. EMERSON, Pharmacy. ALTA J. ROGERS, Music. ALOXZO B. IMUS, High School. 197 omen s Christian Officers. JULIA V. JOHNSON, JESSIE N. VAIL, M. HANNAH DEWEY, VERA N. CONNOR, JESSIE N. VAIL, IVA M. SICKLY, RUTH M. DIETZ, MAY H. CRAVATH, JENNIE E. .CROZIER, HARRIET HURREY, LILLIAN G. GOODWIN, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Chairman Membership Committee. Chairman Devotional Committee. Chairman Missionary Committee. Chairman Social Committee. Chairman Bible Study Committee. Chairman Intercollegiate Committee. Chairman Nominating Committee. 193 )U NATIONAL 199 Sl.KXS DAVIDSON. P ARKER. McNr.iL. FRAZER. MERRILL. FENKELL. GOODRICH. BENNETT. LOWELL. SMITH. BROOKS. SWARTOUT. JACKSON. Engineering Society. Chairman Technic Board, Members Technic Board, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, Librarian, Registrar. Officers. ROBERT H. MERRILL. JC. W. BROOKS. ) R. I). GOODRICH. J. C. PARKER. R. P. JACKSON. I). R. FRAZER. J. W. SKENS. President, Vice- President, Recording Secretary, (l- ' irst Semester). A. H. BENNETT. J. V. DAVIDSON. 1). SMITH. President, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, (Second Semester). M. C. McX ' EiL. X. C. FENKELL. I). K. LOWELL. 200 WILKINSON. WEYBRIGHT. HAY.VKR. KITTKLL. Dental Society. Officers. CYRUS HAYNER, FRANK H. WILKINSON, HARVEY G. KITTELL, WILLIAM H. WEYBRIGHT, . President. I ' ice-President. Secretary. Traisntnr. 201 Philosophical Society. Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, ERNEST S. BATES. Miss JESSIE JEAN MITCHELL. EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN. Honorary Members. DR. R. M. WENLEY, DR. GEORGE REBEC, Members. DR. ALFRED H. LLOYD, DR. WALTER B. PILLSIJURY. ERNEST S. BATES, WILLIAM A. BENSCOTER, ARTHUR G. BROWNE, HARRY L. CRUMPACKER, OWEN L. CRUMPACKER, E. E. DAVIES, RICHARD L. FLYNN, WILLIS L. GELSTON, CHAS. B. GODDARD, STEWART HANLEY, W. LIONEL HEAP, Miss NELLIE L. I G. E. HUTCHINS, ROBERT JICKLING, RICHARD R. KIRK, J. R. M. KIRKER, FRANK B. MARSH, JAMES E. O ' SuLLivAX, E. E. RIMBACH, JOHN S. ROBINSON, GEORGE P. ROWELL, LAWRENCE W. SMITH, EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, A VIGNE, Miss R. R. SCHULDER, JR., JOHN M. STAGER, EDGAR STODDARD, S. WELLS UTLEY, J. WALTER WHITSON ' , .1. C. WILLIAMSON, Miss ELLA M. BALDWIN, Miss DORA G. BUCHALTER, Miss EDNA F. CUMMING, Miss FLORENCE S. FISHER, Miss FLORENCE JACOBY, JESSIE JEAN MITCHELL. Medical Society. Officers. PresideiU, Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, Directors, WILLIAM A. EAMKS. BERTHA M. L . LYPPS. FREDERICK P. B. BENDER. JAMES A. ROWLEY. PRENTISS B. CLEAVKS, ROYAL WATKINS, { GUY M. DUNNING, | WILLIAM VOUGHT, 1. HENRY J. BROWN, JR. 202 WRINKLE THEXVtEKLY BCLLE1 i JUNIOR J HOP 203 204 The 1902 Michiganensian. Board of Editors. 1 ALONZO B. IRVINE, Salt Lake City, I ' tah, Managing Editor. 3 Rosen K B. HUSTON, Ann Arbor, Mich., 2 MILO A. WHITE, Fremont, Mich., Business Manager. Assistant Managing Editor. Associate Editors. 14 LAUREN E. MILLS, 13 HERBERT C. SMITH, 7 GEORGE J. JOCHEM, 8 FRANK W. COPLEY. 11 ARTHUR M. BARRETT. 12 WILLIAM J.CLARK. 4 ROYLANCE R. McCLOY, 9 ROBERT E. SPRINGETT, 6 EDITH L. SC ' HEURMAN, 5 JOHN A. GRAY, 10 FRANK VANDEBURG. 205 1 BUBGESS- 6 LANE. 2 OHLINGER. 7 HUTCHINS- 11 WlLGUS- 3 STEIN. 8 MECHEM. 12 FACST. 4 LEDGERWOOD- 9 MAYCOCK. 13 WlLLMOTT. 5 YORK. 10 FlXDLKY. Editor-in-Chief, Advisory Board, PRCF. F. R. MKCHEM. ( DKAN H. B. HUTCHINS. ] JUDGK V. H. LAXE. (PROF. H. L. WILGUS. Assistant Editors. P. S. MAYCOCK; J. W. WILLMOTT; H. O. LEDGERWOOD; WM. H. FAUST; JOHN W. BAILEY; G. STEIX; G. A. OHLIXGER; W. A. B ' INDLEY; H. J. BURGESS; R. T. YORK. 206 Michigan Law Review. HY PROFESSOR FLOYD R. MKCHKM. ' OR some years past there has been in contemplation here the establishment of a law journal to be conducted under the auspices of the Law Department of the University. Plans have now been so far matured, that it is possible to make definite statements, and the Law Faculty announce that on June 1st they will begin the publication of a law magazine, to be known as MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW, and to appear monthly during eight months of the academic year. The purpose is to give expression to the legal scholar- ship of the University, and to serve the profession and the public by timely discussion of legal problems, and by calling attention to the most important developments in the field of jurisprudence. The magazine will be made up of four chief departments. In the first department, it is the hope to give such discussions of the legal problems of the day as will prove useful, reliable and scholarly. In the second, may be expected interesting and profitable notes and comments upon legal events. In the third, an especial effort will be made, not to refer to every case, but to give such critical and helpful analysis of the most important recent cases as will serve to show their real effect upon the development of the law. In the department of book reviews, it will be the aim to give honest, impartial and competent estimates of the newest books, and helpful reviews of the current legal literature. All articles and book reviews will appear over the signatures of the writers. The magazine will be under the editorial management of Professor Floyd R. Mechem, assisted by an Advisory Board, but all of the other members of the faculty will co-operate in conducting it. Articles from members of other faculties in the University upon subjects of legal interest may also be expected, and contributions from outside sources will frequently appear. In addition to the work done upon the Review by the faculty, the members of each Senior class will be asked to co-operate by selecting from their number a board of editorial assistants. To this board, under the direction of the editor-in-chief, will be largely con- fided the preparation of the abstracts and digests of the recent cases which will make up the third department of the REVIEW. This work will not only prove to be excellent discipline to the students who perform it, but it is confidently believed that the long training which they have had throughout their course, in similar work for the class room, will here bear valuable and abundant fruit. On the part of all concerned, the undertaking is purely a labor of love. No compensa- tion is to be paid, but all profits, if any accrue, will be used for the improvement of the maga- zine, and for additions to the law library. 207 Wolverine Board. McNiTT. FlSHLEIGH. ROTHFUSS- GODDARD. McGoNItiAl- P ARSON ' S- BRUMM . LATHAM- KKRNGOOD- 208 The Wolverine. ' HE field of the college weekly at the University of Michigan had been unoccupied for a period of ten years when it was announced in June. 1901, that the Wolverine would be launched in the following September; and all eyes were at once turned to watch the success of the new venture. There were several excellent journals already on the field, and it was predicted that in the face of so much competition it would be impractic- able to attempt the publication of another paper ; but very early in the year all these doubts were dispelled, and it is now a commonly accepted fact that the Wolverine has proved itself worthy of a place among the student publications at this University. What the professional weekly is to the large monthly magazines and daily papers, the Wolverine aims to be to the other student publications. The news of the week is recounted without giving tiresome details, short stories by undergraduates are published, a certain amount of space is devoted to interesting literary articles by faculty members, prominent alumni, and others, the athletic situation in the East and West is carefully treated in each issue in a number of comprehensive articles, and whenever possible, selections in lighter vein are given place. The aim of the editors is to produce a paper thoroughly representative of all phases of student life, one which will entertain as well as edify, one which will contain something each week of interest to every student, whatever his tastes may be. Membership on the board is open to students of all departments of the University, all positions being filled on the merit system. The advisory board, consisting of Prof. Floyd R. Mechem, Prof. Charles H. Cooley, and Mr. John S. P. Tatlock, has the controlling voice in the selection of new editors. The staff is at present made up as follows: Managing Editor, Virgil Y. McNitt; Assis- tant Managing Editor, Holland C. Rothfuss; Business Manager, Samuel A. McGonigal; Assistant Business Manager, Hartley C. Parsons; Literary Editor, Riverton J. Brumm; Athletic Editor, Walter T. Fishleigh; Departmental Editor, Effie Godfrey; Intercollegiate Editor, O. Wolcott Latham; Humorous Editor, Charles B. Goddard; Society Editor, Frances I. Farr. 209 1 MECHLJNG- 2 WALTON- 3 MACC ' HESNEY. 4 HOUSTON. 5 COON. 6 CLARKK- 7 SMITH- 8 VAN KEUREN. 9 BENSCOTEK. 10 KIHK. 11 SABINE. 12 WAGNER. 13 RICKS- 14 Post. The Michigan Daily-News Board. (First Semester, 1901-1902.) FRANK A. WAGXER. RICHARD R. KIRK, LILLIAX K. SABINE. H. CALDWELL SMITH, | WILLIAM A. BEXSCOTER, [ Managing Editor. Assignment Editor. Women ' s Editor. Athletic Editors. Editors. CHARLES VAX KEUREX, CURTIS G. MECHLIXG, AUGUTUS M. ROTH, Reporters. THURLOW E. COON, NATHAN W. MACCHESNEY, JESSE T. RICKS, RICHARD H. POST, KARLE I. HOUSTON. HARLEY L. CLARKE, ROBERT K. WALTON . 210 HOUSTON. HUSTON. COON- MKCHLING. PRKUSSMAN- ROTH- DVORAK. MAXKY. KNIGHT- HANS- RICKS- The Michigan Daily-News Board. (Second Semester, 1901-1902). Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Managing Editor, Business Manager, Athletic Editors, Women ' s Editor, Editors. O. H. HANS. G. W. MAXEY. W. A. KNIGHT. R. B. HUSTON. GEORGE W. MAXEY. OTTOH. HANS. (( ' HAHLES DVORAK. ( JESSE J. RICKS. Miss L. K. SABINE. General News. E. I. HOUSTON, C. C. MECHLING, AUGUSTUS H. ROTH, THURLOW E. COON, ALBERT PRUESSMAN, N. W. MACCHESNET, ROIIERT K. WALTON. H. L. CLARKE. RALPH E. JENNEY. 211 ROBINSON " . JOHNSON. SMITH. BlUOTBNBAOB. WALDRON. SCOTT. VAN KEUREN . OHLIXGER. WKNLEY. STONE- MAGOFFIN. WAGNER. MSIGS: POST. Inlander Board. GUSTAVUS A. OHLINGER, .... FRANK A. WAGNER, . ... CHARLES VAN KEUREN, LEONARD (). MEIGS, ..... THOMAS L. ROBINSON, RALPH V. MAGOFFIN, HAROLD P. BREITENBACH, AUGUSTUS M. JOHNSON, Managing Editor. Assistant Managing Editor. Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager. CHARLES M. STOW, H. CALDWELL SMITH, RICHARD H. POST, ETELBERT WALDHON. TERRY. WEYBRIGHT. DAVIS . VAN FOSSES . TASBJIAN. HOWELL. Dental Journal Board. Editor-in-Chief, Department Editor, Alumni Editor, Business Manager, Assistant Business Manager, WM. H. WEYBRIGHT. Miss VERN M. VAN FOSSEN. DR. ROBT. B. HOWELL. IRVIN L. TERRY. W. R. DAVIS. 213 EDWIN S. BLAIR, MAY H. CRAVATH, W. DON BROOKS, SHILEY W. SMITH, ISAAC N. DEMMON, REGINALD DRYER, The Phial. The Michigan Alumnus. Managing Editor. Assitant Editor. Business Manager. Editor. Necrologist . Campus. Managing Editor, EDWAKD SONNENSCHEIN, S. GRACE JONES, FRANK COPLEY, . EDITH A. HAKNARD, D. T. JOHNSON, . PEARL BASH, W. X. FULLER, FRIEDA WILLIAMS, MAX FlNKELSTEIN, The Weekley Bulletin. Associate Kditors. AUSTIN L. LATHERS. Athletics. Association. Alumni. Business Manager. HOY C. WOODWOHTH, ' 00, RICHARD K. KIRK, ' 03, DONALD J. MC IAHON, ' 03, Wrinkle. Editors. Associates. HERMAN C. KLEENE, MILTON N. SIMON, FRED BERNSTEIN, HAROLD P. BROOKS, ROBERT H. CHAPIN, CHARLES M. STOW, RALPH C. LANE, WILLIAM A. BENSCOTER, President. Managing Editor. Business Manager. WILFRED B. SHAW, FREDERICK C ' . CRUMPACKEH, FRANK M. LOWE, JOHN H.JAMES, NATHAN W. MACCHESNEY, LAURENCE W. SMITH, W. JOHNSON, E. WHITE SUTON. 214 215 BOOSE VlCKERT. DICKINSON. ROWLAND. PRINCE. MKIGS. HAWKS. KIZEK. Webster Society. First Semester. L. A. ROWLAND. B. H. KIZER, F. E. VlCKERY, N. T. BOOSE, E. B. HAWKS, L. O. MEIGS, . S. E. CRYER, Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Delegate, Critic, Marshal, Second Semester. C. M. PRINCE. Miss M. N. DICKINSON. B. S. WELLMAN. A. A. McBRiDE. E. B. HAWKS. M. N. SIMON. L. A. ROWLAND. 216 BOLT. MOOKK. DOKLLK. (ODARI . SONNENRCHKIX. HoLUSTKR. KKK8HAN. OVKRPACK. Alpha Nu Literary Society. First Semester. THOMAS H. KKKSHAX, . EDGAR M. MOORE, RICHARD A. BOLT, JOHN A. DOELLE, EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, Oratorical Board, Second Semester. RICHARD D. HOLLISTER. RICHARD A. BOLT. CHARLES GODDARD. ROY M. OVKRPACK. EDWARD SONNKNSCHEIN. 217 BHAHWAY. HEAV ENRICH. CONLEY. KOHN. COM INS. FOOTE. ROTHFUSS. MAGOFFIN. WILLIS. MALCOM. Adelphi Literary Society. Officers. -First Semester. MARK FOOTE, . . President, . ' . RALPH V. MAGOFFIN, . Vice-President, GEORGE A. MALCOM, . Secretary, HERBERT C. HEAVENRICH, Treasurer, HOLLAND C. ROTHFUSS, 1st. Member Executive Com., C. HERBERT CONLEY, . 2nd. Member Executive Com., HARRY W. WILLIS, . Oratorical Board, 218 Second Semester. RALPH V. MAGOFFIN. C. HERBERT CONLEY. J. SYLVESTER KOHN. J. JUDSON BRADWAY. HERBERTC .HEAVENRICH. HARRY M. COMINS. HARRY W. WILLIS. BALCOMB. KKSSLKR CONRAD JOHNSON. GRCA. MCAULAY. FOGLK. Jeffersonian Society. First Semester. GEORGE F. McAuLAY, E. F. GRUA, F. W. BALCOMH, . G. W. CONRAD, C. P. JOHNSON, LEWIS FOGLE, K. S. KESSLER, . Officers. President, Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, Critic, Marshall 219 Second Semester. W. X. McXAiR. W. K. ROUH. T. KoFFEL. S. J. RICE. H. S. KESSLER. G. F. McAuLAY. McGr.t. WILEY. HOFFMAN. Inter-Department Debate. (Leading to the Pennsylvania- Michigan Contest.) University Hall, January 25, 1902. QUESTION Resolved. That the system of compulsory voting should be adopted in the United States. Winning Team. M. L. WILEY (Lit.), E. G. HOFFMANN (Law), C. McGEE (Law), W. E. LANCASTER (Law), Alternate. Central Debating League. Northwestern vs. Michigan. University Hall, January 10, 1902. QUESTION Resolved, That our laws should provide for boards of arbitration with powers to compel parties in labor disputes to submit their disputes to arbitration and to abide by the board ' s decisions. WON BY MICHIGAN. L. O. MEIGS, H. SONNENSCHEIN, 220 A. J. O ' CONOR. MALCOM. WILLIS. UTLEY . Detroit Alumni Cup Debate. Held at Ann Arbor, May loth, 1901. QUESTION " Resolved that the United States should subsidize here merchant marine. " Affirmative Law Department. Negative Literary Department. Debaters.-- Literary Department. GEORGE A. MALCOM, S. W. UTLEY, H. V. WILLIS. Law Department. L. 0. MEIGS, CLINTON McGEE, E. D. PKRRY. Won by Literary Department. 221 DETROIT ALUMNI DEBATING CUP. 222 223 224 Officers. -MR. FITZGERALD .Miss STEWART . Miss KNOWLTON MR. STANDART . MR. DE PONT MR. BAILEY President. V ice-President. Secretary. Business Manager. Stage Director. Property Man. 15he MASKED BALL Adapted from the French by Clyde Fitch. Athens Theater, December 14, 19O1. CHARACTERS IN THE CAST. DR. PAUL BLONDET ..... . . JOSEPH POULARD, his partner Louis MARTINOT . . . ' MONSIEUR BERGA.MOT, Suzanne ' s father CASIMIR . . . ... SUZANNE BLONDET, (the Doctor ' s wife) MADAME POULARD . .... MADAME BERGAMOT ...... ROSE MR. LEWIS CHAMBERS MR. RoiJERT FITZGERALD MR. FLOYD WHITE MR. HALL COWAN . MR. CARL N. ADAMS Miss UNA PALMER Miss NELLIE VAN VALKENBURGH Miss HAZEL MASON Miss KATHARINE LOWER 225 WOODHAMS Hera VEASEY. PINXEY. PATON. ROBBINS. UTLKY. SCOTTEN. ROTH. MAXEY. BROOKS. STRASBURG. 226 Students ' Lecture Association. THE S. L. A. is the University of Michigan ' s largest and oldest organization. The students of all departments belong to it. For almost half a century it has been bringing to Ann Arbor such men as Emerson, Lowell, Phillips, Beecher, Harrison, and McKinley men illustrious to their contem- poraries and now occupants of high places in history. Not only eminent Americans but also notabilities of other continents have honored Univer- sity Hall. Stanley, Maclaren, Nansen these are a few of the eminent foreigners who have spoken to the University of Michigan audiences. Every broad-minded student has come to regard a ticket admitting him to S. L. A. numbers as a most essential part of his college equipment. Tickets are sold not with any ulterior interest but merely to pay for the high talent demanded. The University of Michigan Lecture Association has a reputation for offering each year the best and most expensive course in the United States. The University ' s central location, its reputation, and the largeViumber of students in attendance have made it the favorite place for the most important deliverances of our greatest men and given it the name, " the best forum in the United States. " At the University of Michigan, Grover Cleveland made the speech which inaugurated his second successful campaign for the presidency and here, too, Benjamin Harrison made the famous Porto Kican speech which awakened world- wide comment. This year the management is presenting a course never before equalled in length, and, as for quality, the best the world affords. The journey from Washington of his Excellency, Wu Ting Fang, on a private car, as the guest of the S. L. A. and Good Government Club and his historic address under their auspices this year attracted attention throughout the entire country. Henry Watterson, HamiltonW. Mabie, Post- master-general Smith,and Max O ' Rell are a few of the stars of the current season, while at the time the MICH- IGAXEXSIAX goes to press the management expects to secure Grover Cleveland and Senator Beveridge. The officers of the S. L. A. arc : GEORGE W. MAXEY, ELDRED G. HOBBINS, LEONARD O. MEIOS, JAMES A. VEASEY, . JAMES STRASBURO, . CHASOX W. BROOKS, T. W. PATOX, S. W. UTLEY, Directors. A. H. HOTH, E. W. PINXEY, WOODHAMS. President. V ice-President. Corresponding Secretary. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. Assistant Treasurer. DANIEL SCOTTEX AND J. W. 227 RYALL. BROWN. CLTNE. BARBKR. DEWET. LOOMIS. COTTER 228 Good Government Club. THE University of Michigan Good Government Club is an organization unique in the domain of American College or University life. This is an organization that is neither social, fraternal, nor academic, but has for its purpose the inquiry into the laws of politics and their application to the furtherance of human well being. Its field of inquiry extends from the simple political conditions at the University to the com- plexity of National politics and t he intricacies of international diplomacy. Sweeping reforms, as a result of the organization ' s labors, have been introduced into the elections and politics of the University itself and effects of no small consequence have been heralded from communities to which its members have gone. It is a corporation with powers under the state. It numbers among its members a majority of all the men in the two largest departments of the University. During the campaign of 1896 politics at the University, from class contests to debates over national issue, were better than they had ever been before. The large element of Western men defending the Chicago Platform was met as stubbornly by the champions of Mr. McKinley and the gold standard. Hut in the midst of ithis antagonism and confusion a call was made to consider the formation of a Good Govern- ment Club ; and at that meeting representatives of all factions were present and united to bring into life an organization which is perhaps the most truly representative in the whole University. The constitution is a reform within itself, requiring such machinery as primary election, minority representation.cumulative polit- ical voting and a highly wrought system of bookkeeping and accounts. Commenting upon the influence of the organization, Dean H. B. Hutching, while acting as president said, " In the University of Michigan, the results from the work of the Good Government .Club are of present and great consequences, while its influence outside of College walls can not in my mind be over estimated. " Quite early in its history, the Club conceived the idea of securing men of note, either as politicians, students of governmental problems, or reformers, to address the Club on subjects in keeping with its purpose. Many notable men have appeared before the Club in the past five years. In some cases the lecturers have been epoch-making speeches which have been commented upon throughout the country. The star attraction in this year ' s course was His Excellency, Wu Ting Fang, Chinese Minister. It was only through the efforts of ten or twelve members of Congress that he was prevailed upon to come here. The remainder of the course is as follows: Senator Fairbanks of Indiana, Ex-Gov. Altgeld of Illinois, Hon. Bird 8. Coler of New York. Col. A. K. McClure of Penns3 ' lvania, Hon. Luther Laflin Mills, Illinois, Bishop John L. Spalding, Illinois. The Club being a corporation, has a regular body of directors, and other officers as required under the statute. This year they are as follows : President, CLARENCE W. BARBER, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Secretary, CHARLES FRANCIS CLYNE, Stafford, Kansas. Vice-President, FRED G. DEWEY, Pontiac, Mich. Treasurer, CHARLES R. LOOMIS, Bloom Switch, Ohio. ( AMASA K. BROWN, Ann Arbor, Mich. Directors: J HARRY C. COTTER, Toledo, Ohio. ( ARTHUR H. RYALL, South Haven, Mich. 229 Committees. CHARLES FRANCIS CLYNE, General Chairman. Committee on Speaker. Committee on Programme. D. H. LAWRENCE, W. E. LEISENRING, L W. LEISF.NRING, MAX H. FLEISHEH, II. TURNER. J. F. SWEANEY. Committee on Reception. I. A. CAMPBELL, W. E. LANCASTER, J. R. HERREN, AV. H. GARNHART. D. J. JOHNSON, J. F. MAGUIRE, JAMES STRASUURG. Committee on Invitation. JOHN HAVER, J. R. HERHEN, J. F. MAGUIRE, A. D. JONES, Exercises. University Hall, February 22, 1902. Orator of the Day HON. WILLIAM J. BRYAN. Subject: " The Conquering Nation. " 230 Committee on General Arrangement. H. TURNER, W. W. GARNHART, JAMES STRASBURG. 1 I N - g K ca S ; C O 5 a i e , j- . x K aj a ' n ' J S ' 1 8- - ' President Secretary Manager Assistant Manager Officers. THOMAS L. ROBINSON. DAN F. ZIMMERMAN. H. CALD VELL SMITH. H. P. RALSTON. First Tenor. E. G. ROBBINS, F. M. BRENNAN, F. G. BERGER, P. H. HOWE. Glee Club. ELDRED G. ROBBINS, Leader. Second Tenor. S. M. BAILEY, N. W. THOMPSON, G. M. BARNARD. First Bass. W. D. CAMPBELL, REGINALD BURKET, H. P. BRIGGS, THOS. ROBINSON. Accompanist. R. B. HAEUSSLER. Banjo Club. JOSEPH G. STANDART. Leader. Banjeaurines. Mandolins. B. J. WESSELS, C. W. BROOKS, C. F. JUMP, J. STRASBURG, R. M. ROOSEVELT, Banjos. C. F. WORFOLK, J. 0. EMERSON, J. G. STANDART. R. B. BUTTOLPH. Second Banjos. T. P. HAYDEN, R. H. MORTOX. Cello. W. N. CHAFFER. Second Bass. ROBT. PARKER, A. H. VANDENBERG, F. D. KNOX, D. FERGUSON. Guitars. D. C. STUART, A. E. Lucius, W. A. PlERSON, J. F. BURKET. Traps, H. O. HUNT. Mandolin Club. JESSE J. RICKS, Leader. First Mandolins. C. W. BROOKS, JAMES STRASBURG, A. M. FITZGERALD, F. C. STEVENS, J. J. RICKS. Guitars. I). C. STUART, A. E. Lucius, Second Mandolins. M. D. VERDIER, G. D. BRADSHAW, W. A. PlERSON, A. E. KUSTERER, J. F. BURKET, S. H. STANDISH. 233 Cello, W. N. CHAFFEE. Flute, A. F. TRAVER. Violin, M. JAMPOLIS. Mandela, T. F. TOUHILL. Drum, H. O. HUNT. ZENKR. QUACKKNBUSH. GILKKY. COOHRANE. SPRING ETT. SIGGINS. DUDLEY. CHMBERLAIS- HENRY. DK PONT. VOGKLJ. DARR. CREGO. TRAVER; SCHNEIDKR. MONROE. FENNER: SCHROKDKR- 234 ' Varsity Band. Officers. Director Manager A. LYNN DARK HARRY B. DE PONT. Members. Cornet. WALTER CREGO. S. M. DUDLEY, A. L. DARK, JOHN SIGGINS. Clarinet. HARRY QUACKENISUSH .1. T. FENNER, ROY HENRY, W. K. CHAMBERLAIN J. E. CARMODY, O. C. TINGLING. 1st Horn. FRANKLIN MONROE. Alto. J. F. ALLEN, R. E. SPRINGETT. Piccolo. A. F. TRAVER. Trombone. B. NAGLEVORST, R. S. GILKEY, O. C. VOGELJ, LOUIE OTTO. Baritone. HARRY B. DE PONT. Bass. WILLIAM SCHNEIDER, V. C. ZENER. Drum. A. M. COCHRANE, C. J. ScHROEDER, DONALD DE PONT. 235 CARNEY. MILLER. DAVID. SADLER. CAMPBELL. CRANE. FLOWERS. FINNEY. SADLER. WHITE. VIGER. MONTGOMERY. GRAVER. Freshman Glee Club. Officers. WEBSTER HIBBARD ... . President. HERBERT FLOWERS ... . Manager. FLOYD MILLER . . Treasurer. GEORGE SADLER .... Secretary. First Tenor. FRITZ MILLER, NATHAN VIGER, CHESTER CARNEY. First Bass. GEORGE SADLER, FALCONER O ' BRIEN, WEBSTER HIBBARD, THOMAS DOYLE. Second Tenor. VERNON C. DAVID, CHARLES CAMPBELL, SEYMOUR FINNEY. Second Bass. FLOYD WHITE, ROBERT CRANE, WEBSTER SADLER, HOWARD B. SALOT. 236 The Choral Union, PAUL R. DK PONT, . THOMAS C. COLBURN, LKVI D. WINES, ALBERT A. STANLEY, WARNER WEBSTER, . Thirteenth Season 1901-1902. Board of Government. President. Secretary. Treasurer. Director. Librarian. Entertainments. I. November 4, 1901 CHICAGO ORCHESTRA. II. December 13, 1901 JEAN GERUDY. III. January 31, 1902 HAROLD BAUER. IV. February 28, 1902 WILHELM MIDELSCHULTE and BERNARD STURM. V. March 20, 1902 PLUNKETT GREENE. Ninth May Festival May 15, 16, 17. Artists and Organizations. MADAME JOHANNA GADSKI, Metropolitan Opera Co. MRS. EVTA KILESKI Miss ANITA Rio MMK. LOUISE HOMER | Miss JANET SPENCER j MR. BARRON BERTHALD MR. MARSHALL PEASE MR. GLEN HALL MR. JAMES MOORE SIG. EMILIO DE GOGORZA | MR. WILLIAM H. ROWLAND MR. FREDERICK MARTIN MR. HUTCHESON THE BOSTON FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA AND CHORAL UNION MR. EMIL MOLLENHAUER, | MR. ALBERT STANLEY f Sopranos. Contraltos. Tenors. Baritones. Bass. Pianist. Conductors 237 238 239 WHEELER, BKATTY. DANFORTH. LANE. CRUMMPACKEB. LLOYD. WILLS. UIHLEIN. KLEENE. LOUWERSF. PRATT. CUTTING- McNiEi. MCAFEE. BROMLEY. Junior Hop. Waterman Gymnasium, February 7, 1902. ROB CUTTING, ' ' ) ' . . . . . . . . General Chairman. J. ELLIOTT McAFEE, - ' . . . ... Secretary. GEO. UIHLEIX, -V ' ' ' .... ... Treasurer. Committees. Arrangements. WM. LLOYD. J) ' , GEO. K. BEATTY, X ' l 1 ' , HENRY DANFORTH, -V. Decorations. FRED CRUMMPACKER, WJ.V, RALPH LANE, -W, HERMAN KLEENE, . J . Invitation. WM. WILLS, - - ' , KARL H. PRATT, tK ' l 1 ' , WALTER McNiEL, Independent. Reception. MAURICE WHEELER, R9II, WORTHINGTON BROMLEY, JA ' K. PETER LOUWERSE, J 7 ' J 240 March 2, 1902. Officers. MORRIS STIMSON, ' ' ' . . GERALD McCov, AJ ' ft. General Chairman. Secretary ami Treasurer. Committees. Arrangement. GEORGE FLETCHER, Jh ' l-:. ALLEN T. DUSEXBURY, .V ' ' " . Invitation. JOHN W. WATLIXG, ' ' ' . REGINALD BURKET, ' ' . Reception. ROY B. BUTTOLPH, - . H. H. WOODROW, ' . 241 Barbour Gymnasium. December 7, 1901. GEORGIA R. WHITKMORK, General Chairman. Committees. Finance. EDNA MAY HOXSIE, Chairman. CLARA H. KRAMER, KATE W. McGRAw, LULU R. HOLT, GRACE BELL, LUCILE BAILEY, IDA A. DIBBLE. Reception. ANNA WAUGH, Chairman. HAZEL PUTNAM, MARION HUBBARD, DOROTHEA ROUSE, MABLE PRATT. Refreshments. GENEVIEVE PURMORT, Chairman. LUCILE BAILEY, HARRIET HARRINGTON, MARY HORTON, CLARA WATSON, FAITH COOPER, SARAH HARDY. Invitation. ESTHER ALDRIDGE, Chairman. JANET GOUDIE, MAUD BROWN, LEONORE CROWELL, GERTRUDE HURY, EDITH ROSENBURG. Decoration. MABLE PERRY, Chairman. CORNELIA WOOD, CONSTANCE BEMENT, LOUISE HENNEQUIN, NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURG. Patronesses. MRS. ANGELL, MRS. VAUGHAN, DR. MOSHER, MRS. HUTCHINS, MRS. DOOGE. 242 243 :-1SH i ' . ' !iS ' .3HaHs5RK ; SENIOR SOCIETY 244 IIHT Sccit ' ly Gamma Delta Nu. Senior Society, Established 1899. Resident Graduates. CARL H. PELTON, ' 00. CHARLES L. BEST, ' 01. HOWARD STREETER, ' 01. Active Members. ARTHUR M. BARRETT, CHASON W. BROOKS, HARRY J. BROWN, JR., WALTER T. FISHLEIGH, BEN C. LODER, THOMAS G. MAYHUGH, Louis N. UDELL, S. WELLS UTLEY. 2 5 The Quadrangle. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1900. Officers. Provost, Clerk, Proctors, . Dons, Fellows, Dr. HENRY C. ADAMS, Honorary Members. DR. JAMES B. AXGELL, Members. HARLOW S. PERSON. ERNEST S. BATES. j J. M. REASOXER, A. G. BROWXE. ( DR. R. M. WEXLEY, j DR. GEO. REBEC, ( EARLE W. Dow. T. L. ROBINSON. W. D. RUSSELL, C. B. MORRELL. DR. ISAAC N. DEMMO.N. FRANK M. BACON, ERNEST S. BATES, ARTHUR G. BROWNE, H. M. BOWMAN, I. A. CAMPBELL, WILL S. COOKSON, DR. A. L. CROSS, FRED G. DEWEY, EARLE W. DOWE, MAURICE G. FULTON, WALTER D. HADZSITS, S. W. LADD, FRANK B. MARSH, V. Mi KAMI, C. B. MORRELL, HARLOW S. PERSON, T. L. ROBINSON, W. D. RUSSELL, HERBERT C. SMITH, JOSEPH M. THOMAS, FRANK VAN VLIET, MERLIN WILEY, ROBERT M. WEXLEY, T. J. ZIMMERMAN. 246 THE FRIAR His Holiness, The Pope His Eminence, The Cardinal " HEINE " HARTS. " LANK " LANCASHIRE, HUG " WHITE, TITZ " FITZGERALD, " JIMMIE " ARNEILL, " MOLLY " BOWMAN, " REGGIE " LATIMER. ' CARL " ADAMS, " BEAT " BEATTY, ' GUINEA " BELFORD, ' OOM " BROMLEY, ' ART " BROWNE, ' HAP " BROWN, ' CHUCK " BUSH, ' DAD " CRAFTS, ' BOB " CUTTING, ' BOB " FITZGERALD, FiTz " FITZGERALD, ' JOE " GRISWOLD, ' HEINE " HARTS, Keepers of the Vatican. " STACK " STANDART, Council of Three. " Jni " TURNER, Wardens of the Bowl. " TOMMY " ROBINSON, Masters of the Choir. " Si " HOSKINS, Friars Honorary. " BOB " KFFINGER, " JiM " PRENTISS. " CHARLIE " BAIRD, Members. ' HEN " HECKER, ' Si " HOSKINS, ' BONES " KLEEN E, " LANK " LANCASHIRE, TRITZ " LEE, ' TICK " LEWIS, ' MAC " MCAFEE, ' MONTE " MONTAGUE, ' DON " OSBORNE, TAT " PATTON, ' HEALTHY " RALSTON, ' TED " RICH, ' TOMMY " ROBINSON, . " PaT " PATTON. . " PLUCE " SCOTTEN. " OoM " BROMLEY. " SNOOKS " SNOW. " DAD " CRAFTS. " ZIMMIK " ZIMMERMAN. " SLOPPY " HUTCHINS, " TOM " BURR, " ARTIE " CROSS. ' JACK " ROUSSEAU. ' JUDGE " RYAN, ' PLUCE " SCOTTEN, ' HERB " SMITH, ' SNOOKS " SNOW, ' STACK " STANDART ' JiM " TURNER, ' DAN " WESSELS, ' Huu " WHITE, ' VENUS " WHITE, WILLIE " WILLIAMS, ' Woo DIE " WOODWORTH, ' ZIMMIK " ZIMMERMAN. 247 L. A. ROWLAND, Ark. J. B. MEANS, Mo. . J. C. WILHOIT, Ky. B. A. MORTON, Ark. President. Vice-President . Secretary. Treasurer. Members. E. H. SMITH, Ky., M. H. GALT, Md., B. F. MOORE, Ark., C. S. ROOTS, Ky., B. SALLEE, Ky., J. H. VEASEY, Ky., T. R. BARTLETT, Mo., G. C. WATSON, Ky., H. D. MANN, Ark., F. B. BASSMAN, Ky., S. J. RICE, Ky., C. M. MENG, Ky., R. 0. READE, N. C., E. W. WEBB, N. C., R. C. ANTHONY, Term., S. N. JOHNSON, Miss., J. F. SHROUTZ, Pa., R. W. JOHNSON, Ark., H. E. H. ARNOLD, W. Va., F. C. WAGNER, Tenn., F. S. GRESHAM, Tex., R. Turner, Ark.. L. R. CURTIS, Ky., J..W. WILLMOTT, Ky., E. W. TUTTLE, Ariz., E. A. BEAMAX, Term., E. MARSHAL, Tenn., G. H. BUNCH, S. C., F. H. THOMAS, Ga, F. W. McCoY, Ky., B. A. TRIPP, Tenn.. L. S. DEWEY, Mo., J. L. DEGROOT, Mo., R. F. BRITTON, Mo., T. J. ROYAL, Ga.. E. P. BOYD, Tenn.. BROOKS, Ariz. 248 THE KNICKERBOCKER CLUB. Officers. D. TEN GATE, C. R. LOOMIS, M. GELEERD, E. B. HAWKS, President. Vice-President . Treasurer. Secretary. Honorary Members. ROBERT E. BUNKER, MARTIN L. D ' OooK. Members. W. H. VEEXBOER, 1). TEN GATE, ' E. D. KREMERS, R. R. DE YOUNG, M. DEN HERDER, .1. L. DE GROOT, C. VANDER MEULEN, C. R. LOOMIS, A. C. VAN PATTEN, J. V. VOORHEIS, E. B. HAWKS, M. GELEERD, C. VAN KEUREN, H. J. VANDEN BERG, O. W. VlSSCHER, A. E. DoNKER, E. L. HENDRICKS. 249 FRANK K. LEIGHTON, . ROBERT W. MciYENZIE, A. L. SMITH, WILLIAM ]). MrFADPi-: , Officers. President. Secretary. V ice-President. Treasurer. G. P. WILDER, A. T. TRAVKR, W. H. LYON, Directors. .1. H. HILL, G. W. CRAWFORD, L. R. CANFIELD, B. M. THOMPSON " , M. V.. COOLKY, R. S. COPELAND. Members. BRAZEAU, S. D., BLISS, C. F., CLOUCHECK, DR., CRAWFORD, G. W., CANFIELD, L. R., CREGO, W. L., GOLDSMITH, S. R.. HILL, I. R., IRISH, E. ()., JACOB, H. L., KINNETZ, W. C., KLIENFELD, F. F., LYON, W. H., LEIGHTON, F. K., LOOMIS, C. R., LKISENRING, L. W., LOUCKES, F., McFADDEN, W. D., MANSFIELD, J. A., MAXEY, G. W., McKENZIE, R. W., ROE, C. G., SWARTOUT, W. C., SINK, C. A., STEWART, S. F., TAYLOR, I. D., TRAVER, A. T., WILSON, E., WILDER, G. P., WHITING, J. A. 250 Omega Psi. Founded at Kvanston University, 1895. ALPHA UETA GAMMA DELTA . Chapter Roll. Northwestern University. . .University of Michigan. University of Minnesota. . University of Nebraska. PEARL CADY, Beta Chapter. ' Established 1896. Sorores in Urbe. ELIZABETH ROLAND, Charlotte Walker. Sorores in Universitate. EDITH BARNARD, CHARLOTTE BISSELL, FRANCES BOYNTON, LUCY COOLEY, GENEVIEVE DECKER, ANNA DRUMMOND, LAURA EAMES, FRANCES FABH, MARY ELLEN FERRIS, IRENE E. GILBERT, LOUISE HOLDEN, JESSIE HORTON, KATE YOUNG. CLARA HOSIE, HELEN HUME, RUTH HYDE, AMY KROLIK, MABLE MASON, AGNES MURDOCH, GERTRUDE PALMER, HELEN POST, GRACE REYNOLDS, ELSIE SAWYER, GRACE SUITZELER, SYBIL STEWART, 251 TOASTMASTEBS SoN.NENSCHEIX. WALLACE. WILLIAMS. SCHMIDT. GADDEE. HAZELTON. HOUSTON. UTLEY. MKH-.S. WILKY. JACOB. DEWEY. MAXEY. BTTELL. McCHESNKY. HOLLISTEK. First Semester. FRED G. DEWEY, MERLIN S. WILEY , STUART WELLS UTLEY , THOMAS R. BUELL, RAYMOND A. WALLACE, WILLIAM 8. HAZELTON , LLOYD E. GAUDY, HARRY A. SOUTHER, FRED G. DEWEY, STUART WELLS UTLEY, Officers. President V ice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Members. THOMAS B. BUELL, NATHAN W. MCCHESNEY, RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, FITCH R. WILLIAMS, EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, MERLIN S. WILEY, 252 Second Semester. MERLIN S. WILKY. STUART WELLS UTLEY. EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN. NATHAN W. MC( ' HESNEY. GUSTAVIUS A. OHLINGEK, EARLE I. HOUSTON, L. O. MEIGS, GEO. W. MA ' XEY, JAMES REASONER, H. F. JACOB. Wooley Club. Established 1818. Honorary Members. CARRIE NATION, ELIJAH DOWIE, SULTAN OF SULU, LlDIA PlNKHAM, DAC ROSE. Charter Members. ALVIN Cox, . . Poo Bah. CLARENCE W. BARBER, CHARLES FRANCIS CLYNE, ELBRIDGE H. DUFF, ROSCOE B0RHANS HUSTON, ALONZO BLAIR IRVINE, GEORGE WENDELL MAXEY, HARRY WINIFRED McCLURE, JESSE J. RICKS, JAMES STRASBURG. 253 254 255 CAMPUS. LAYING CORNER STONE OF NEW MEDICAL BUILDING. 256 UNIVERSITY HOSPITALS. IN CALIFORNIA. HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL AND NURSES ' HOME. 257 LAW BLEACHERS FINAL CLASS FOOTBALL GAME. ANN ARBOR FROM THE BOULEVARD. 258 1902 SMOKER. CAMPUS. CAMPUS. 259 THE " GYM. INTERIOR OF GYMNASIUM. AV - " " . ' " ' " " I ' I ' - ' ! " .-. ' . . ' - " --., . ' " ,;, " -- ' READING ROOM GENERAL LIBRARY. PLATFORM UNIVERSITY HALL. CORNER OF ART GALLERY. 260 GENERAL LIBRARY. TAPPAN HALL. MUSEUM. PRESIDENT ' S HOUSE. PHARMACY BUILDING. ENGINEERING LABORATORY. 261 ON THE HURON. ON THE HURON. STATE STREET. MAIN STREET. THE DAM. 262 HURON BRIDGE. ' 02 FOOTBALL SQUAD. BARBECUE " CIDER. " A CLINIC. MK A RESIDENCE. ENGINEERS IN CAMP. 263 TWO TIME WINNERS. PREXY. FISHLEIGH VAULTING. BARRET JCMPINO. " JIM STRAS. ' DEDICATED TO 1902. 26-t J. GOULD. CIVIL ENGINEERS ' CAMP. IN CALIFORNIA. 265 A PAGE OF STUDENTS ' ROOMS. 266 267 CUSHMAN KELLOGG DAVIS, ' 57, Late U. S. Senator from Minnesota. GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOHN, Fullerton, Nebraska. GEO. D. CHAFEE, Shelbyville, 111 C ' HAS. A. TOWNE, ' 81, Kx-U. S. Senator from Minnesota 268 JOSEPH V. QUARLES, U. S. Senator from Wisconsin. Hox. JOHN J. LENTZ, Columbus, Ohio. BENJAMIN T. CABLE, ' 76, Ex-Congressman from Illinois. Vice-Chairman Demo- cratic National Committee 1892. PROF. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER ' 88, University of California- PhD., Berlin, 1897. Honorary Sc. D., University of Western Pennyslvania 19OO. Fellow Royal Astronomi- cal Society. Author of works on Astronomy 269 HENRY WADE ROGERS, ' 74, New Haven, Conn. JUDGE WILLIAM L. CARPENTER, ' 78 Law, Detroit, Mich. Judge Wayne County Circuit Court 1894-1902. A. ROSENBERGER, ' 87 Law, A.B., LL.B., Oskaloosa, Iowa. President Penn College. JUDGE ABRAHAM H. STUTSMAN, ' 68 LAW. Burlington, Iowa. Veteran of Civil War. City Solicitor ' 73- ' 74. Twice Judge of Judicial District of Iowa. Prominent Attorney. 270 WILLIAMSON S. SUMMERS, Omaha, Neb. HON. LEVI THOMAS GRIFFIN, ' 57, Scranton, Pa. Served with distinction through Civil War. Fletcher Professor of Law, U. of M. 1886-97. Member of 53rd Congress. HON. ZEB. V. WALSER, LAW ' 96, Lexington, N. C. State Senator 1890. Speaker House of Representa- tives. Attorney-General of North Carolina 1896. Har- rison elector ' 92. Delegate at-Large to National Repub- lican Convention, Minneapolis, 1892. PROF. GEORGE E. DAWSON, A.B. ' 87, Brooklyn, N. Y. Studied at Leipzig ' 88- ' 89. Prof, of English and Literature, Agricultural College of South Dakota ' 91- ' 93. Fellow in Psychology, Clark University ' 9o- ' 97. Pro- fessor of Psychology, Bible Normal College ' 97- ' 01. Now in charge of History Department, Pratt Institute. 271 DR. GEORGE WELLS KNIGHT, A.B. ' 78; A. M. ' 83; Ph.D., ' 84, Columbus, Ohio. Graduate study at Berlin Freiburg, Halle. Author of many well known works on Education and History. WILLIAM V. CHAPIN, A.B. ' 86, Detroit, Mich. Judge of the Recorder ' s Court for the City of Detroit six years. Successful lawyer and business man. HON. JONAS HAKT ELL McGowAN, ' 61. LAAV ' 68; LL.D. ' 01. Washington, D. C. Captain Michigan Cavalry 1862-4. Member 45th and 46th Congresses from 3rd Michigan District. THOMAS C. CHAMBERLAIN, PH.D. ' 82; LL.D. ' 87- Chicago, 111. Graduate student U. of M. J 68- ' 69; Ph.D., U. of M. and University of Wisconsin 1887-92; LL.D., U. of M. 1887, Beloit and Columbia Universities of same year. President of Chicago Academy of Science. Editor Journal of Geology. 272 Dit.GuY L.KIEFEH, A.H. ' 87; A.M.andM.l). ' 91. Detroit, Mich. Post-graduate Berlin and Vienna. Member Examining Board U. S. Pension Surgeons 1897-1901. Member American Academy of Medicine, Detroit Medical Society, Wayne County Medical Society. President Detroit Phys- sicians ' Association. EDWIN A. BURLINGAME. ' 69 Law, Grand Rapids, Mich. Prosecuting Attorney Kent County, Mich., two terms. Judge Supreme Court Grand Rapids twelve years. Now senior member of the law firm Burlingame, Belden and Orton, Grand Rapids. VALTKKH. NICHOLS, ' 91, Boulder, Colo. Professor of History, University of Colorado. HON. ELLIOTT TRUAX SLOCUM. V.A. ' 69, Detroit, Mich. Legislator, financier and successful business man. 273 Hox. ABRAHAM LINCOLN BRICK, ' 83 LAW, South Bend, Ind. Attorney at Law. Member of 56th and 57th Congresses. JUDGE JAMES EDWARD RIDDICK, LL.B., Little Rock, Ark. Member of Legislature. Prosecuting attorney. Judge of Second Circuit of the State. Since ' 94, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Arkansas. MAJOR A. S. MONTGOMERY, ' 68, Saginaw, Mich. Officer in Civil War. Active business man. JUDGE J. F. HUGHES, ' 67 LAW, Mattoon. Illinois. Judge City Court four years. Judge County Court six years. Served three and one-half years inUnion Army. 274 JUDGE WILLIAM STORY, Ouray, Colo. Judge Circuit Court of Arkansas ' 67- ' 71. Special Chief Justice of Arkansas ' 69. Judge of U. S. District Court. Western District, Ark. ' 71- ' 74. Lieutenant Govern- or of Colorado, ' 91 - ' 92. MAJOR ALBERT A. DAY. LAW ' 67, Brooklyn, N. Y. Veteran Civil War. Has occupied various positions of trust and responsi- bility under the State. Best known for his general work as general manager of the " Brooklyn Association for Im- proving the Conditions of the Poor. " JAMES F. SPALDING, A.M ' 63, Kansas City, Mo. Founder and President of Spauldtng ' s Commercial Col- lege. Author of works on Book-keeping. J. J. HAGER.MAX, Roswell, New Mexico. 275 COL. S. M. BARBER, ' 52, Norwalk, Ohio. Prominent educator. Served with distinction in the Civil War. Presidential elector for Ohio " 68 HON. JOHN D. WHITE, 72 LAW, Louisville, Ky. Member 44th, 47th. and 48th Congresses, Kentucky Legislature ' 80. Nominee of Prohibition Party 1900. Successful lawyer and business man. JUDGE R. D. McLEOD, A.B. ' 88, LAW ' 90, Leadville, Colo. Served two terms as city attorney. Judge Lake County Court. HELEN LOVELL MILLION, ' 87, Mexico, Mo. Has held fellowships in Greek at Bryn Mawr College and Chicago University. Teacher at Norman ' s College at Baltimore and Earlham College. Now Professor of Greek in Hardin College. 276 DR. GEORGE M. FISKE, B.A. ' 90, Port Deposit, Md. Graduate courses at Universities Halle, Berlin, London and Geneva. Ph.D., Munich 1896 Lectureship Johns Hopkins ' University 1901-2. Professor of Com- merce, Economics and History, Jacob Tome Institute 1900- ' 02. JUDGE L. C. SCHWEKDTKEGEK, " 79 LAW, Lincoln, Illinois. Journalist. Successful attorney. Judge Logan County Court. PBOF. FREDERICK ,W. ' STEVENS, ' 86- ' 88, Lake Forest, Illinois. Studied in Strassburg 1892; Leipzig 189o- ' 97. Pro- fessor of Physics, Lake Forest University since 1891. HON. L. F. LEIB, ' 69 LAW, San Jose, Cal. Practiced law since ' 69. President Board of Trustees Leland Stanford, Jr., University ; one of the most promi- nent attorneys of the Pacific Coast. 277 CHARLES ALLING, ' 88 LAW, Chicago, 111. President Alumni Chapter of Sigma Chi. HON. THEOBALD OTJEN, ' 75 LAW, Milwaukee, Wis. Common Council Milwaukee several terms. Held many important positions in Wisconsin. Member of the 54th, 55th, 56th, and 57th Congresses. JUDGE BAYARD T. HAINER, LAW " 97, Perry, Oklahoma. Judge United States District Court. ALBERT D. ELLIOT, ' 87 LAW, Washington, D. C. 278 ARTHUR A. BIRNEY, ' 73 LAW, Washington, D. C. Late United States attorney for District of Columbia. Twice candidate of the Free Soil Party for President of the United States . Prominent attorney. President of the Washington Association of the U. of M. JUDGE WESTBROOK S. DECKER, ' 67 LAW, Denver, Colo. Served as Lieutenant in Civil War. Judge County Court Kankakee County, 111., ' 69-74. United States District Attorney for Colorado ' 77- ' 80. Judge of District Court, Second Judicial District of Colorado ' 87- ' 91- Now prac- ticing law. JUDGE CHARLES H. HART, Logan, Utah. City Attorney, Logan. County Attorney Cache Coun- ty. Member of State Constitutional Convention. Judge First Judicial District. REV. EDWARD A. HORTON, Boston, Mass. Preacher, Orator, Organizer, and Author. For twelve years pastor of the famous Second Church, Boston. 279 JUDGE GEORGE P. WANTY, Grand Rapids, Mich. President Michigan State-Bar Association, ' 95- ' 96. Chairman General Council American Bar Association, ' 95- ' 00. United States District Judge, for the Western District of Michigan. HON. C. J. WILLETT, B.A. 71; M.A. 74, Pasadena, Cal. President Board of Education. City Attorney. Presi- dent Commercial Savings Bank of St. Louis and of Pasa- dena National Bank. Practicing Attorney. JUDGE WILLIAM L. PENNFIELD, 70, Washington, D. C. Editor, Author, Professor of Languages. Presidental Elector from Indiana ' 88. Circuit Court Judge, Ind. ' 94-97. Solicitor of U. S. Dept. of State ' 97. Counsel of IT. S. in International Arbitrations. HON. P. E. DOOLEY, Little Rock, Arkansas. State Senator. Judge of Circuit Court. 280 CHAR. F. BRUSH. M.E. ' 69, M.S. ' 99, Cleveland, Ohio. Ph.D., LL.D., Western Reserve. Father of arc lighting industry. Awarded the Rumford Medal in ' 99 by the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Deco- rated by French Government 1880. Fellow and member of principal Scientific Association-, American and Foreign. COL. CHAS. B. LAMBOHN, ' 59, M.A. ' 68, New York City. Officer in Civil War. Successful business man and connected with various railroad corporations. Land Com- missioner of the Western Pacific R. R. CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS HOLLAND, ' 80 LAW, Washington, D. C. Principal of Public Schools at Silver Cliff, Colo., ' 80- ' 81. Prominent member of Oklahoma Bar. Appointed ' 98 Assistant Attorney of the Judge Advocate General of the Army, Washington, D. C. JUDGE JOSEPH HIDY, ' 78 LAW, Washington, C. H. O. Twice elected City Solicitor of Washington C. H. O. Elected Common Pleas Judge. Candidate for Supreme Court of Ohio ' 01. 281 HON. JAMES C. NEEDHAM, ' 89 Law, Modesto, Cal. Graduated University of the Pacific at San Jose ' 86 with degree of Ph.D. Member of 56th and 57th Con- gresses. JUDGE SAMUEL W. STEWART, " 92 LAW, Salt Lake City, Utah. Member State Legislature ' 98. Successful Practi- tioner. Judge of the Third District Court. GEN. WM. HENRY BEADLE, ' 61 A.B.; ' 64 A .M.; ' 67 LL.B. Madison, S. D. Veteran Civil War. Surveyor-Gen, of S. D. Terr. ' 69. President State Normal School since ' 89. His chief civil ser- vice was in codifying laws, founding school system, saving school lands, and upbuilding the State Normal Schools of Dakota. HON. J. W. McKlNLEY, Los Angeles, Cal. 282 HON. DAVID HENRY MERCER, ' 82 LAW, Omaha, Neb. Graduated at Nebraska State University, ' 80. Held various City and State Offices. Member 53rd, 54th, 55th, 56th, and 57th Congresses. HON. THOMAS J. ANDERS, ' 61 LAW, Olympia, Washington. Judge State Supreme Court. ISAAC H. ELLIOTT, ' 61. Roswell, New Mexico. Judge Supreme Court of New Mexico DR. T. F. MORAN, ' 87, Lafayette, Ind. Graduate Student Johns Hopkins ' University, ' 92-95. Scholar in History in ' 94, Fellow ' 94- ' 95; PhD., ' 95. Professor of History and Economics in Purdue Univer- sity. 283 HON. THOMAS A. E. WEADOCK, 73 LAW, Detroit, Mich. Prosecuting Attorney Bay City, ' 78. Mayor of Bay City, ' 83. Member of Congress, ' 91 - ' 95. Prominent Law- yer of Detroit. PROF. FRANCIS A. BLACKBURN. A.B. ' 68; A.M. 71. Chicago, 111. Received Degree Ph.D., Leipzig, ' 92. Associate Pro- fessor of English Language, Universityof Chicago since ' 92 GEORGE P. HYDE, El Paso. Texas. DR. L. A. MERRIAM, V.D. 73, Omaha, Neb. Member of various medical and scientific societies. Author of several important works on medicine. A successful practitioner. 284 M. H. WlNCHELL, ' 66, Minneapolis, Minn. Assistant in Geological Surveys of Michigan and Ohio, State Geologist of Minn. ' 72- ' 00. One of the founders and President of the Geological Society of America. Managing editor of the Ajnerican Geologist. ROGER W. BUTTERFJELD, ' 08 LAW, Grand Rapids, Mich. Graduate from Princeton College ' 66. Senior member of the firm Butterfield and Keeney, Attorneys at Law. Member of the Board of Regents of U. of M. I ' HOF. GEORGE ESPY MORROW, LL.B. ' 6(i, Chicago, 111. Received Degree A.M., University Wisconsin Professor of Agriculture, University of Illinois for 18 years. Presi- dent Oklahoma Agricultural College four years. Emi- nent writer and lecturer on agricultural topics. BELVA MARY HERRON, ' 89- ' 90, Lincoln, Neb. Teacher in Girls ' Academy, Jacksonville, III., ' 91. tudied in Germany ' 96- ' 97. Fellow U. of C. 93- ' 94. Instructor in Political Economy, University of Nebraska ' U ' ( ' 98- ' 02. 285 HON. EDGAR ALDRICH, ' 68 LAW, For many years solicitor for Coons C9unty, N. H., and in ' 85 was speaker of the New Hampshire House of Rep- resentatives. Was appointed United States Judge for the District of New Hampshire by President Harrison in ' 91. ALLEN ZOLLARS, Fort Wayne, Ind. JUDGE CHAS. O. COLEMAN, Florence, Wis. Has held various offices of trust in Ohio aud Wiscon- sin. County Judge for ten years. Successful lawyer and business man. HERBERT C. CONDON, Moscow, Ida. Registrar and Professor of History and Economics, University of Idaho. 286 JUDGE ORLANDO W. POWERS, ' 71 LAW, Salt Lake City, Utah. Associate Justice Supreme Court of Utah, under Presi- dent Cleveland. Candidate for U. S. Senator from Utah ' 97-99. Deadlock. Prominent lawyer and politician. A. A. ROBINSON, C.C AND B.S ' 69; M.S. ' 71; LL.D. ' 00, Topeka, Kansas. Railroad President. Former President A. T. S. F. Ry. Now President Mexican Central. Chief Engineer for the construction of 4,500 miles of railroad. JUDGE JACOB P. WINSTEAD, 73 LAW, Circleville, Ohio. Prosecuting Attorney for Pickering County ' 80- ' 85i Judge of Pickering County Probate Court, ' 91- J 97. GEORGE G. BIXGHAM, Salem, Oregon. 287 r LEWIS MORRIS IDDINGS, ' 72, NewjYorL. B.LL., Columbia. First Secretary.United. States Em- bassy, Rome. REV. ELMER ELSWORTH POWELL, ' 85, Graduate of Boston School of Theology ' 90. Professor irischool of Theology of Florence, Italy, six years. Ph.D., Bonn. ' 99. Now Professor in Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Penn. JUDGE MICHAEL BROWN, A.M. ' (M, Big Rapids, Michigan. County Superintendent of Schools, ' 69. Mayor, ' 73. Circuit Judge, ' 76- ' 81. DR. JOHN E. WEEKS, M.D. ' 81, Writer on Ophthalmological Subjects. Member of New York Academy of Medicine, American Medical Associa- tion and other Medical Societies. Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology at the University of New York and Bellevue Hospital. 288 EDWARD LAUREXS MARK, ' 71. Ph.D., Leipzig, ' 76; LL.D., U. of M., ' 96. Hersey Professor of Anatomy and director of Zoological Labora- tory, Harvard University. JUDGE C. N. POTTER, 73 LAW, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Chief Justice of Wyoming. ' - t HENRY H. PATTEXGILL. Lansinp, Mich. J. J. BROWNE. [Spokane. Wash. 289 THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB. SAIMOTONE, JAPAN. FIGTJERVS, PORTO Rico- SALLUME, SYRIA. DAGHISTAN, ARMENIA. JIMENEZ. PORTO Rico. AKAMATSU, JAPAN HAN, CHINA. BENEDICTO, PORTO Rico. TECSON, PHILIPPINES. BENEDICTO, PORTO Rico. JAMGOTCHIAN. ARMENIA. VILLAROSA, PHILIPPINES- LORENZO, PHILIPPINES- TASHJIAN, ARMENIA- PEREZ, CUBA- I CY. " 290 JCRNITIE .Rti Fraternities. In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan. Literary. Chi Psi, 1845 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, . . 1888 Alpha Delta Phi, . . . 1846 Theta Delta Chi, . . . 1888 Delta Kappa Epsilon. . . 1855 Sigma Chi, 1877, Re-established 1896 Sigma Phi, . . . . 1858 Gamma Phi Beta, . . . 1882 Zeta Psi, 1858 Delta Gamma, .... 1885 Psi Upsilon, .... 1865 Collegiate Sorosis, . . . 1886 Beta Theta Pi, 1845, Re-established . 1867 Pi Beta Phi, .... 1888 Phi Kappa Psi, . . . 1876 Kappa Kappa Gamma, . . 1890 Delta Upsilon, .... 1876 Alpha Phi, .... 1892 Delta Tan Delta, . . 1880 Kappa Alpha Theta, . . 1893 Phi Delta Theta, 1864, Re-established 1887 Professional. Phi Delta Phi (Law), . . 1869 Xi Psi Phi (Dental), . . 1889 Nu Sigma Nu (Medical), . . 1882 Alpha Epsilon Iota (Medical), . 1890 Delta Sigma Delta (Dental), . 1882 Delta Chi (Law), . . . 1892 Phi Chi (Pharmacy), . . . 1883 Phi Rho Sigma (Medical), . 1897 Phi Beta Pi (Medical), 1898 292 293 Chi Psi. FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841. Roll of Alphas. ALPHA Pi ALPHA THETA ALPHA Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA PHI ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA CHI ALPHA Psi, ALPHA TAU, ALPHA Nu, ALPHA IOTA, ALPHA RHO, ALPHA Xi, ALPHA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA BETA DELTA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA DELTA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON DELTA NEW YORK CITY, MICHIGAN, SOUTH CAROLINA, ALPHA ALPHA, ALPHA Xi, NORTHERN AND EASTERN N. V. ALPHA RHO, WASHINGTON, NORTHWEST, CHICAGO, Alumni Associations. Union College Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wofford College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Cal ifornia University of Chicago New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. , Schenectady, N. Y. New Brunswick, N. J. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Min. Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA, ; SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, DBS MOINES, WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA, MILWAUKEE, DULUTH, ATLANTA, SOUTHWEST, NEW ENGLAND, PORTLAND, KANSAS CITY, . Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, C ' al. Des Moines, la. Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. West Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Oregon Kansas City, Mo. 294 Alpha Epsilon. ESTABLISHED 1845. Fratres in Facultate. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M. D.. A.E., ' 94. Fratres in Urbe. WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, A.E., ' 70, WILLIS J. ABBOTT, A.E., ' 84, JOHN L. DUFFY, A.E., ' 93, IGNATIUS M. DUFFY, A.E., ' 98. Fratres in Universitate. CHARLES GAMMON HUSE, JOHN BENNETT HERFF, GEORGE GREEN DAMON, CHARLES SUMNER BUSH, MORRIS SELLERS LARGEY, WILLIAM H. H. CLAYTON, JR., JOSEPH HUGHES FERGUSON, GEORGE UIHLEIN, Louis PAUL BUCKLEY, WILLIAM NIXDE CHAFFEE, JOHN ROGERS BARTLETT, ALLAN THEODORE DUSENBURY, CHARLES JOSHUA YOUNG, RALPH ARCHIBALD SMITH, CHAUNCEY MARBLE BREWER, DOUGLAS BENJAMIN CRANE, WILLIAM RALPH VAN SLYKE. 295 1 k _4 f Alpha Delta Phi. FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832. Chapter Roll. HAMILTON, COLUMBIA, YALE, AMHERST, BRUNONIAN, HARVARD, HUDSON, BOWDOIN, DARTMOUTH, . PENINSULAR, ROCHESTER, WILLIAMS, MANHATTAN, . MlDDLETOWN, KENYON, UNION, CORNELL, PHI KAPPA, JOHNS HOPKINS, MINNESOTA, TORONTO, CHICAGO McGlLL Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union University Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University 296 Peninsular Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1846. Fratres in Urbe. NATHAN S. BURTON, A.M., D.D., Hudson, ' 46, JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A.B., Pen. ' 73, CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER. Cornell, ' 79, ARTHUR M. SMITH, Ph.B., Pen. ' 97. Fratres in Facultate. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL, A.M., Pen. ' 68, HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen. ' 71, WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M.D., LL.D., Pen. ' 72, WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen. ' 78, FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen. ' 80, ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M. LL.D., Pen. ' 82, ROBERT C. BOURLAND. A.B., M.D., Pen. ' 97. Fratres in Universitate. DANIEL JOHN WESSELS, Pen. ' 99, Law Department, ROY CHURCH WOODWORTH, B.L., Pen. ' 00, Law Department, DONALD CORNELL OSBORN, PEN. ' 01, Law Department, JAMES MOSES TAGGART, Pen. ' 01, Engineering; Department, WILLIAM KIRKWOOD WILLIAMS, A.B., Pen. ' 01, Law Department. 1902. ALLEN WYNAND GARDENER, NEIL WORTHINGTON SNOW. MORTIMER BAILEY KENNEDY, 1903. CHRISTIAN HENRY HECKER, HARRIS PHELPS RALSTON, IAN JACQUES ROUSSEAU, DONALD JAMES MCMAHON, LAURENCE WORTHINGTON SMITH, HERMAN CHARLES KLEENE, ROBERT SMITH MONTAGUE, HARRY CROCKER HUTCHINS. 1904. FREDERICK ARTHUR GARDENER, GERALD McCoY, HARRY ALONZO HAWKES PLUMMER, JOHN MICKLE STAGKR. 1905. RALPH GALT, FRANK SPENCER GRESHAM, ROSS HOWLAND KlDSTON, TEMPLE HUBERT OWENS, CHARLES WEBB SADLER, GEORGE MARSH SADLER. 297 Delta Kappa Epsilon. FOUNDED AT YALE COLLEGE, 1844. Chapter Roll. PHI, Yale University Nu, THETA, Bowdoin College BETA PHI, Xi, Colby University PHI CHI, SIGMA, Amherst College Psi PHI, GAMMA, Vanderbilt University GAMMA PHI, Psi, University of Alabama Psi OMEGA, UPSILON, Brown University BETA CHI, CHI, University of Mississippi DELTA CHI, BETA. University of North Carolina PHI GAMMA, ETA, University of Virginia GAMMA BETA, KAPPA, Miami University THETA ZETA, LAMBDA, Kenyon College ALPHA CHI. Pi, Dartmouth College PHI EPSILON, IOTA, Central University of Kentucky SIGMA TAU, ALPHA ALPHA, Middlebury College DELTA DELTA, OMICRON, University of Michigan TAU LAMBDA, EPSILON, Williams College ALPHA PHI, RHO, Lafayette College DELTA KAPPA, TAU, Hamilton College TAU ALPHA, Mu, Colgate University SIGMA RHO, 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 In. of Technology University of Chicago Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford Jr., Univeristy 298 Omicron Chapter. ESTABLISHED IN 1855. Fratres in Urbe. J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, ' 56, R. S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., HON., R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, ' 56, H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., 0, ' 90, B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., 0, ' 58, T. S. BURR, A.B., M.D., 9, ' 91, C. H. COOLEY, Ph.D., 0, ' 81, T. B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., 0, ' 91. Fratres in Universitate. JOHN CHARLES BRADFIELD, 0, ' 99, Medical Department, HARRY AUGUSTUS Dow, A.B., 0, ' 00, Law Department, ARTHUR PATTERSON REED, B9, ' 01, Medical Department, WILFRED STEDMAN FISHER, ' ., ' 02, Medical Department, FRANK ROBLEY FISHER, - ' , ' 01, Law Department. 1902. RICHARD VAN DEREN PRIDE, JAMES STRASBURG. 1903. WORTHINGTON KlRTLAND BROMLEY, WILLIAM HENRY ALLEN, JR. 1904. NOYES LATHAM AVERY, WILLIAM A. C. MILLER, JR., SYDNEY RUMNEY RUSSELL, GEORGE PHILO SWEET, HAROLD HILL BAKER, H P, CHARLES MESSER STOW. 1905. CHARLES BAGLEY Du CHARME, CHARLES FULLER CAMPBELL, FALCONER O ' BRIEN, LEIGH CHARLES BLOOMFIELD, EDWARD ADDISON ROOD, WEBSTER HUNTINGTON HIBBARD, RALPH STOKPEL. ARTHUR GRAHAM BROWNE, HERBERT CALDWELL SMITH, JOSEPH HUGHART GRISWOLD, HOWARD EARL SHEPARD, GEORGE PARKER FLETCHER, CHARLES FREDERICK HINCHMAN, JOHN NICOL, ARCHER BALDWIN WALTON, SAMUEL ODELL, 299 Sigma Phi. FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1827. ALPHA OF NEW YORK, BETA OF NEW YORK, . ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS. DELTA OF NEW YORK. ALPHA OF VERMONT, ALPHA OF MICHIGAN " , . ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA, EPSILON OF NEW YORK, Chapter Roll. Union College, Hamilton College, Williams College, Hobart College, University of Vermont, University of Michigan. Lehigh University, Cornell University, ' . 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 IS ' ,10 300 Alpha of Michigan. ESTABLISHED 1858. Fratres in Urbe. EDWARD DE WITT KINNE, MORTIMER E. COOLEY, DE WITT CLINTON MILLEN. ACTIVE. LLOYD MONTGOMERY SHEPARD, JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART J. ELLIOTT McAFEE, HENRY MATHEWS TOWAR, DAVID ALEXANDER BADENOCH, ROY BURNHAM BUTTOLPH, MARK NEAL MENNEL, EDWARD PRICKETT RICH, GEORGE WARREN BARNES, JR., FRANK MICHAEL BRENNAN, HAROLD OLNEY HUNT, HUNDLEY BAYZE BAKER, STANLEY LAWRENCE FYFE. HERBERT WATSON CLARK, DANIEL WHITING LATHROP, HOLLIS MOSLEY COOLEY. JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE, CHARLES S. DENISON, 301 Zeta Psi. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK, 1847. Chapter Roll. PHI, . ZETA, . DELTA, SIGMA, CHI, . EPSILON, KAPPA, TAU, . UPSILON, . Xi, . LAMBDA, BETA, Psi, . IOTA, . THETA Xi, . ALPHA, ALPHA Psi, Nu, . ETA, . Mu, . ALPHA BETA, 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 302 XI Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1858. Fratres in Facultate. HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A.M., ' 62, AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., ' 68, LL.B., ' 69, JEROME CYRIL KXOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78. Fratres in Universitate. THOMAS LINTON ROBINSON, Ph.B., ' 00, ' 02, Law Department, DANIEL MCGREGOR SCOTTEN, ' 03, Law Department. 1902. HERBERT PORTER CARROW, EDWARD CURTIS VAN DUZER, JOHN ALEXANDER ELLIOTT, JAMES TAFT PILCHER, HAROLD RICHARD FINNEY, CHESTER HIGBEE GRIGGS, PHILIP EVERETTE BURSLEY.- GEORGE KING BEATTY. 1903. 1904. NORMAN SEDGWICK STERRY. ALBERT AVERILL ENGLISH, REGINALD BURKET, FRANK DICKINSON KNOX, MARTIX D ' OOGE VERDIER. WILLIAM BROWXEL ROBERSON. SEYMOUR FINNEY, JOHN HENRY JAMES, CLIFFORD STEWART, 1905. ROBERT PARSONS CRANE, HERBERT BAKER FLOWERS, HARRY ALLEN MONTGOMERY. 303 Psi Upsilon. FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1833. Chapter Roll. THETA, DELTA, BETA, SIGMA, . GAMMA, ZETA, . LAMBDA, KAPPA, Psi, Xi, . UPSILON, IOTA, PHI, OMEGA, Pi, CHI, BETA BETA, . ETA, . TAU, . Mu, RHO, Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin 304 Phi Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1865. Fratres in Facultate. JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 1 ' 49, MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, LL.U., , ' 62, HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., 5, FRANCIS W. KELSEV, Ph.D., ' , ' 80, GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., A.M., S.B., K, ' 84, FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.B., M.D., , ' 97, WILLIAM H. MORLEY, Ph.B., M.D., , ' 95. Fratres in Universitate. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. ROGER S. MORRIS, A.B., ' 00, NEAL L. HOSKINS, A.B.,Z., ' 99, DANIEL F. ZIMMERMAN, KENNEDY L. POTTER. RALPH C. APTED, B. S., ' 00, HARRY S. McGss, CLARENCE R. WILCOX, ' 02. LAW DEPARTMENT. ROGER C. BUTTERFIELD, A.B., ' 01, AMASA M. RUST, SPECIAL. WILLIAM DAVID RUSSELL. 1902. AIKMAN ARMSTRONG, JOHN ORNE EMERSON, JOHN ALOXZO BENNETT, SCOTT TURNER, DAVID ELIJAH BEARDSLEY, JAMES TURNER. 1903. CARL NELSON ADAMS, EARLE FRANCIS POTTER, JOHN GHIO BARADA, DONALD CLIVE STUART, ROBERT MYRON CUTTING, HENRY PROBASCO WHERRY, THOMAS VICTOR WILLIAMS. 1904. WALTER ALDRICH BARRETT, FRED MASON KNAPPEN, GEORGE A. FARR, JR., JOHN FRANKLIN KUMLER, LYLE BLYSTONE HIMEBAUGH, HENRY SCHUYLER MONTGOMERY, MARK POWELL HYDE, HERBERT SIDNEY REYNOLDS, MORRIS HENRY STIMSON. 1905. FRANK TRIPP BENNETT, EDWARD FOOTE PERKINS, STEPHEN ALBION DAY, Louis QUARLES, ROBERT EVERETT HASTINGS, SHERWOOD HUHBARD STANDISH. 305 Beta Theta Pi. FOUNDED AT MIAMI, 1839. Chapter Roll. BROWN (K), . BOSTON (Y), MAINE (BH), AMHERST (BI), DARTMOUTH (AU), WESLEYAN (ME), YALE ( X), BOWDOIN (B2), RUTGERS (BF), CORNELL (BA), STEVENS (2), ST. LAWRENCE (BZ), COLGATE (B6), UNION (N), COLUMBIA (A A), SYRACUSE (BE), WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (T), DICKINSON (AS), JOHNS HOPKINS (AX), PENNSYLVANIA ( ), PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (AT), INDIANA (II), WABASH (T), HANOVER (I), MICHIGAN (A), KNOX (AH), BELOIT (X), IOWA (AB), CHICAGO (AP), IOWA WESLEYAN (AE), WISCONSIN (All), NORTHWESTERN (P), LEHIGH (BX), HAMPDEN-SIDNEY (Z), NORTH CAROLINA (HB), VIRGINIA (O), DAVIDSON ( A), CENTRAL (E), VANDERBILT (BA), TEXAS (BO), MIAMI (A), CINCINNATI (BN), WESTERN RESERVE (B). OHIO (BK), OHIO WESLEYAN (0), BETHANY ( ), WITTENBERG (Ar), DENISON (AH), WOOSTER (A A), KENYON (BA), OHIO SATTE (OA), WEST VIRGINIA (Bt), DE PAUW (A), MINNESOTA (BII), WESTMINSTER (A A), WASHINGTON (A I), KANSAS (AN), DENVER (AZ), NEBRASKA (AT), MISSOURI (Z ), COLORADO (BT), CALIFORNIA (ii), LELAND STANFORD (AS), WASHING ' N STATE (BU), 306 Lambda Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1845. Fratres in Urbe. JUNIUS E. BEAL, B. L., -I, ' 82, J. J. GOODYEAR, A, ' 89, ELMER E. BEAL, -I, ' 94. Fratres in Facilitate. EARLE W. Dow, A. B., .1, ' 91 WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., ' , 79, ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, ' 85. Fratres in Universitate. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, A.B, A, ' 00, JOHN ELWIN GLEASON, A.B., P M, ' 00, EDWARD CHACE GREENE, A.B., ' 03. LAW DEPARTMENT. CHARLES EDGAR ELLIOTT, T., ' 01, GEORGE R. WILBUR, AT, ' 03. MERTON WARNER HANFORD, ' 03, FRANK L. RAIN, AT, ' 04, SANFORD WEBB LADD, A.B., V03, KIRK HAWKINS, --IJ, ' 02, WALTER CLARK LEE, M ' , ' 04. LITERARY DEPARTMENT. 1902. DANIEL DWIGHT SCHURTZ, HARRY SHURTLEFF DURANT, ORRIN KINSLEY EARL, JOHN WALTER VAUGHAN, ROBERT M. HALL, LESLIE ULLRICH. 1903. EVERETT MARLIN SWEELEY, MAURICE WALTER WHEELER, 1904. ERLE GRAY MEEKS, RALPH EDWARD JENNEY, MVRON HERBERT GRAY, HERBERT H. WOODROW, CHARLES ALMER HELSELL, LEE ROYAL JENNEY, CLARK B. EBRIGHT, A. 1905. ROY A. H. THOMPSON, JOHX HUMPHREY QUINLAN, ARTHUR EDWARD LOTT, RUBY JOHN SMITH, HENRY GRIFFITH WATSON, JUSTIN G. MCCARTHY, FRANCIS PHENIX BUCKERIDGE, JOSEPH KINGSBURY RITTER, LEON RICHARDS LYLE. 307 WRIGHT, KAYACO. DETROIT. Phi Kappa Psi. FOUNDED 1852 AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE. Chapter Roll. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA ETA, PENNSYLVANIA THETA, PENNSYLVANIA IOTA, PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA, NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, RHODE ISLAND ALPHA, NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK BETA, NEW YORK GAMMA, NEW YORK EPSILON, NEW YORK ZETA, MARYLAND ALPHA, VIRGINIA ALPHA, VIRGINIA BETA, WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA, MISSISSIPPI ALPHA, TENNESSEE DELTA, OHIO ALPHA, OHIO BETA, OHIO DELTA, INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, INDIANA DELTA, ILLINOIS ALPHA, ILLINOIS BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, WISCONSIN ALPHA, WISCONSIN GAMMA, MINNESOTA BETA, IOWA ALPHA, KANSAS ALPHA, . NEBRASKA ALPHA, CALIFORNIA BETA, CALIFORNIA GAMMA, Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenburg College University of Ohio De Pauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford Junior University University of California 308 Michigan Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1875. Fratres in Urbe. EDWARD SUMMERFIELD NINDE, Northwestern, JAMES HENDRY PRENTISS, Michigan. Fratres in Facultate. CHARLES KILPATRICK OFFIELD, Northwestern, JOHN ROBERT EFFiNGER, JR., Ph.D., Michigan. CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D., Chicago, RAYMOND PEARL, Dartmouth, WILLIAM M. EDWARDS, M.D., Michigan. Fratres in Universitate. ALBERT A. PATTERSON, De Pauw, WILLIAM C. MUNDT, Syracues, Ross M. CHAPMAN, .V - A ' , Syracuse. LAW DEPARTMENT. RICHARD ROBERTS MITCHELL, HARRY KENT CRAFTS, A.B., ' 01. LITERARY DEPARTMENT. 1902. CHARLES LANPHIER PATTON, HARLOW LEWIS, CHRISTOPHER GREGG PARNALL, DONALD MCHARDY FERGUSON, MILO ARMSTRONG WHITE, ROBERT EMMETT FITZ GERALD, RALPH CLARKE NOWLAND, ARTHUR MICHAEL FITZ GERALD FRANK MAYR, JR. 1903. JAY BUTLER HARRIS, CHARLES REMINGTON ADAMS, JAMES ALBRIC RYAN, FREDERICK LYMAN LEE, KARL HOLBROOK PRATT. 1904. JOHN WRIGHT WATLING, RALPH ELLSWORTH BATTEN, ROBERT PORTER MORSMAN, JAMES ROGERS OFFIELD, GRANT DAVID BRADSHAW. 1905. STANLEY MCKENZIE BAILEY, WILLIAM SHACKLEFORD SULLIVAN, FREDERICK GEORGE BERGER, JR. JOHN ARTHUR RYAN, VERNON CYRENIUS DAVID, GEORGE MAYR. 809 Delta Upsilon FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834. Chapter Roll. WILLIAMS, UNION, HAMILTON, AMHERST, ADELBERT, COLBY, ROCHESTER, MlDDLEBURY, BoWDOIN, RUTGERS, BROWN, COLGATE, NEW YORK, CORNELL, MARIETTA, SYRACUSE, MICHIGAN, NORTHWESTERN, Williams College Union College 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, WISCONSIN, LAFAYETTE, COLUMBIA, LEHIGH, TUFTS, DE PAUW, PENNSYLVANIA, MINNESOTA, TECHNOLOGY, SwARTHMORE, LELAND STANFORD, JR., CALIFORNIA, McGlLL, NEBRASKA, TORONTO, CHICAGO, Harvard University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst. of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford Junior University University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago. Alumni Clubs. NEW YORK CLUII, CHICAGO CLUB, NEW ENGLAND CLUB, ROCHESTER CLUB, MARIETTA CLUB, MINNESOTA ASSOCIATION, HOWARD GRADUATE CLUB, BROWN CLUII, MAINE CLUB. BUFFALO CLUB, INDIANAPOLIS CLUB, PENINSULAR CLUB (Detroit), COLUMBUS (Ohio) CLUB, DULUTH-SUPERIOR CLUB, UTAH CLUB, SWARTHMORE CLUB, PHILADELPHIA CLUB, 310 Michigan Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1876. Fratres in Urbe. HORACE GREELY PRETTYMAN, PH.B., ' 85, Louis ALBERT PRATT, B.L., ' 96, MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST. Fratres in Facultate. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD. Ph.B., ' 82, JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., ' 82, HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, M.S., ' 93, CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., ' 91, CARL FREDERICK LANGE, A.M., ' 93, ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., A ' , Harvard, ' 95, WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, ' 98. Fratres in Universitate. LAW DEPARTMENT. MAX EDWARD NEAL, ALEXANDER JOSEPH GIBBONS, RALPH DE LEON MATTISON, Northwestern, ' 02, CHARLES EDWARD DVORAK, JOHN F. BURKET, J0, WILLIAMS, ' 00, DAN ERLE McGuoiN, FRANK MCDONALD LOWE, ARTHUR HENDRICK VANDENBERG. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. CHARLES CURTIS WALLIN, A. B., ' 98, ADDISON BERTRAND CLIFFORD, Adelbert, ' 98. HAROLD LEON SIMPSON, WILLIAM R. LYMAN, ' - ' ., Amherst, ' 03. HOMEOPATHIC DEPARTMENT. NELSON WALTER THOMPSON, B.S., J-, ' 99. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. REA V. ROWLAND, J- ' J , Rochester, ' 03. LITERARY DEPARTMENT, 1902 FRANCIS MILLER BACON, ALLEN BROOMHALL, STUART WELLS UTLEY, WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, 1903. WILFRED BYRON SHAW, WILLIAM OFFUTT HOUSTON, THEODORE FERDINAND FREEMAN, WILLIAM RUSSELL LLOYD, EARL JAMES MCLAUGHLIN, REGINALD PEACOCK DRYER, 1904. GEORGE HERBERT POUND, ROBERT CHARLES PARK, DONALD ERSKINE MCPHERSON, BONNELL WETMORE CLARK, JAMES FREDERICK ALEXANDER, AUGUSTUS MARTYN JOHNSON, THOMAS GRISWOLD GALE, CHARLES KENT HOUSTON, CHARLES STOW ELL SMITH. 1905. EARL HAZELTINE FROTRINGHAM, FLOYD GARRISON WHITE, HENRY CADBY DEWEY, NATHAN THOMAS VIGER, HARRY PRICE KERR, JOHN SERGEANT BARSTOW. 311 IGHT, KAY CO. DETROl T. Delta Tau Delta. FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, 1859. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, Allegheny College BETA THETA, BETA, Ohio University BETA ETA, GAMMA, Washington and Jefferson College BETA IOTA, DELTA, University of Michigan BETA KAPPA, EPSILON, Albion College BETA LAMBDA, ZETA, Adelbert College BETA Mu, KAPPA, Hillsdale College BETA Xi, LAMBDA, Vanderbilt University BETA OMICRON, Mu, Ohio Wesleyan University BETA PA, OMICRON, State University of Iowa BETA RHO, Pi, University of Mississippi BETA TAU, RHO, Stevens Institute of Technology BETA UPSILON, UPSILON, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA RHO, PHI, Washington and Lee University BETA CHI, CHI, Kenyon College BETA Psi, OMEGA, University of Pennsylvania BETA OMEGA, BETA ALPHA, Indiana University GAMMA ALPHA, BETA BETA, De Pauw University GAMMA DELTA, BETA GAMMA, University of Wisconsin GAMMA BETA, BETA EPSILON, Emory College GAMMA GAMMA, BETA ZETA, Butler College University of the South University of Minnesota University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago West Virginia University Armour Institute Dartmouth College NEW YORK, CINCINNATI, PHILADELPHIA, INDIANAPOLIS, BOSTON, AJumni Chapters. CHICAGO, SAN FRANCISCO, MILWAUKEE, MINNEAPOLIS, CENTRAL NEW YOHK; 312 Delta Chapter. ESTABLISHED, 1874. Fratres in Facultate. WARNER W. FLOREH, A.B., Ph.D. De WITT CLINTON HUNTOON, ROBKRT URIAH REDPATH, FREDERICK CHARLES HACK, FREDERICK P. BENDER, PETER M. LOUWERSE, SAMUEL JEFFERSON SACKETT, GEORGE WOODBURY GILKEY, CHARLES PORTER CHESTER, NELSON ELHRIDGE TOUSLEY, REUBEN STEPHEN SCHMIDT, ARTHUR WARD McKiNNON, Fratres in Universitate. FREDERICK WILLIAM CUMMER, THOMAS BIXGHAM BUELL, WILLIAM SYLVESTER HA .ELTON, CHARLES FREDERICK SMURTHWAITE, HOHART KURD WILLARD, SAMUEL HORER, WILLIAM HOYT WORRELL, HARRY MAHLON KIMBALL, EDGAR L. MORRISON, DANIEL WILLIAM KIMBALL, JAMES S. CARPENTER, MAX BAILEY HORTON, 313 Phi Delta Theta. FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848. Chapter Roll. COLBY UNIVERSITY, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, WILLIAMS COLLEGE, AMHERST COLLEGE, BROWN UNIVERSITY, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, UNION UNIVERSITY, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, GETTYSBURG COLLEGE, WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, ALLEGHENY COLLEGE, DICKINSON COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, UANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CENTRAL UNIVERSITY, KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE, VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, WESTMINSTER COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, EMORY COLLEGE, MERCER UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, OHIO UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE, UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, WABASH COLLEGE, BUTLER COLLEGE, FRANKLIN COLLEGE, HANOVER COLLEGE, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, KNOX COLLEGE, LOMBARD COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI, WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, TULANE UNIVERSITY, SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY, OF WASHINGTON. 314 Michigan Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1864. Fratres in Urbe. CLAUDE J. PRICE, H. S. WILLIS, Fratres in Facilitate. HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D., EDWARD I " ). JONES, Ph.D., G. P. BURNS, Ph.D., C. M. EDMUNDS, M.D. Fratres in Universitate. LAW DEPARTMENT. HERBERT P. WHITNEY, A.B., RANDALL L. CANFIELD. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. WARREN P. ELMER, SIDNEY D. NILES, WILLIAM B. SKELTON, H. N. TORREY, A. E. MERKLE, HOWELL L. BEGLE, B.S., G. W. GREEN. DEPARTMENT OF HOMEOPATHY. HOWARD F. SHELL. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. C. G. TAYLOR, B.S., S. S. SMITH. LITERARY AND ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTS. CLAUDE M. FOLSOM, ALLEN L. COLTON. 1902. WALTER SEYMOUR FOSTER, DAVID DENNIS STARR, WALTER WRIGHT Fox, CLAUDE THORNE TUCK, ROYLANCE RUSSELL McCLOY, WARREN MERLE VANDERSLUIS. 1903. WALTER ANTHONY EVERSMAN, JAMES PENFIELD ST. CERNY, WILLIAM CHRISTEL HELMERS, PAUL FREDERICK STEKETEE, RALPH CHESTER LANE, LEROY JAMES WILLIAMS. 1904. IRA JUDSON BRADWAY, RALPH WILLIAM McMuLLEN, MARTIN LINN CLARDY, JR., CARL HERBERT UPMEYER, HUGH WALLACE CLARKE, JOSEPH PERRY VAN CLEVE, JOHN LEE GOHLE, KOSSUTH CAYCE WEBER. 1905. MARSHALL LAURENCE CUSHMAN, ARTHUR MORSE POTTER, EUGENE TEEL HAMMOND, MALLORY NAPOLEON STICKNEY, THOMAS POTTER HAYDEN, FRED CLINTON WAGNER. ROBERT WARD JOHNSON, WEBB J. WILLITS, ARTHUR EMIL KUSTERER, EDWARD JAY WOHLGEMUTH. ROY K. LOHMILLKR, EVANS R()Y MoSHER. 315 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, 1856. Chapter Roll. MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON, MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU, MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, . MASSACHUSETTS DELTA, . MAINE ALPHA, NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK Mu, NEW YORK SIGMA-PHI, PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA-PHI, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA DELTA, PENNSYLVANIA THETA, VIRGINIA OMICRON, VIRGINIA SIGMA, NORTH CAROLINA Xi, NORTH CAROLINA THETA, S OUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, GEORGIA BETA, GEORGIA Psi, GEORGIA EPSILON, GEORGIA PHI, MICHIGAN IOTA-BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, OHIO SIGMA, OHIO DELTA, OHIO EPSILON, OHIO THETA, Boston University Mass. Inst. of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic In. University of Maine Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephens College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia S. of Technology University of Michigan Adrian College Mount Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, ILLINOIS PSI-OMEGA, ILLINOIS BETA, MINNESOTA ALPHA, KENTUCKY KAPPA, KENTUCKY IOTA, . KENTUCKY EPSILON, TENNESSEE ZETA, TENNESSEE LAMBDA, TENNESSEE Nu, TENNESSEE KAPPA, TENNESSEE OMEGA, TENNESSEE ETA, ALABAMA Mu, ALABAMA IOTA, ALABAMA ALPHA-MU, MISSOURI ALPHA, MISSOURI BETA, NEBRASKA LAMBDA Pi, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON COLO RADO CHI, COLORADO ZETA, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, CALIFORNIA BETA, LOUISIANA EPSILON, LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON, MISSISSIPPI GAMMA, TEXAS RHO, Franklin College Purdue University Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Minnesota Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southern Presb ' t ' n Univ. Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southern Baptist Univ. University of Alabama Southern University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska , University of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Leland Stanford J.LTniv. University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas 316 Michigan Iota Beta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1888. Fratres in Universitate. HUGH WHITE, WILLIAM H. HERRNSTEIN, STALEY L. NELSON, WILLIAM L. WILLS, THEODORE R. BARTLETT, ARTHUR E. REDNER, ROBERT T. BARR HARRY M. BIRD, CHARLES O. MONROE, ARTHUR HICKS, RUSSELL H. McWiLLiAMs, LORENZO S. DEWEY, WALTER W. SHAW, ELBA H. BOYD, ARTHUR J. HOOD, RALPH H. HOLMES, STUART B. KINGSHURY, SAMUEL B. SCHOLZ, JR., EDWARD H. DECKER, BENJAMIN MOORE, BENJAMIN C. Boo, E. WHITE SUTTON, ALLAN B. WILLS, ADDISON L. KELLOGG 317 Theta Delta Chi. FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1848. Charge Roll. BETA, GAMMA DEUTKRON . DELTA DEUTKROX, . ZETA, ZETA DEUTEROX, . ETA, IOTA, IOTA DEUTERON, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu DEUTEROX, Nu DEUTEROX, Xi, OMICROX DEUTEROX. Pi DEUTEROX, RHO DEUTERON, SKJMA DEUTEROX, TAU DEUTEROX, PHI, CHI, CHI DEUTEROX, Psi, Cornell University University of Michigan University of California Brown University McGill University Bowdoin College Harvard University Williams College Tufts College Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University Hobart College Dartmouth College College of the City of New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester Columbia University Hamilton College 318 Gamma Deuteron Charge. ESTABLISHED 1889. GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D., WOLCOTT HACKLEY BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B. 1902. FOREST H. LANCASHIRE, W. STANLEY COOKSON, GRANVILLE MALCOLM Cox, MILTON N. SIMON, FLOYD J. WOOD. 1903. FREDERICK C. CRUMPACKER, STEPHEN C. MASON, OWEN L. CRUMPACKER, JOHN A. BELFORD, HARRY L. CRUMPACKER, HARPY R. HALLETT, GEORGE PIRRUNG. 1904. S. EMORY THOMASON, WILLIAM T. WALKER, HERBERT S. GRAVER, NORMAN L. HANSON, HARRY W. McCLURE. 1905. ALEXANDER D. GRAVER, BERT H. MONTGOMERY. WILLIAM H. FOOTE, ELMER W. WHYTE. 319 JVRK.HT. KAY . CO. DELTRQIT. Sigma Chi. FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. Chapter Roll. MIAMI UNIVERSITY, THE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, BUTLER COLLEGE, LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, HOBART COLLEGE, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, BELOIT COLLEGE, THE ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, TOLANE UNIVERSITY, LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE, LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER, COLUMBIAN UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY, DENISON UNIVERSITY, DICKINSON COLLEGE, ROANOKE COLLEGE, HANOVER COLLEGE, THE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, ALBION COLLEGE, THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, CENTRE COLLEGE, THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, THE UNIVERSITY OF THE STATE OF MISSOURI, HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE, THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. Alumni Chapters. New York City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Chicago, Illinois, Nashville, Tennessee, Cincinnati, Ohio, Indianapolis, Indiana, New Orleans, Louisiana, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Boston, Massachusetts, Columbus, Ohio, St. Paul-Minneapolis, Minnesota, Washington, D. C., Kansas City, Missouri, Western New York, Buffalo, N. Y., Detroit, Mich. 320 Theta Theta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1877. Fratres in Urbe. JOHN W. BENNETT, A B., LL.B., fl, M, WILLIAM DURAND SPRINGER, B. S., " A , FIELDING HARRIS YOST, A. B., MM. Fratres in Facultate. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph. D., S- ' , HARRY C. ANDERSON, M. E., .1.1 . Fratres in Universitate. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. WILLIAM SAMUEL SHIPP, AH, HH, ARTHUR S. KIMBALL, , HARRY S. WAGNER, M, JULIUS ' JERRY NUFER, All t tM t ALAN DE GRIEF KNISLEY, Al . LAW DEPARTMENT. ARTHUR DICKEY STANSELL, FLOYD ARTHUR WILSON, Louis A. FEIBEL, .-I ' . EUGENE O. IRISH, ' , JOHN W. WILLMOTT, -1.1, HOWARD RICHARDSON, JESSE JAY RICKS, FITCH ROBERT WILLIAMS, All, HH r CHARLES H. HAYDEN, All. ELDRED GEORGE BOBBINS, DENTAL DEPARTMENT. ROBERT BELLOWS GAGE. LITERARY DEPARTMENT. FREDERICK CHARLES MELLISH. MERLIN L. WILEY, All, MAX HAYDEN BARBER, CHARLES R. L. CRENSHAW, == 1902. JAMES EDWARD HANRAHAN, CHARLES SALMON MATTHEWS, ROY ROMANZO PECK. 1903. HENRY THOMAS DANFORTH, WILLIAM ALFRED PECK, ALBERT ERNEST HERRNSTEIN, 1904. ERNEST FRANK BRIGOS, , HH, THOMAS S. P. MC-HENRY, RAYNOR BESSAC HAEUSSLER, DONALD CRAMER WAITE, JOHN VINCENT WEADOCK, CARL HAMLIN SMITH, DAVID RUSSELL VAUGHN, JR. 1905. PAUL MOSLEY DIMMICK, RALPH SAMUEL GRAM, HERBERT CHARLES HUBEL, CHARLES FRANKLIN PECK, MERLE WILLIAM GEE, WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM THAYER, JOHN THORNTON BELCHER. THOMAS HILL KINGSLEY, Z, EARLE KELLY KNIGHT, Hti, EARLE INGERSOLL HOUSTON. 321 Gamma Phi Beta. FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1874. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA, . EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, . IOTA, Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College. Alumnae Chapters. SYRACUSE, BOSTON, CHICAGO, NEW YORK. 322 Beta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1882. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. F. N. SCOTT, MRS. J. F. BREAKEY, FRILL GRACE BECKWITH. Sorores in Universitate. KATHERINE FORREST BALLENTINE, CLARA MARIE DAVIS, JESSIE MARGARET HORTON, HARRIETTE LOUISE DAVIS. 1902. IDA LOUISE HOLDEN, MARGARET NORA DODDS, CLARA MAY HOSIE, JEAN MITCHELL. 1903. IRENE WENTWORTH GILBERT, MARGARET MCGREGORY. 1904. KATE WILLARD McGRAw, MARION LIVINGSTON HUBBARD, SARAH SAGER HARDY, MARGERY ROSING. 1905. MARION DICKINSON, ELEANOR OLIVER, FLORENCE BROWNELL, ZAIDEE VOSPER, MARCIA BELLE WILKIN. 323 Delta Gamma. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, 1872. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, ZETA, ETA, THETA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Xi, . RHO, SIGMA, TAU Upsilon, PHI, . CHI, . Psi, OMEGA, . . . KAPPA THETA ALUMNK, Mt. Union College Albion College Buchtel College University of Indiana University of Nebraska I ' niversity of Minnesota University of Michigan Syracuse University Northwestern University Iowa State University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Colorado Cornell University Woman ' s College of Baltimore I ' niversity of Wisconsin Lincoln. Nebraska 324 Xi Chapter Michigan. ESTABLISHED 1885. Honorary Members. MRS. HENRY S. CARHART, MRS. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT, MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, MRS. EDWARD D. CAMPBELL. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, MRS. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, MRS. KENYON BUTTERFIELD, , FLORENCE PEARL CADY, LUCY ALLIANCE COOLEY, MARY LOUISE HINSDALE, A.M., (Adelbert College.) Sorores in Universitate. INA A. GODFREY. A.B., , Medical Department. ELSA KING, Ph.B., ' 99, Graduate Student, HELEN M. ST. JOHN, Ph.B., ' 99, Graduate Student, 1902. KATHERINE FORREST CHAPMAN, FLORENCE FALLASS, AMY LYDIA KROLIK, LUCIA EDITH LYONS, KATE BLANCHE YOUNG, FLORENCE BLANCHE MAVEETY, ' , ELIZABJ;TH MORRISON ROWLAND, LAURA KINNE SEELEY, FANNY LOUISE WOODWORTH YOUNG. RUTH GAGE SCOTT. 1903. EDITH ALICE BARNARD, AGNES MURDOCK, 1904. ADELAIDE M. BARTELME, MARY ' COOLEY HORTON, RUTH AGNES HYDE, GRACE KAISER, GENEVIEVE WILLIAMS PURMOURT, HELEN McCLURE STKVENS, ESTHER Moss TREUDLEY. 1905. MAUD MILLER, HAZEL HARPER WHITAKER, ALICE SCOTT. GERTRUDE ESTHER PALMER, GRACE A. SNITSELER. 325 Sorosis. SOROSIS, COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, New York, University of Michigan, Established 1875 Established 1886 326 Collegiate Sorosis. ESTABLISHED 1886. Honorary Member. MRS. JENNIE JUNE CROLY. Associate Members. MRS. JAMES B. ANGELL, MRS. PAUL R. B. L)K PONT, MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS, MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Resident Members. LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90, GENEVIEVE CORNWELL, ' 92, HARRIET CORNWELL, ' 02, MRS. MAUD MERRITT DRAKE, ' 93, MRS. AGNES LEAS FREER, ' 92, MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 01, RACHEL BERRY McKicNziE, ' 01 MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' 86, SYBEL MATILDA PETTEE, ' 01, MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, ' 90, CAROLINE ESTHER PATTKNGILL, ' 01, MRS. MARY MUMA RANDALL. Active Members. GRADUATE MEMBER. MARY PLANT. 1902. BEATRICE BELFORD, VERNA LOUISE HARRIS, LUCILE VIRGINIA MATCHETT. 1903. KATHERINE BOGLE, FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, VERA GERTRUDE SKILES, JUDITH CHARLOTTE VAN SLYKE, MILDRED LAYTON WOODRUFF. 1904. Lois MARGARET HALLENBECK, ANNIE KNOWLTON, CHARLOTTE GERALDINE LANE, MARGARET MAY MILBANK, ELIZABETH JOHNSTONE PHILLIPS, AMY ELEANOR SAVAGE. 1905. CAROLINE JANE BAUGH, EVA BOGLE, MABEL SATTERLEE BRIGGS, MARGUERITE DUDLEY MABLEY, ETHEL CELLE MORRIS, ISABEL WAIT , KATHRYN SKELTON. Died December 23, 1901. 327 Pi Beta Phi. FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1867. Chapter Roll. VERMONT ALPHA, VERMONT BETA, COLUMBIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, . OHIO BETA, NEW YORK ALPHA, MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, MARYLAND ALPHA, ILLINOIS BETA, ILLINOIS DELTA, ILLINOIS EPSILON, ILLINOIS ZETA, . INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, . INDIANA GAMMA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, MICHIGAN BETA, IOWA ALPHA, IOWA BETA, IOWA ZETA, MISSOURI ALPHA, WISCONSIN ALPHA, LOUISIANA ALPHA, KANSAS ALPHA, NEBRASKA BETA, COLORADO ALPHA, COLORADO BETA, CALIFORNIA BETA, Middlebury College University of Vermont Columbia University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State University University of Missoxiri University of Wisconsin Xewcomb College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Colorado Denver University University of California 328 Michigan Beta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1888. Honorary Members. MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL, MRS. ADELBERT A. STANLEY. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. G. CARL HUBER, MRS. FRANK PARKER, MRS. RALPH MILLER. Sorores in Universitate. POSTGRADUATES. HELEN LEE, FLORA SIGEL, GERTRUDE EDWARDS, JULIA HEATH, GENEVIEVE WHITE. 1902. DOROTHY SASS, EDITH SCHEURMAN. 1903. ANNA MARSHALL, JESSIE STRONG, ELEANOR. TOWAR, KATHERINE TOWER. 1904. MAUDE BROWN, ORA FOLLETT, SARAH EDWARDS, HELEN SPIER, MADGE SIBLEY. 1905. EDITH CLARKE, CLARA FOSTER, GlLBERTA LOGO, MAY LOOSE PEARL CUMMINGS, EDITH HURST, JESSIE HELSELL, RHEA TYLER. 329 Kappa Kappa Gamma. FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE 1870. Chapter Roll. I ' m, BETA EPSILOX, Psi, BETA TAU, BETA ALPHA, BETA IOTA, GAMMA RHO, LAMBDA, BETA GAMMA, BETA Nu, BETA DELTA, Xi, KAPPA, DELTA, IOTA, Mu, ETA, BETA LAMBDA, UPSILON, EPSILO.V, . Cm, BETA ZETA, THETA, SIGMA, OMEGA, BETA Mu, Pi, BETA ETA, Boston University Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler C ' ollege University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesley an University University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University University of California Leland Stanford Junior University 330 Beta Delta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1890. Patronesses. MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAX, MRS. EWALD BOUCKE. 1902. BESSIE TBOWBRIDGE, CORA TAHER, GRACE MoREHOUSE, ROSA McDouGALL. 1903. PEARL TAYLOR, LUCY ELLIOTT, LOUISE EMLA V, GEORGEXA MCSWEEXEY, MYRTELLE MOORE. 1904. DOROTHEA ROUSE, KITTIE AVERY, SUSAX POTTER, FREDERIKA HINE, ZAYDA NOE, LEWIS KOLLOCK, MARY HEDDEX, JESSIE BANE. 1905. FLORENCE E. BURTON, RUTH HARRISON, ELMA BAILEY, MABEL STEWART. 331 Alpha Phi. FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1872. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, Eta, . THKTA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMHDA, Syracuse University Northwestern University Ue Pauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Lelancl Stanford Junior University Universitv of California Alumnae Chapters. BOSTOX, MINNEAPOLIS, CENTRAL NEW YORK. CHICAGO, NEW YORK, 332 Theta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1892. (Zey c Xtipl iv Xztpt) Patronesses. MRS JUNTOS E. BEAL, MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT, MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD, MRS. ROHKRT MARK WENLEY. Sorores in Urbe. MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN-BEAL, MRS. EDITH NOBLE PRENTISS, MRS. JEANEATTE SMITH FLORER, ANNA MCOMUKR. GRACE FLAGG. Sorores in Universitate. MARY LOUISE BUNKER, Ph.B., Michigan, ' 99,Post-graduflte. 1902. GENEYIEYE DECKER, FRANCIS FARR, EDITH A. WHEELER, GEM SHERMAN, MARY ELLEN P ERRIS, MARY VIRGINIA RICE. HELEN MARIAN HUME, 1903. M. PAMELIA CLOUGH. 1904. GRACE ADELINE REYNOLDS, MABEL PERRY, SUSAN EUGENIA GRAY, CLARA ADELE WATSON, SALLIE PALMER RICE, MAUD McKEE GALE, LUELLA JOSEPHINE HUSTON, EMMA STANKERRY, HELEN MAXWELL. 1905. MARY CLARKSON, LILY CECILE GAUNTLETT, UNAHELLE LOCKE, KATHERINE HALL, ISAHELLE HELEN PARNALL, AGNES ANN INGLIS. NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURGH, JESSIE CORNELIA WOOD, MAHEL D. BROWN, C. LOUISE LAMIS, 333 Kappa Alpha Theta. FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1870. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, BETA, DELTA, EPSILOX, ETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Pi, RHO, TAU, UPSILON, PHI, CHI, Psi, OMEGA, ALPHA BETA, ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILOX, ALPHA ZETA, ALPHA ALUMX.E, BETA ALUMNA, GAMMA ALUMNAE, DELTA ALUMX.E, ETA ALUMN.E, EPSILON ALUMNAE, ZETA ALDMX B . IOTA Alumna: Chapters. 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 Greencastle, Ind. Minneapolis, Minn. New York City Chicago Burlington, Vt. Columbus, O. Indianapolis, Ind. Los Angeles, C ' al. 334 Eta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1887, RE-ESTABLISHED 1893. Patronesses. MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER, MRS. FLOYD R. MECHEM, MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER, MRS. HOHACL L. WILGUS, MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE, MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW. Resident Members. MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG, MRS. ARTHUR GRAVES CAXFIELD, ANNA LOCISK HARRIS, JESSIE HARRIS, CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, VERA ZOE SCURTZ. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. FRANCES NICHOLS BOYXTOX, KATHLEEN ANDERSON. Active Members. 1902. SYBIL AILSWORTH STEWART, LAURA LUCILE EAMES. 1903. HELEN POST, ANNA ELIZABETH DRUMMOND, CORA EDNA WELLS, CHARLOTTE SECOE BISSELL, ELEANOR RINN, MABEL WILCOX MASON, ELSIE LOUISE SAWYER. 1904. GRACE ALLENA HILLS, BERNICE LOUISE BOND, FAITH COOPKR, ZELLA ZEREFA FAY, MARY STEWART. 1905. UNA PALMER, HARRIET LECLAIR HARRINGTON, ISABELLA FYFE, Lois WILSON. 335 Phi Delta Phi. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1869. KENT, BOOTH, STORY, COOLEV, POMEROY, MARSHALL, WEBSTER, HAMILTON, GIBSON, ( ' HO ATE, FIELD, CONKLING, TlEDEMAN, MINOR, DILLON, DANIELS, CHASE, HARLAN, WAITE, SWAN, LINCOLN, OSGOODE, FULLER, MILLER, GREEN, COMSTOCK, FOSTER, Chapter Roll. Department of Law, University of Michigan, Law School of Northwestern University, Columbia Law School, Columbia University, St. Louis Law School, Washington University, . Hastings College of Law, University of California, Law School of the Columbian University, Boston Law School, Boston University, Cincinnati Law School and the University of C incinnati, Department of Law of the University of Pennsylvania . Harvard Law School, Harvard University, University Law School, New York University Law Department of ( ornell University Law Department of the University of Missouri, Law Department of the University of Virginia, Law Department of the University of Minnesota, Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo, Law Department of the University of Oregon, College of Law of University of Wisconsin, Yale Law School, Yale University, School of Law of the Ohio State University Law Department of the University of Iowa, College of Law of the University of Nebraska, Law School of Upper Canada at Toronto, Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, Law Department of the Leland Stanford Junior University, School of Law of the University of Kansas, Law Department of Syracuse University, University of Indiana, ...... 1869 1880 1881 1882 I ss:; 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1 SSN 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1896 1897 1897 1898 1900 336 Kent Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1869. Fratres in Facultate. PROF. HARRY BURNS HUTCHIXS, A.B., LL.D., PROF. JKROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., PROF. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., PROF. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., PROF. FLOYD R. MECHEM, A.M., JUDGE AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B.,LL. B., PROF. THOMAS ASHLAXD BOGLE, LL.B., Hox. 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., (Conkling Chapter), JOHN ROBERT EFFIXGER, Ph.D., PROF. EDWARD C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B., PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL. B. Fratres in Urbe. JUDGE EDWARD DE WITTE KIXXE, A.B., ORA ELMER BUTTKRFIELD, LL.B. 1902. HUGH WHITE, Ph.B., -AE ALEXANDER LINDSAY, JR., EDWARD R. YOUNG, THOMAS L. ROBINSON, Ph.B., % ' ! ' , LIEUT. WILLIAM H. FAUST, U. S. N.(ret ' d), FREDERIC J. EATON, WALTER S. FOSTER, B.L., J, WILBUR D. WILKIN, IRA A. CAMPBELL, B.L., BRYANT S. CROMER, J. HOMER SULLIVAX, BRUCE C. SHORTS, LL.B. 1903. HERMANN F. RUOFF, WALTER A. EVERSMAN, A.B., -W, HARRY B. HARTS, EDWARD G. WASEY, JOHN F. BURKETT, Ph.B., J) ' , ROBERT J. QUAIL, THOMAS M. KIRBY. SANFORD W. LADD, A.B., Mil, FREDERICK B. MERTSHEIMER, DANIEL M. SCOTTEN, X ' l " . 1904. HOWARD STREITER, A.B., WILLIAM K. WILLIAMS, A.B., A 4$, EDGAR A. DE MEULES, EDWARD H. DECKER, A.B. ,- ' (. 337 Nu Sigma Nu. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1882. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, BETA, . DELTA, . EPSILON, ZETA, . ETA, THETA, . KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Nu, . Xi, OMICRON, ALPHA KAPPA Pi, RHO, . SIGMA, . TAU, UPSILON, PHI, University of Michigan Detroit School of Medicine University of Western Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Northwestern University Chicago College ofy Physicians and .Surgeons Ohio Medical College Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Southern California New York University Albany Medical College Washington University Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College University of California 338 Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1882. Fratres in Facultate. MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., M.D., Sc.D., LL.l). MAJ. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., CLARENCE A. GOOD, M.D., FLEMMING CARROW, M.D., ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D.. PAUL C. FREER, Ph.D., M.D., J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICH, A.M., Ph.D., G. CARL HUBER, M.D., REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D., FREDERICK G. NOVY, Se.D., M.D., WILLARD H. HUTCHINGS, B.L., M.D., DAVID M. CowiE, M.D., ROBERT C. BOURLAND, A.B., M.D., THOMAS A. BURR, A.B., M.D., JAMES R. ARNEILL, A.B., M.D., SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., GUY L. NOYES, M.D., JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., IRA D. LOREE, M.D. Fratres in Urbe. THOMAS B. COOLEY, A.B., M.D., Interne. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D. 1902. C. A. ULMER, V. C. VAUGHAN, JR., A.B., F. R. SPENCER, W. D. WHITTEN, GEORGE W. LAWTON, F. H. THOMAS, C. W. YARRINGTON, H. M. DOOLITTLE. 1903. A. P. REED, A. H. ROTH, C. L. CHAMBERS, R. D. Fox, A.B., W. S. FISHER, J. E. GLEASON, A.B., G. H. LYNCH, W. M. PECK. 1904. L. W. FAMULENER, Ph.C., W. H. BUSKIHK, L. M. GELSTON, A.B., J. F. MUNSON, B. P. ROSENHEHRY, W. H. C ' REDE, J. T. PlLCHER. 1905. R. M. CHAPMAN, R. A. NORTH, J. P. SCHUREMAN, A.B., J. H. LASATER, A.B, D. R. MAClNTYRE. 339 Delta Sigma Delta. FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1882. Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor. Auxiliary Chapter Roll. DETROIT AUXILIARY, CHICAGO AUXILIARY, NEW ENGLAND AUXILIARY, MINNESOTA AUXILIARY, ( CLEVELAND AUXILIARY, PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, PACIFIC AUXILIARY, INDIANA AUXILIARY, ALPHA CHAPTER, BETA CHAPTER, . GAMMA CHAPTER, EPSILON CHAPTER, ZETA CHAPTER, ETA CHAPTER, THETA CHAPTER, IOTA CHAPTER, KAPPA CHAPTER, LAMBDA CHAPTER, Mu CHAPTER, u CHAPTER, Xi CHAPTER, OMICRON CHAPTER, Pi CHAPTER, HHO CHAPTER, . Subordinate Chapter Roll. Detroit Chicago Boston ' St. Paul Cleveland Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis University of Michigan Lake Forest University Harvard 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 Marion-Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois 340 Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1882. Fratres in Urbe. DR. N. S. HOFF, DR. W. H. DORRANCE, DR. L. P. HALL, DR. C. M. BRIGGS, DR. L. A. WATLING, DR. J. J. SCOTT. Fratres in Universitate. 1902. GUY P. SAVILLK, L. G. WATKINS, WILLIAM F. SPIES, A. J. NORMAN, J. B. McGiLVRAY, C. M. WELCH, F. R. SNOW, ORRIN RIEMENSCHNEIDER, C. J. LIGHT, G. W. MADDEN, A. S. MOORE, ERIC ZINCKE. 1903. A. H. SAVAGE, C. M. LEIBLEE, J. G. RANDALL, RAY LEVIS, H. LLOYD FIELD. 1905. RAY ROWLAND, C. K. FIELD, GLEN MORNINGSTAR. 341 IGHT, ISAV A CO. Phi Chi. FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1883. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DKLTA, Kl ' SILON, Chapter Roll. University of Michigan Northwestern University New York College of Pharmacy University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 342 Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1883. Fratres in Facultate. ALBERT 11. PRESCOTT, M.D., LL.D., ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., JULIUS (). SCHLOTTKRBECK, B.S., Ph.C., Ph.D., VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, M.D., LL.D. Fratres in l T rbe. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D., E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. Fratres in Universitate. LITERARY DEPARTMENT. HARRY GKRHER, MYRON G. DOLL. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. FREDERICK WILLIAM SAUER, Ph.C., HENRY ALBERT HERZER, Ph.C., CHARLES W. MERKEL, Ph.C. PHARMACY DEPARTMENT. 1902. WILL E. DILLON, CHARLES R. ECKLER, FRANK I. HARD, HARRY M. VANDEBURG, HAROLD C. WATKINS, FREDERICK J. C. KLOCKE. 1903. THOMAS H. DEXTER, ELGAR O. EATON, SIDNEY S. HAUENSTEIN, BENJAMIN H. HAUG, ROBERT K. MCCLELLAN, FRANK K. OVITZ. 343 Xi Psi Phi FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1889. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, KPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, LAMKDA, KAPPA, , Mu, Nu, OMICROX. Pi, RHO, TAU, Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor. Chapter Roll. University of Michigan New York College of Dental Surgery Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa Ohio College of Dental Surgery University of Maryland Indiana Dental College University of California Chicago College of Dental Surgery Ohio Medical University University of Buffalo Harvard Dental College Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwestern University Dental College Washington University 344 Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1889. Fratres in Universitate. 1902. CLARENCE C. BOWEN, RAYMOND A. HORNUNG, WILLARD C. CREATH, FRANK L. CUNNINGHAM, FRED S. HANDLES, ERN E. SNOW, ROBERT B. GATISS, CLAUDE E. MARKET. 1903. FRANK E. SHARP, TED L. WATSON, NORMAN W. PAYNE, GEORGE B. THUERER, FRANK A. GRAHAM, NICHOLAS L. SWYKERT, CLAUDE P. HILDRETH, CHARLEY H. BAKER, MILO C. VERHURCJ, FRANK C. GOODWIN. 1905. FRANK B. CLOSE, DEWEY D. SMITH, ARTHUR E. BROWN, WILL B. LADU, MYRON W. LAWRENCE, GEORGE E. RICHARDSON, LEON A. STKHHINS. 345 Alpha Epsilon Iota. FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1890. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA, . EPSILON, ZETA, University of Michigan Woman ' s Medical College Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco 346 Alpha Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1890. Honorary Members. SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M.D., Chicago, EMILY BLACKWELL, M.D., New York, MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M.D., New York, FRANCES EMILY WHITK, M.D., Philadelphia, ELIZA M. MOSHER, M. D., Ann Arbor, FLORENCE HUSON, M.D., Detroit, EMMA L. CALL, M.D., Boston. Affiliate Members. DELIA E. HOWE, M.D., BELLA P. PIERCE, M.D., SUE E. HERTZ, M.D. Associate Members. MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, MRS. GEORGE DOCK, MRS. WILLIAM HERDMAN, MRS. PAUL C. FREER. Sorores in Facilitate. ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D.. JEANNE C. Sons, M.D.. ALICE GRAY SNYDER, M.D. Sorores in Universitate. 1902. VELURA E. POWELL, EMILY J. WiDDECOMnr,, KATHERYNE J. RAYLE. 1903. BLANCHE CHRISTINE BOYLE, MARJORIE BONTHROUE BURNHAM, LUCY EAMES, MEDA HESS. 1904. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, MINERVA G. OSTERBIND, MARY L. ROSENSTIEL, L. THERESA ROCHE, AGNES C. INGLIS. 1905. KATHERINE PIATT RAYMOND, FRANCES POWELL WAUGH. 347 Delta Chi. FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1890. Chapter Roll. CORNELL UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, DICKINSON COLLEGE, CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW, BUFFALO LAW SCHOOL, OSGOOD HALL, Toronto, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, ALBANY LAW SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA. 348 Michigan Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1892. Honorary Members. EX-PRESIDENT BENJAMIN HARRISON, HON. ROBERT T. LINCOLN, JUDGE WILLIAM G. EWING, BENJAMIN BUTTERWORTH, JUDGE SAMUEL MAXWELL, SENATOR JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER, A.B., HON. ROGER Q. MILLS, PROF. HERMAN V. AMES, PROF. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL.D., PROF. JOHN B. CLAYBURG, LL.D., JUDGE VICTOR A. ELLIOT, SENATOR CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS, SENATOR CUSHMAN K. DAVIS. Fratres in Universitate. CHARLES NELSON SUMNER. A. JAY READ, DELING HENRY THOMPSON, H. STOWE DURAND, ROSCOE CALL, FRED WIRT POTTER, (BARTER BRAXTON BEARSS, 1902. C. SANFORD HOLMQUIST, AMBROSE AUGUSTUS FEATHERSTONE, JR., WILLIAM ARTHUR GRIMSHAW, HARRY WILLIAM CABLE, HARRISON S. WEEKS, FREDERICK GATES, EDWARD WALTON ESCRIDGE. 1903. HARRY AUGUSTUS Dow, A.B.j-JA ' A ' WA ' ., CLINTON JAMES AHERN, C. MELVIN HARLAN, H. VERNON BLAKELY, JOHN ARTHUR HAVER, D. MILES HAIGH, WALTER RUSSELL STEVENS, WILLIAM THOMAS HANLON, GEORGE STEAD WILSON. TRUMAN CECIL CHAPMAN, MARK R. HART, 1904. HUGH REGNIER FULLERTON, A.B., GEORGE CARTON ACKERS. 349 llC-HT. KAY R. ' ' Phi Rho Sigma. FOUNDED AT NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, 1872. Chapter Roll. ALPHA, . BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA, . EPSILON, . ZKTA, ETA, THKTA, . IOTA, KAPPA, . LAMBDA, . Mr, Northwestern University College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Chicago University (Rush) University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Neb. Hamlin Medical School, Minneapolis, Minn. Omaha Medical College, Omaha, Neb. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, 0. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Universitv of Iowa 350 Zeta Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1897. Frater in Urbe. HUBERT DAVIDSON RUSSELL. Fratres in Universitate. 1902. WALTER S. HOLMQUIST, CHARLES E. STREET, A.B., CECIL McKKE JACK, Ph.B., JOHN B. TAYLOR, B.S., THOMAS VICTOR KEEXE, RAYMOND A. WALLACE, B.S., THERON S. LANGFORD, RALPH LUTHER MORSE, EDWARD AUGUSTUS WILLIS. 1903. GEORGE H. BUNCH, A.B., ARTHUR S. KIMHALL, A.B., ERNEST CLEVKRDKN, B.S., CHARLES L. RUMPH, JOHN B. JACKSON, A.B., MELVIN D. ROBERTS, FRANK X. KOLTES, B.S., HENRY M. RODNEY, A.B. 1904. SAMUEL R. HAYTHORN, FRANCIS M. SHOOK, WORTH HALL, FRANK W. SMITHIES, HARHO WOLTMANN. 1905. ALBERT J. BOWER, FRED M. RUBY, HUBBARD N. BRADLEY, A.B., STEPHEN H. SMITH, GEORGE W. GREEN, A.B., GEORGE H. LEWIS, WILLIAM R. LYMAN. 351 Phi Beta Pi. FOUNDED AT WESTERN UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1891. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, . ZETA, ETA, Chapter Roll. Western University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan Starling Medical College University of Chicago McGill University Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College 352 Beta Chapter. ESTABLISHED IN 1898. Fratres in Facultate. DAVID S. GRIMM, A.B., M.D., GEORGE R. PRAY, M.D., ANDREW J. DETWEILER, A.B., M.I). Prater in Urbe. GEORGE H. LAMLEY, M.D. Fratres in Universitate. 1902. CLARENCE B. RIPLEY, A.B.. ROBERT O. LE BARON, B.S.. SIDNEY Z. HERHERT, SUMNER E. DOUGLAS, MELVIX J. HOWE. R ANDOLPH J. HERSEY, SAMUEL B. SCHOLZ, JR., CHARLES V. CRANE, JAMES A. MACKINTOSH, ALBERT A. WEBER, B.S., HARRY A. SCHIKBMANN, GEORGE A. DOWNS, B.S. 1903. WARREN P. ELMER, CARROL L. STOREY. A.B., ROY C. PERKINS. 1904. CHARLES B. TAYLOR, ROY S. WATSON, CHARLES STURGEON, ROYAL L. WATSON. 1905. EARL J. THOMAS, THOMAS J. BROWN. ROBERT A. C. WALLENBERG, 353 354 . . -V D E X . . PHYSICIANS ' SUPPLIES. KuHLMAN Co. . . TAILORS. MOLL STOCK S. AV. BURCHFIELD M. W. MlLWARD FULLER O ' CONNOR HENRY KYER J. J. SCHANZ FULDE GOODSPEED SONS W. H. Huss Co WILD Co LENOX RASCH KIESLING MARSHALL RENCHAHD . Fox CLOUTIER JENNINGS LISKA GLEN WAGNER Co GREENBOAM BROS TRANSPORT A T10N. MICHIGAN CENTRAL ANN ARBOR MISSOURI PACIFIC C., M. St. P WHEELING L. E COTTON BELT OHIO CENTRAL D., Y., A. A J ENGINEERING SUPPLIES, Etc. JENKINS BROS HARTFORD S. B. I. I. Co .... JESSOP Co E. DlETZGEN Co KEUFFEL ESSER JEFFREY MFG. Co LIDGERWOOD MANUFACTURING Co. PAGE. rv v VI VI VII VIII VIII IX X X XI XII XII XIII XIV XIV XV XVI XVI XVI XVII XVIII XIX XX XXI XXII XXIII XXIII XXIV XXIV XXV XXV XXVI XXVII XXYII1 XXVIII AMERICAN|BALANCE SLIDE ??j VALVE Co J. BISHOP Co WESTERN ELECT. INST. Co. . . CENTRAL MANUFACTURING Co MALTBY LUMBER Co RIEHLE BROS LESCHEN Co... . CHEMICALS. EIMER AMEND. EBERBACH SON . GROCERIES MEATS. OVERBECK KLINGLER. . LAMB SPENCER WBINMANN BIGALKE REULE WAGNER BROS REHFUSS WALLACE ... SCHLEICHER ESCHELBACH STIMSON SON R. S. PAUL. . XXIX XXIX XXIX XXX XXX XXX XXXI IV XXXI XXXII XXXII XXXIII XXX I II XXXIV XXXIV XXXIV XXXIV XXXV XXXV BOOKS. BARTHELL XXXVI WEST PUBLISHING Co XXXVII WAHR . ... XXXVIII G. C. MERRIAM Co XXXVIII SHEEHAN Co XXXIX HINDS XOBLE XXXIX, LV LAWYERS CO-OPERATIVE PUB. Co. LXXX AM. LAW BOOK Co LXXXI PR1 TI. G. MEYERS XXXIX ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING Co... XL HAUSAUER SON XL11 MILLARD XLII1 ATHENS PRESS XLII1 CAMPUS PRESS . . XLII1 II MORRISON PRINTING Co. BERGER WIRTH DILL COLLINS. . . PA X PUBLIC A TIONS. INLANDER 1902 MlCHIGANENSIAN WOLVERINE ALUMNUS MICHIGAN DAILY-NEWS DETROIT FREE PRESS ENGINEERING MAGAZINE Co. PHOTOGRAPHERS. HUNTINGTON CLARK RENTSCHLER RANDALL SPELLMAN DETROIT PHOTO. SUPPLY Co. SCHOOLS. DETROIT BUSINESS UNIVERSITY . ijin MARSHALL LAW SCHOOL LIU NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY .... MEDICAL SCHOOL LIV RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE LV ANN ARBOR ART SCHOOL LV1 MUSICAL SUPPLIES. ROOTS ' Music STORE LV1 STRATTON LVI1, LX REGAL MANUFACTURING Co LVII1 A. A. Music Co. . LIX CLOT HI XG. PURITAN SHOE Co MACK Co PARDKIDGE WALSH WADHAMS, RYAN REULE LlNDENSCHMITT APFEL . . . PERKINS STAEBLER WUERTH Miss REILLY TAYLOR, WOLFENDEN Co. . . MISCELLANEOUS. COTTRELL LEONARD Caps and Gowns TEUFEL Dress Suit Cases--- .. . LX LX1 LX1 LXI1 LXI1 LXI1 LXI1 LXII1 LXIIl LXI1 LXIV QT. JAMES HOTEL JJ-S.-Y WENGER Repairing Tools. . . LXX HUTZEL Co. Plumbing LXX1 SCHUH Plumbing LXX1 BISCHOFF Florist LXX1 LEADLY Florist LXX1 GODFREY Storage LXX1 POLHEMUS Livery LXX1 FISCHER Hardware LXX1 SCHUMACHER Hardware LXX1 COUSINS HALL Florists LXXI1 BLICKENSDERFER TYPEWRITER Co LXXI1 ORIENTAL HOTEL LXXII1 WALKER Co. BICYCLES .... LXXII1 HERB JOHNSON Barber LXXIV PETRIE Barber LXXIV TROJANOWSKI Barber LXXIV HANGSTERFER Catering LXXIV MARKHAM Bazaar LXXIV Miss LOVELL Art Goods LXXIV PARISIAN LAUNDRY LXXIV GRANGER DANCING SCHOOL. . . . LXXIV RYDMAN fc REED-Dental Supplies LXXV FREUND SON Jewelry LXXV1 HALLER Jewelry LXXVI PETTING Co. Jewelry LXXVI CHAPMAN Jewelry LXXVI ARNOLD Jewelry LXXVII WRIGHT, KAY Co. Jewelry .. LXXVI1I SPAULDING Co. Jewelrv LXXXII III HEADQUARTERS FOR SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, HOSPITAL AND PHYSICIANS ' SUPPLIES, STATIC MACHINES, ELECTRIC BATTERIES, SPRAY APPARATUSES, NEBULIZERS, INVALID CHAIRS, RUBBER GOODS, ETC. SEND FOR CIRCULAR CATALOGUE. We also Manufacture DEFORMITY APPARATUS of every description. TRUSSES, SUPPORTERS, The Cheapest and Best Table on the Market for the Price- Polished Oak, TTT A OTT " 1 with Nickel-Plated Stirrups- Arm or Leg Adjustable for either side- Xl-LAd IK, A. H. RUHLMAN CO., 2O3 JEFFERSON AVE., DETROIT, MICHIGAN. ESTABLISHED 1867- Established 1851. 205-2 Jl Third Avenue, Cor. 18th Street, NEW YORK. Bimer Amend, Importers and Manufacturers of CJ jyi I I Chemical, Physical and Cr 1 T 1 1 W L O Scientific Apparatus Sole Agents for the U. S. A. for many of the many Renowned European Manufacturers of above articles. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF .... Fitting Up Laboratories, And we Keep Everything on Hand for them. Moll Stock Tailors CHas. F. Moll Louis StocK Woodward Avenue, 1st Detroit, Michigan loor BurcKfield . . . is responsible for the best and most Stylish Dressed Gentle- men in Ann Arbor. Everybody says so. Call and g ' ive us a Trial | | that we may convince Trade IN STYLES VI A Woman ' s Inspection of a Man ' s Clothes may be casual, but it is sure tc and the clothes we make, the only perfectly made clothe: kind that will stand critical ins] from any point of view. FULLER a CON NO TAILORS, E. William Street, - ANN ARBOR. VII JOHN W. HENKY. GKO. V. KYEK. MERCHANT TAILORS, 706 N. TJN " IV. AVENUE, ARBOR, MICHIGAN. ' 02 SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK COMVJ KTE IN EA ' ERY PLTCASKD CUSTOMER OTJR BEST AD. ' ' JOHN J. SCHANZ LADIES ' TAILORING 6O5 Kast Williams Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. VIII not Fulde ' s New Store 119 SOUTH MAIN STREET T A AILOR FOR LADI ND GENTLEMI ES i N IX riOODSPEED ' S Ye Tailor 110 W The Wi d $4 C HATS ' n St. o. SUITS, $15 AND UP. OVERCOATS, $15 AND UP. TROUSERS, $3.50 AND UP. 51 MICHIGAN AVENUE, DETROIT, MICH. Spring, J902 t G. H. WILD CO. Th Leading Special Importations. Exclusive Novelties. Please call and examine our line of Fancy Scotch and Worsted Suitings, The hand-made Irish, Obans, Savoys, Tropicals, Brightens, Monmouths, London Cheviots and Coverts, Park Coatings, Thibets, Vicunas, etc. Also see our Fancy Vestings, Tropical and Wool Crash Trouserings. Merchant Tailors The Largest Assortment of New Woolens. G. H. WILD CO., Ann Arbor, Mich. XI STUDENTS! H A I [ Y L t IN C_J A. is always in touch with the Latest and most up-to-date Styles and Fads. Place your next order with him. Golf Breeches, ' Norfolk Jackets a Specialty. Nobby Spring Suitings. No. 56 Lafayette Avenue, DETROIT, MICH. Phone, No. 43 IJ. RASCH TAILORS We Invite Inspection of our Full Line of Foreign Novelties. Dress Suits a Specialty. 901-5-7 Majestic Building, DETROIT, MICH. XII Marshall $r Renchard Merchant Tailors 938. and 939 Majestic Building DETROIT XIII CHARLES E. FOX CO TAILORS, Valpey Building, 213 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT. Strictly High Grade Work at U. of M. References Moderate Prices. if desired. A. J. Cloutier, M. M. 2863. Gentlemen ' s Clothes. 21 ROWLAND STREET, . STATE, Detroit, Mich. Opp. Chamber of Commerce. XIV J. FRED JENNINGS, Importing Tailor At Moderate Prices. No. 240 Griswold Street, Between Grand River and Clifford. xv Det FRAN n If you and sa largcsl in the and a) only a Cor WA it 1902 Spring Wo are open ti XVI O. W. RUGGLES, GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT, CHICAGO. H. W. HAYES, AGENT, ANN ARBOR. XVIII 1 The Ann Arbor Railroad 1 AND STEAMSHIP LINES Magnificent New Hotel at the terminus Frankfort=on=the-Lake. Owned and Controlled by the Company Hotel will be ready for occupancy about June 1st, 1902. Telephone in Every Room. FOR INPORnATION CALL ON OR ADDRESS W. T. WILLS, Agent, J. J. KIRBV, Qen. Pass. Agt., Ann Arbor, Mich. Toledo, Ohio. XIX In Winter Time take the to Hot Springs, IRON MOUNTAIN rff ROUTE. Antonia, Tex. Hot Sulphur Baths AND ALL WINTER RESORTS OF TEXAS, MEXICO, NEW MEXICO, ARIZONA AND CALIFORNIA. 3 DAILY TRAINS TO TEXAS 3 For pamphlets and full information call on or address BISSELL WILSON, D Passenger Agent, 111 Adams Street, Chicago, 111. H. D. ARMSTRONG. Traveling Pass. Agent Missouri Pacific Ry. Iron Mountain Route; Texas and Pacific Ry.; 32 Campus Martius, De- troit, Mich .and 1233 Washtenaw Ave , Ann Arbor. Mich. COLORADO ' S OL RES EST REACHED VIATHE I PACIFIC RAIL DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE. CH SLEEPING CARS TO SAN FRANCISCO, VIA PU LENWOOD SPRINGS AND SALT LAKE CITY? HER EXCURSION TICKETS NOW ON SALE. H. O. TOWNSEND, GEN ' L F RUSSELL HARDIN -ST. LOUIS, Mo O. G.WARNER, SECONDVICE-PRES ' l XX The Pioneer Limited. Famous Train of the World. Chicago St. Paul Minneapolis. VIA THE ST. PAUL ROAD. (Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul Ry.) Equipment and Service Unequaled. Time tables, maps and information furnished on application to F. A. MILLER, General Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111. XXI Wheeling Lake Erie R. R. Close connections at TOLEDO with trains of ANN ARBOR RAILROAD for all points in Central Ohio and ALL OF THE SOUTHEAST. CAFE PARLOR CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS. Lowest Kates. Finest Equipment. Special for Students Returning Home for Vacation. H. J. BOOTH. E. B. COOLIDGE, Gen. Traffic Manager, Gen. Passenger Agent, CLEVELAND, OHIO. Parlor Cafe Car Enrcmte to Texas. In going to Texas, via the Cotton Belt, you can ride all day in the Parlor Cafe Car for only 50c. extra. This car is furnished with large easy chairs; has a ladies ' loung- ing room, a gentlemen ' s observation smok- ing room, an 1 a cafe where meals are served on the a la carte plan, at reasonable prices. Ii you are going to Texas, write for a free copy of our interesting little booklet, " A Trip to Texas. " F H BRITTON, V. P. A G. M. E. W. La 8CAUME, G. P. 4. T. A. ST. LOUIS, MO. Ohio Central Cities THE STUDENTS ' ROUTE T.aO.C.RY. K. M.RY. To COLUMBUS, ATHENS, MIDDLEPORT, CHARLESTON, W. VA. and the SOUTH. L. P. LEWIS, MOULTON HOUK, Passenger Agent, Gen. Passenger Agent, 7 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich. Toledo, Ohio. XXIII Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor and Jackson Railroad. FROM DETROIT TO Lima, Chelsea, Sylvan, Franciscoville, Qrass Lake, Leoni, Dearborn, St. Joseph ' s Retreat, Inkster, Eloise (County House) Wayne, Canton, Denton, Ypsilanti (State Normal School, Ypsilanti Sani- tarium), Michigan Center pj tt8 fleid, Saline and and JACKSON ANN ARBOR, (University of Mich.) GENERAL OFFICE, Peninsular Bank Bldg. ' Phone 1342. SPECIAL CARS for the accommodations 01 private parties may be arranged for at the General Offices, Peninsular Rank Building, Detroit, or at thi: Office of the Superintendent, Ypsilanti. BAGGAGE, H cycles and Baby Carriages may be checked for transportation between poi nts on line. PACKAGES, PARCELS and freight received for shipment at all waiting rooms of the Company In Detroit at Electric Depot Co. DETROIT WAITING ROOM, 70 Woodward Avenue, ' Phone 4552 Main. Jenkins Bros. ' Valves have the Jenkins Disc, Jenkins Keyed Stuffing Box, which holds packing securely and prevents leakage around the spin- dle, and the Jenkins Disc Removing Lock Nut, which not only locks the disc nut, but assists in removing the disc when necessary for repairs. Accept no imitations. The genuine are fully guaranteed, and are always stamped with our Trade Mark. Send for catalogue. Received the Highest Award GOLD MEDAL at the Pan-American Exposition. JEINKIINS BROS., NEW YORK. BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA. CHICAGO. LONDON. XXIV Thorough Inspection and Insurance against Loss or Damage to Property and Loss of Life and Injury to Persons caused by J. M. ALLEN President WM. B. FRANKLIN Vice-President F. B. ALLEN I ' d Vice-President J. B. PIERCE Secretary L. B. BRAINERD Treasurer L. F. MIDDLEBROOK Asst. Secretary vSteam Explosions Double Shear Steel Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel 1 For Reamers Tools Drills Dies Taps Punches Saws Etc. Grand Prix, Paris, 1900. JESSOP ' S STEEL Best English Tool Steel Awarded GOLD VEDAL World ' s Columbian Exposition. WM, JESSOP SONS, Ltd. 9J John Street, New York, . F. Wagner, Mgr. ESTABLISHED OVER A CENTURY AGO, Manufactory, Sheffield, England. XXV SHE Good morning, how ' s your vaccination? HE Swell, how ' s your ' s? SHE -Out of sight. EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. 181 Monroe St., Chicago; 149-151 Fifth Ave., N. Y. Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments Largest and most complete assortment of Drawing and Tracing Papers, Blue and Black Print Papers, Mathematical Instruments, Scales, Rules, Protractors, Triangles, Curves, T Squares, Drawing Tables and Boards, Pencils, Rubbers, Tacks, Y Levels, Transits, Rods, Tapes, Chains, Plumb Bobs, Aneroids, Compasses, etc. OUR RAPID- PRINTING BLUE PRINT PAPER HAS NO EQUAL Latest Catalogue on Application. ISo. G915. xxvi Keuffel Esser Co. OF NEW YORK. Ill Madison Street, - - CHICAGO, ILL. Paragon Drawing Instruments each Instrument Stamped " Paragon " SUPERIOR to all others in Construction, Finish, Material, Durability and everything else which goes to make up quality. They are the AMERICAN PATTERN of instruments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged Englished Steel. JEFFREY Elevating, Conveying, Power Transmission, Coal Mining, Coal Washing, Screening Machinery, Electric Locomotives. SEND FOR CATALOGUES. THE JEFFREY HANUFACTURING COMPANY, COLUMBUS, OHIO, U. S. A. New York, Chicago, Denver, St. Louis, Buffalo, Pittsburg, Charleston, W. Va., Omaha, Kansas City, Philadelphia, Butte, Mont. VALVES Balanced Valves of the Piston or Slide Type. We make Balanced Valves that are balanced. Guaranteed UNDER 250 LBS. PRESSURE-25O BEST DISTRIBUTION OF STEAM. Main Valves are Important. You need the BEST. We have some NEW Types fully op to any requirement. Detailed explanation with pleasure. AMERICAN BALANCED VALVE COHPANY, Main Office: San Francisco, Gil. Eastern Office and Works; Jersey Shore. Pa. Established 1842. J. Bishop and Company. flanufacturers of HAHHERED PLATINUfl WARE, of all kind.-, Guaranteed Free of BLISTERS or FLAWS. All articles of Platinum re-made or repaired at reason- able rates and guaranteed. Send for circular and prices. Stigartown, Pa. Express Office, Malvern, Pa. THE WESTON STANDARD Voltmeters, Ammeters, Milli-Voltmeters, Milli-Ammeters, For Laboratory Use. These Instruments are Semi-Portable, and are the most Convenient and accurate Standards ever offered for College Outfits. Weston Electrical Instrument Co, WAVERLY PARK, ESSEX CO., N. J. XXIX WE MAKE ' EM At Factory. Chattanooga, Tenn., U. S. A. Below find Price List of TELEPHONE ARMS, F. O. B. Factory. Write for Prices, delivered anywhere. Prompt Shipments always. ALL KINDS SPECIAL ARMS TO ORDER. NAME OR No. PINS LENGTH SPACINGS PKICE END Center SIDES 2 2 ft 8 in 3 26 9 cts Derby 4 3 " 6 " 3 16 10 11 Dexter . . 6 5 " 2 " 3 16 10 15 8 6 " 10 " 3 16 10 21 Dundee 10 8 " 6 " 3 16 10 26 12 10 ft 3 14 10 30 When ordering, use Name or Code Word and avoid any possibility of mistakes. CENTRAL HANUFACTURING CO., Chattanooga, Tenn., U. S. A. BLUFF. " Where are you going, my pretty maid? " " I ' m going to class, kind sir, " she said. " What do you do there, my pretty maid? " " Bluff for my credits, sir, " she said. POLES We specialize on these two products in Mich- igan White Cedar, and have furnished them for all purposes; the Poles for telephone, electric light and trolley lines; the Ties for steam and trolley roads. Our wide experience in all these different lines is at your disposal and we know we can help you. We quote delivered prices and ship promptly. Maltby Lumber Co., Bay City, Michigan. TIES RIEHLE MACHINERY: 1424 N. Ninth Street PHILADELPHIA, PA., U. S. A. If prepared to order, Bend fur Illus- trated Catalogue and prices. (Mention this Ad.) A.LESCHENGr SONS ROPE C 9ZO-922 N. 1ST ST., ST. LOUIS, BRANCH OFFICES 92 Centre St., NEW YORK, N. Y. 137 East Lake St., CHICAGO, ILL 85 Fremont St., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL AERIAL WIRE TRAM- WAYS UK ' S A FRESHMAN, IF He talks about the squirrels ; Speaks of " school " ; Raises his hand in class; Elects all the hard course s ; Pays his bills weekly; Buys Campus tickets; Falls in love ; Doesn ' t know how to bluff. FIRST STUDENT A man insulted me the other day by offering me a drink. SECOND STUDENT What did you do? FIRST STUDENT I swallowed the insult. EBERBACH SON, IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF Apparatus, Chemicals, Instruments and Supplies. Estimates and all information pertaining to our line of business furnished cheer- fully and gratis upon application. Ask for Price Lists. 112 S. Main St., 326 S. State St., ANN ARBOR, MICH. XXXI Overbeck Klingler, Fruits, Vegetables, Choice Butter, Coffee, Teas, Fresh Eggs. Groceries and Meats 123 East Liberty Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. FISH, GAME AND FOWL IN SEASON. TRY OUR BELLE ISLE COFFEE. P H O IX E, -414 LAMB SPENCER GROCERY and BAKERY 318 S. State Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. Telephone: Bell 20. New State 275. XXXII L. C. WEINMANN, CITY MEAT MARKET Both Phones, 61. Oysters, Poultry and Fish. 219-221 EAST WASHINGTON ST., ANN ARBOR, MICH. THE EXCELSIOR GROCERY AND BAKERY Phone, No. J02. BIGALKE REULE, No. 2J5 E. Washington St., Ann Arbor, Mich. XXXIII WAGNER BROS ' . Celebrated Coffees Are Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction. TRY THEIR 25 CT. MOCHA AND JAVA. Absolutely the Best. PHONE iss. At WAGNER BROS., 335 so. Main st , AINIV ARBOR. F. A. Rchfuss Co., DEALERS IN Michigan Beef and Provisions Oysters and Game in Season. Both Phones. 206 SO. ASHLEY STREET. F. G. SCHLEICHER CO., 223 South Main St., .... DEALERS IN .... Lamps, Crockery, GLASSWARE, GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Jacob Eschelbach, DEALER IN Fresh and Salt Meats, FISH, POULTRY, SAUSAGE, BOLOGNAS, ETC. 202 E. Huron St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Phone 321 (Branch.) XXXIV Pure Air, Pure Water and Pure Coffee ARE WHAT MEN AND WOMEN NEED. Pure Air comes from above, Pure Water from below, and PURE COFFEE from STIMSON SON, STATE ST. GROCERS, Where Chase Sanbourn ' s Importations are on sale. ROBERT S. PAUL, DEALER IN Staple and Fancy Groceries. Choice Butter and Fresh Eggs a Specialty. Salt and Smoked Meats of Best Quality and at Lowest Prices. Our Teas and Coffees are Unsurpassed in Flavor and Quality. Our Motto Prompt Delivery, Courteous Attention and Lowest Prices. J20 W. WASHINGTON STREET, PHONE BOS. ANN ARBOR, MICH. XXXV LAW BOOKS MEDICAL BOOKS you Want a LaW Library, a set of Reports or a Text ' Book, Write me for prices. f COMPLETE LINE. $fc $ $ $ $ $ -Sr !? F IT IS Ji LAW OJ MEDICAL ' BOOK, I HAVE IT. t i C. E. BARTHELL, 326 South State Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. XXXVI fififiifififffiffifirfifiiiffiiffiifiifi How it Strikes a Contemporary. The Central Law Journal of November 1, 1901, shows in its leading editorial a generous appreciation of the work of the West Pub- lishing Co. We make the following quotations: " The West Publishing Co. is entitled to take very just pride in being the discoverer of the greatest and most useful of all legal inven- tions, the National Reporter System and the American Digest Sys- tem. These publications have become absolutely indispensable to every American lawyer whose practice is of an) ' importance whatever. " " We are willing to hazard the prediction that the general ex- cellence, convenience and economy of the National Reporter System will, in not a long distance in the future, result in its almost universal adoption for citation and authority. " " Of the American Digest System, little need be said, either to recommend it or to predict its future. Both are absolutely established. As we have more than once said, the Century Digest and its continua- tions, besides being the most stupendous undertaking in the whole range of law publishing, are beyond question the most valuable tools of the American lawyer. This system embodies the most perfect sys- tem of law digesting ever invented. To put into the hands of the busy lawyer such an index to the law is like throwing a rope to a drowning man. He clutches at it with a sense of infinite relief, and sees the expected labor of weeks melt away into the delightful labor of a few hours. " f:ir 82b XXXVII LOO K IN THE BOOK STORE that carries the largest stock and you ' ll be more certain to find just what you want. We ' re sure you ' ll come to us, for we have the largest and best selected line of University Text and Hiscellaneous Books I ISI H STATE:. Orders by mail receive our prompt attention. After one trial we ' re sure you ' ll become a steady customer at WAHR ' S BOOK STORES, STATE: ST. University Publishers. IV1AIN ST. New and Second-Hand Law and Medical Bool ! NEW EDITION WEBSTER ' S I INTERNATIONAL . DICTIONARY WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL j DICTIONARY , WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY NE.W PLATES THROUGHOUT. 25,000 ADDITIONAL WORDS PHRASES AND DEFINITIONS Prepared under the supervision of W. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists. Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations. i T ' The International ivas Jirtt issued in f QO, succeeding the " Unabridged. " The Nfiv Edition 0f the International was issued in October, iqoo. Gft thf latest and best. Also W ebster ' s Collegiate Dictionary with Scottish Glossary, etc. " First class in quality, second class in size. " NICHOLAS MTRKAY BITLER. Specimen pages, etc., of both books sent on application. C. G C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. XXXVIII , JJohn ID. Sbeeban i ! BOOK 0. ] VEISIUE SH. ! 4 !D ECE K H. ! 1 long ex (will gla Ann Ai custom discoun I 4 ish pub- | ormation 4 c men of lies, and troit and j offer our 4 i. Large 4 ( !$bc 1 %%% oksellcrs ; rbor, mich. ! % % . . !--- Trans Literal, Dictio German Latin, Comple Book I. transl every Completel neid, Be HINDS 4-5-6-12-13- Schooiboof j - $j 7 ffioq H fffi. Maybd " enga K ed. ' C Y Kj JL -p Bona fide or y sea side ? " S V XXX IX THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY THE LARGEST MAKERS OF A COLLEGE PLATES IN THE WORLD. THE ELECTRIC CITY ENQRAVINQ CO., 507=515 Washington St., BUFFALO, rsj. V . THIS BOOK: PRIXTED BY G. M. HAUSAUER SON Specialists in College Printing ' and Binding ' Write for an estimate on anything in our line you may contemplate issuing Vnli-h far this Imprint. JOHN L SENIOR. February 18, 1902. Messrs. G. M. Hausauer Son, Caxton Building, Buffalo, N. Y. Gentlemen: - Enclosed find check for $500. the balance due you as per our agreement. Replying to your inquiry as to whether the books have been satisfactory we beg to say that they have received the enthusiastic commendation of all who have seen them. I desire to take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation of the prompt and businesslike methods which have characterized all your dealings with us and to thank you for the many valuable suggestions which you have from time to time so kindly offered. It is my sincere belief that the student editor and manager could not do ' better than entrust himself and his work to you. Yours sincerely, Graduate Manager Cornell Univ. Athletic Association The above testimonial from Mr. Senior, the Business Manager of the Cornell Class Book is only one of the many unsolicited testimonials we have received from satisfied patrons. ANNARBOR. -MICH. A. C. Schairer. Adam Goelz. Clyde C. KITI-. THE ATHENS PRESS ... ' Printers ... NOT IN THE TRUST 2d Floor Athens Theater Building, Bell -Phone. 341. ANN ARBOR, MICH. TICKETS TO DETROIT AND RETURN ANY DAY ONLY NINETY CENTS 707 NORTH UNIV. AVE. TYPEWRITER COPYING. NEAT. CORRECT. PROMPT WORK- MODERATE RATES. Ll _. SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND, 7O7 NORTH UNIV. AVE. MORRISON PRINTING CO. MAKE A SPECIALTY OF Poster and Program CUork 156 JEFFERSON AVENUE, DETROIT, MICH. XLIII BERGER 4 WIRTH, Manufacturers of LITHOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING INKS FINE DRY COLORS. A LITERARY MAGAZINE ff 1-00 A YEAR By (be Students. 10 Issues. The Inlander University Hall. ADVERTISING RATES May Festiv.l Libretto ( May Festival Inlander ( J V ClllO. On Application. XLIV PRINTED ON Pure White Coated Book MADE BY DILL COLLINS CO. ALL KINDS OF High-Grade Printing Papers PHILADELPHIA. " GOOD PAPER DOES NOT MAKE A GOOD PRINTER, BUT GOOD PRINTING IS IMPOSSIBLE WITHOUT IT. " Competitive bidding, as a rule, means poor paper, as this is the one item that offers an oppor- tunity to materially lower the cost. The specification - ' fj of paper made by Dill Collins Co. will s?t put all bidders on the same basis and in the hands of a good printer, insure the best results. SAMPLES AND FULL INFORMATION ON REQUEST. -COPIES OF THE- 1902 HMcbiganenstan May be obtained, until the supply is exhausted, at the regular prices, $1.00 for the Cloth, and $1.50 for the Full Leather book FROM ROSCOE B. HUSTON, Business Manager, 331 Packard Street, ANN ARBOR, MICH. XLV THBRB WILL. BB DOIINGS. And plenty of them, too, in the old ' Varsity next year, and you naughty-two ' s who are going out to battle single handed with the cold world had best fortify yourselves with some medium to keep yourself in touch witli the happenings at your Alma Mater. THE WOLVERINE Will fill the bill, and fill it right, too ; better than any other paper would. Subscribe before you leave. There will be plenty of chances. A word to the Undergraduates. T HE WOLVERINE will be better next year than this, and any one department will be worth the whole subscription price. You ' ll want the other papers, too, perhaps, but whatever you do, remember that THE NA OI VERI l l E gives you more reading matter for the price than any of the others. A WORD TO THE WISE IS ENOUGH. Who Would Forget Our Alma Mater? " Alliance, Ohio, Jan ' y 18, 1902. Sec ' y Alumni Ass ' n, U. of M. , Ann Arbor. Dear Si r : --Enclosed find one dollar ($1.00), my dues for 1902. In view of what you furnish us, any U. of M. alumnus who cannot or will not pay that amount ought to be sent to the penny tentiary. Sincerely, About right, don ' t you think ? You won ' t leave Ann Arbor without joining the Alumni Association of the University, unless you are a rather ungrate= ful sort of person. XLVI XL VII THE DETROIT FREE PRESS. IF YOU WANT THE BEST TAKE THE FREE PRESS Is conceded to be Michigan ' s Leading Newspaper. Up-to-Date in Every Particular. ALWAYS CLEAN, BRIGHT AND RELIABLE. ANN ARBOR BRANCH OFFICE, 121 North Main Street and 611 K. William Street. After Graduation you will need the best possible substitute for your college reading room, if you wish to Keep up to Date Current engineering- periodicals must be consulted. THE ENGINEERING IN- DEX makes the contents of all the lead- ing American, British and Continental journals available at a minimum expend- iture of both time and money. Send for sample copy and particulars. Mention THE MICHIOANEMSIAN When You Write THE ENGINEERING HAGAZ1NE, 120-122 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK. The BEST HALF TONES for College Publications ARE MADE BY The Electric City Engraving Co, 507 515 WASHINGTON ST , BUFFALO. N. Y. XLVI1I 2 2 4- Wood ward Ave. DBTROIT. XLIX Rcntscblcr Photographer Corner main and fiuron Streets Phone, t ft ft 7 IV ft ft K fine Portraiture Rembrandts Photo Supplies ( ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft s ft LI Special Rates to all Students. Strictly fiigb Grade Photographer STUDIO : 220 WOODWARD AVENUE, Fifth Floor Woolen Mills Building. Detroit. Our Handsome Illustrated Catalogues Mailed Free. WE CARRY I COIQPLETE LINE OF Cameras, 3 Kodaks, and all Accessories. ALSO A FINE LINE OF Artists ' and Draughtsmans ' Materials. DETROIT PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLY CO., 28 LAFAYETTE AVENUE, DETROIT, MICH. LI I ' He who drinks and walks away ; May still get drunk another day. " Calls for the keenest human intelligence and most persistent energy. Those who would have any certainty of winning must be thoroughly educated in business science; those lacking this must struggle against great odds, suffer much loss through ignorant blundering, with the constant danger of disas- trous failure. EDUCATE FOR SUCCESS. It is advisable for every young man and woman to acquire a business edu- cation; it is the duty of every parent to see that each son and daughter is instructed in business methods, by taking a course of study at the leading business training institution of America, Detroit Business University. Elegant catalogue furnished on request. DETROIT BUSINESS UNIVERSITY, 11, 13, 15 17, 19 Wllcox St., Detroit, filch. The John Marshall Law School, CHICAGO. RA.CUI_TY : JOHN N. JEWETT. A. B.. LL. D. (Bowdoin), Dean. Hon. JAMES H. CARTWRIGHT, LL. B. (Michigan). Justice Illinois Supreme Court. Hon. W. J. CALHOUN, Ex-Commissioner Interstate Commerce JOHN W. ELA, Esq. LOUIS M. GREELEY, A. B. (Harvard) WM. M. FLETCHER, B. L. (Va.) D. L. MORRILL, A. M. (Brown). THEODORE K. LONG, LL. B (Yale). ALBERT C. BARNES. A. B. (Ver ), LL. B. EDWIN W. MOORE, A. M. (Princeton). EDWARD M.WINSTON, A.B. (Harvard) LL. B.(Wis). ALBERT M. CROSS, A. B (111.), LL. B. (Mich.) M. F. GALLAGHER, LL. B. (Chicago). Hon. IAS. G. JENKINS. LL. D. (Wis ), Judge U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals. Hon. GEO. E. ADAMS, A. M., LL. B. (Harvard). ARTHUR J. EDDY, Esq. S. S. GREGORY. A. M., LL. B. (Wis.) SIGMUND ZEISLER, Dr. Jur. (Vienna). JOHN F. HOLLAND, A. M. (Harvard). EDWARD O. BROWN. A. B. (Brown). H. K. TENNEY, A. B (Ver.), LL. B (Wis.) ALBERT E. WILSON, A. M. (Hobart). GEO. E. CHIPMAN, A. M. (Harvard). F. S. MUNRO. A. B. (Colgate), LL. B. (Harvard). WILLIAM E CHURCH, A. B. (Williams). Church, McMurdy Sherman. Three years ' course, leading to degree of LL. B Maintains highest standards of instruc- tion and scholarship. System of instruction includes lectures, reading of text books, and study of leading cases. Numerous courts in Chicago afford students opportunity for practi- cal study Summer courses during June, July and August. School year begins Monday, September 15, 1902. For Catalogue and full information, write the Secretary, PORTLAND BLOCK. 1O7 DEARBORN STREET, EDWARD T. LEE, CHICAGO, ILL. LIII northwestern University medical School; (CHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGE.) This school has been a leader in advanced standards and methods of teaching for fifty years. The plant is new, modern and complete. The Dispensary treats LJ5.000 cases annually. MERCY HOSPITAL, 300 BEDS. WESLEY HOSPITAL, 200 BEDS. ST. LUKE ' S HOSPITAL, 200 BEDS. PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL, 100 BEDS, ZEbe flftost Extensive Clinical Opportunities. Clinical work in every year both in small and large classes. For circulars and informa- tion address the Secretary, DR. ARTHUR R. EDWARDS, 2431 Dearborn St., Chicago. Small Class in Ophthalmology. LIV RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE In Affiliation with the University of Chicago. ORGANIZED 1837. The academic year of Rush Medical College is divided into quar- ters, corresponding with those recognized at the University of Chi- cago, beginning respectively the first of July, October, January and April, each continuing for twelve weeks. A recess of one week occurs between the end of each quarter and the beginning of the next. The general course of instruction requires four years of study in residence, with a minimum attendance upon three-quarters of each year. A student may begin his college work on the first day of any quarter, and may continue in residence for as many successive quarters as he desires. Credit will not be allowed, however, for more than three consecutive quarters. At least forty-five months must elapse be- tween the date of a first matriculation and the date of graduation. For further information address RUSH Mi :l IO I . OOL.L.E3OHU , Illinois. f Yale Tpenknowand the New ffaven Union says: " The question of what in the world to five a friend is solved by SONGS OF ALL THE COLLEGES which is alike suitable for the collegian of the past, for the student of the present, and for the boy (or gin) with hopes: also for the music-loving sister and a fellow s best girl. " " All the NEW s0nj?s, all the OLD songs t and the songs Popular at all the colleges ; a welcome gijt in any home any where " |U0 BOOK STORES. MCalO DEALERS. $1.60 HINDS NOBLE. Publishers. C-ia-l3-U Cooper Institute. NHW YORK L ivIiutilUinkfi ul all publi bera at one store COPIES OR THE 1002 MICHIGANENSIAN May be obtained, until the supply is exhausted, at the regular prices, $1.00 for the cloth, and $1.50 for the full leather, book from ROSCOE B. HUSTON, Business Manager, 33J PACKARD ST., ANN ARBOR, MICH. The Fisk Teachers ' Agencies Have filled more than sixteen thousand positions, cov- ering every department in Public, Private, Normal Schools and Colleges, at salaries ranging from $400 to $4,000, and aggregating ten and a quarter millions. Send for Special Circular, flanual, Etc. EVERETT O. FISK CO., 203 Michigan Boulevard. Chicago. LV Ann Arbor Art School Classes in Drawing, Painting and Design ing ; Illustrated Work and Poster Making Especially Taught. For terms and par- ticulars apply to 324 South State Street. Ralph R. Latimer, DIRECTOR. Teachers ' Supplies. Vocal and Instrumental. Latest Popular Music in Stock. F. M. ROOT Music House, 116 East Liberty Street. Violi ns, Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos, Etc., and Supplies. Best Quality | Lowest Prices ' Our Motto. It may seem heartless, but really a man without land has no ground for complaint. LVI TTON CO. Stratton ' s Naples Gut Violin Strings. :TURER AND ALER IN rchandise STREET. Stratton ' s Russian Gut Violin Strings. Each String in a Separate Envelope. The Celebrated John F. Stratton Russian Gut Violin Strings are acknowledged by all to be the finest toned and most durable Gut Strings made, having been on the market for over 30 years, and used by almost all of the principal violinists of the United States. They are too well known to require any description at the present moment. PROF. F. BLOCKET, Musical Director, Opera House Orchestra. NILKS, MICH., March 17, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton t Son : Dear Sirs I find your Russian Gut Strings the finest for tone and strength I ever used. I play a powerful violin and find your E ' s just what I want. Yours truly, PROF F. BLOCKETT. fj fj FRITZ HAMM, Solo Violinist. Milwaukee Symphonic Club. MILWAUKEE, Wise., Mar. 17, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton t Son : Dear Sirs For durability and tone I find your Russian Gut Strings far superior to any ever used. Yours truly, FRITZ HAMM. Each String in a Separate Envelope. The John P. Stratton Naples Gut Violin, Guitar and Banjo Strings are extni superior quality, very white and clear. Made expressly for our house. Stratton ' s Birmingham Steel Strings. The Finest Possible to Make. Extra Plated and Warranted Not to Rust. Each String in an ENVELOPE, and One Dozen of Each in a Fine Pasteboard Box. (See Cut.) All Birmingham Steel Strings are put up as above. CARL THORBAHN, Musical Director, Standard Theatre Orchestra. CHICAGO, ILLS., April 14, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton f Son : Dear Sirs I am pleased to be able to state that I can highly recommend your Russian Gut Strings for durabil- ity and tone. Your orders for them should be tremendous. Yours truly, CARL THORBAHN. CEO. OLNEY, Musical Director, Havlin Theatre. ST. Louis, Mo., Apr. 5, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton it Son : Dear Sirs For tone ' your Russian Gut Strings are the best I ever used. I shall always use them in future Yours truly, GEO. OLNEY. LVII is your Mandolin, Guitar or Banjo A Regal? If not, isn ' t it worth while to investigate the instruments used exclu- sively by such artists as Siegel, Pettine, Stuber, Bane and others? In all products of human skill there is a standard of comparison, and in the Mandolin, Guitar and Banjo world to-day, the standard of compnrison is THE REGAL. Judged by any standard you choose, the merits of REGALS are at once apparent. The qualit3 r of tone, responsiveness of action, and refinement of workmanship is all that can be desired. The musicians of national reputa- tion who use RKGALS exclusively form a galnxy of players whose evidence attests in the most emphatic manner that America ' s Leading Instrument Has Become the Standard of the World ! Art Catalogues and Booklets mailed free for the asking. Correspondence Invited. Regal Mfg. Co. INDIANAPOLIS, 1ND. LVIII + + + + + + MUSIC In the different departments of our elegant new store you can find everything in Musical Goods. We invite you to inspect our stock. Sheet Music, Opera Scores, Studies t Pianos IVERS POND, LUDWIG, HELLER, FISCHER, BLASIUS. Pianos f + REGENT, + COLBY, LIGHTE CO. WELLINGTON. + SMALL GOODS: Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos, Violins. Gramophones, Graphophones, Records, Music Boxes, Strings. Ann Arbor Music Co. 2O9-211 East Washington Street. + TUNINO. RKNTINQ. RKl ' AIRINO. LIX Puritan Shoes $3.5O From Maker to You. NO BETTER SHOE MADE FOR $5.00 Ann Arbor Store No. Ill MAIN STREET. Puritan Shoe Company, MAKERS OF THE PURITAN SHOE. Factory t BKOCTON, MASS John F. Stratton Musical Merchandise 62 GRAND STREET, NEW YORK. Specialties: JOHN F. STRATTON VIOLINS. JOHN F. STRATTON GUITARS. JOHN F. STRATTON BANJOS. JOHN F. STRATTON MANDOLINS. JOHN F. STRATTON RUSSIAN GUT STRINGS. JOHN F. STRATTON NAPLES GUT STRINGS, JOHN F. STRATTON BIRMINGHAM STEEL STRINGS. LX WHAT STUDENTS FIND HERE IN LARGEST ASSORTHENT : LADIES ' FINE SHOES, LADIES ' COATS, SUITS, SKIRTS, WAISTS, ETC. STYLISH MILLINERY, WALKING SKIRTS Men ' s Furnishings, Ladies ' Haberdashery, Big Basement Bazaar, Furniture and Carpets, Housefurnishings and Draperies. 24 DISTINCT, COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS IN WHICH YOUR EVERY WANT IS CAREFULLY LOOKED AFTER. MACK CO. CORRECT ATTIRE FOR MEN. ANY MAN CAN DEPEND ON US FOR HIS WEARING APPAREL AND BE WELL DRESSED Clothing, Hats, Slices, Furnishings THE NEWEST, THE BEST, THE MOST FASHIONABLE. This complete department store invites your patronage, on the basis of the lowest prices at all times for goods of unquestionable style, value, and desirability. SPORTING GOODS, ATHLETIC GOODS. PARDRIDGE WALSH, Majestic Building, Detroit. LXI Measure this Store up By the best store you know of hereabouts. Compare our way of treating you with the best treatment you ever got anywhere. Match our prices up with the lowest figures you know of. Then let your own judgment tell you if this is the right store, if our way is the right way of selling goods. Clothiers and Furnishers : Wadhams, Ryan Ruele, 200-202 South Main Street. + NEGLIGEE SHIRTS I1N AUU THK J Latest Colors. The Highest Grade of TAILORED MDSE. At Popular Prices. HABERDASHERS, . . HATTERS. " The New Store, " Staebler Wuerth Gym. Lab. Suits and Aprons. Shirts, Gloves, and Umbrellas THE ACADEMIC GOWN IN ADVANCED SCHOOLS LINDENSCHMITT APFEL. M. PERKIINS, DEALER IN MEN ' S FURNISHINGS 5oft Hats and Caps. NECKWEAR AND UNDERWEAR. Hose and Nighlrobes. 2 Collars for 25 cts. FIRST DOOR WEST OF STATE, ON LIBERTY. The Academic Gown, AS used in America tor Commencement, Class Days, Inaugurations, Centennials and other celebrations, is really a uniform which is valuable towards the results for which these exercisesare held, namely, the advancement of learning and the magnifying of tne institution performing the ceremony. If any ceremony is good, the correct ceremony is bet- ter. Especially is this true of the collective effect in processions and other exercises where the heterogenous is welded into a homogenous unit. College, School and Class Pins, Emblems and Flags, Class Caps with Embroidered Numerals, Silk Banners, Etc. COTRELL LEONARD, (Established 1833), Wholesale Makers and Renters of Caf-s atttf Gwrts, 472-47S Broadway. ALBANY, N. Y. LXII Reilly Millinery Our New York and Paris Hats are most exquisite models. Our display after March 20th. Manicuring Parlors, Hair Dressing, Shampobing, Kindly give us a call. 306 S. Main St., Ann Arbor, Students of the U. of M. and all buyers of Dry Goods are invited to examine our immense stock of Seasonable Dry 6oods and furnishings, COMPLETE IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. Latest Styles, Best (Dualities, Popular Prices. You are invited to make our Store your Headquarters when in Detroit. If you cannot visit the city, try SHOPPING BY MAIL Save Time and Worry. Satisfaction Guaran- teed. Send for Illustrated Catalogues. Everything in Dry Goods and Furnishings. THE TAYLOR-WOOLFENDEN CO, DETROIT, MICH. Got the MAKINGS ? FOR SALE AT ALL STORES Why Not Use BAGLEY ' S TURKISH PATROL ? It ' s a perfect Tobacco Package for the Cigarette SmoKer who Rolls His Own. LXIII LJEADQUARTERS FOR ... TRUNKS, VALISES Dress Suit Cases and Telescopes AT LOWEST PRICES, at A. TEUFEL ' S, 307 S. Main Street, ANN ARBOR. F. W. BUSS, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN HARNESS, ROBE5 and BLANKETS, Trunks and Dress Suit Cases. NO. 112 WEST LIBERTY ST. with your purse. HONEST MATERIALS, ARTISTIC DESIGNS, BEST WORKMANSHIP. That combination appeals to all. Won ' t you come and look ? H. M. KITTLE CO., MANUFACTURERS OF Trunks and Bags See our Suit Cases for $5.00. Specials in Bags and Leather Goods. 148 WOODWARD AVENUE, DETROIT, MICH. EVERYTHING needed to make it call THE FINEST forth admiration from visitors is in our " pir i ' T ATTTCT store. Every piece has been put on a level THE, LATEST Designs and Finishes in Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, " Pictures, TrunKs, Valises, Etc., are Always in our Stock. H A I I F- ' F? Ordered and Repair Work a Specialty. furniture, Carpets anfc Draperies, J9M K OCH S F URN1TURE S TORE 112, 114, lie E. UIBERTV sx. I phone 50. 300-304 So. Main St., ANN ARBOR, MICH. LXIV GEORGE P. SCHLEMMER. HENRY J. SCHLEMMEK. The Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Factory MANUFACTURERS OF FIRST=CLASS FLUFF RUGS From your Old Carpets and We claim we have no equal. Sem Booklet that gives all j Carpets Cleaned any TL ffice and Factory : i|09-421 West Huron Street, PHONE, 176. ami Arbor, Mich., U. S. fl. [ vS LXV Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages All the Leading Mixtures of TOBACCOS CIGARS AND CIGARETTES R. E. JOLLY 308 SOUTH STATE STREET SAGER BLOCK HOT LUNCHES AT ALL HOURS DAY OR NIGHT GIVE US A CALL Largest Line ol Pipes In the City at Very Low Prices C|ou can always get a Good Lunch at W. W. TUTTLES LUNCH ROOM. Chocolate Bonbons. 338 South state street FOR SALE BY W. W. TUTTLE. LXVI Christian J. Allmendinger, DEALER IN FINE ART GOODS Diplomas Mounted. Picture Framing a Specialty. 21O East Huron Street, ANN ARBOR, MICH. The Lamp of Steady Habits The lamp that doesn ' t flare up or smoke, or cause you to use bad language ; the lamp that looks good when you get it and stays good; the lamp that you never will- ingly part with, once you have it ; that ' s The Rochester Other lamps may be offered you as " just as good " they may be, in some respects, but for al! around good- ness, there ' s only one. The New Rochester. To make sure the lamp offered you is eenuine, look for the name on it ; every lamp has it. (300 Varieties.) Old. I ..-i in p Made 3Ve v. We can fill every lamp want. No matter whether you want a new lamp or stove, an old one repaired or refin- ished, a vase mounted or other make of lamp transform- ed into a New Rochester, we can do it. Let us send you literature nn the snhject. We are SPECIALISTS in the treatment of diseases of Lamps. Consultation FREE. THE ROCHESTER LAMP CO., S8 Park Place 33 Barclay St., New York. LXVII 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- The Bridge Teachers ' Agencies C. A. SCOTT CO., Props. If desired, registration in both offices for one fee. Send for Agency Manual. College, Academy and High School Work a Specialty. -f I OFFICES : 2-A Beacon Street, Boston. Y. M. C. A. Bldg., Los Angeles. M f++++++++++++ THE SECRET OF x x J I vlf4- Good Eye Sight Is ll00a Llgllt THE WELSBACH Incandescent Gas Light Library Park Hotel Beamer (EL Fraer, Props. Gratiot Avenue and Farrar Street, DETROIT, MICH. European Plan Rooms 5Oc. to $1.5O Per Day. Special Sunday Dinner, 35c. Other Meals, 25c. S THE BEST Scvent J=five Candle Power for One=half Cent per Hour Reduction of Prices on Mantles. THE ANN ARBOR GAS CO, EVERYTHING FOR GAS LXVTII Established 1849 Buy China, and Gla.ss from the Old Chines Store Everything Up-to-date in CHIJVA, GLASS. LAMPS ' , Etc. Exclusive Patterns in China and Earthen Ware, Dinner and Toilet Sets. Unique Lamps made for us. Estimates Furnished for Speci al Designs, Monograms. Crests, Etc. , on China Suit- able for Societies, Clubs. Etc L. -B. K.IJVG fSL CO., 1O3 Vfoodtuard Avenue. FIRST PRIZE Paris Expo- sition, 1901 and Pan -Ameri- can Exposi- tion, 1901 FOR SALE BY First Class Dealers ere The Most Beautiful Store of Us Kind in the World. 1 it Sanders Palace of Sweets 145 WOODWARD AVENUE FRESH CONFECTIONS, Take a box home with you, ALWAYS FRESH Our Successes ORIGINAL ICE CREAM SODA (We are the origi ators of this famous drink) i| SANDERS ' COUGH TABLETS A -LA -MODE CHOCOLATES Finest Assortments of Bon-Bons and Chocolates in the city WILLIE. Pa.what are false eyes made of? PA. Glass. WILLIE. But what kind of glass ? PA. O! er looking glass, I suppose. Now run off to bed. TEACHER. What is the nature of the climate of South America ? STUDENT. Cold. TEACHER Oh, no. STUDENT. Well, " Chili, " anyway. PROF. JONES. What do ihey raise in the wet season in the West Indies? STUDENT. Umbrellas. LXIX The PORTLAND CAFE AND SAMPLE ROOM 120 E. HURON STREET Has always on hand a First-Class Stock of v- Domestic and Imported i LIQUORS aLf d CIGARS Open Day and Night. FREE Hot Roast Beef Lunch Every Day from 4 to 5 : 30 P. M. Banquets served on short notice. C. L CAR.R.AO. Prop. JOHN GOETZ, JR, Groceries f Provisions TEAS, COFFEES and SPICES ' Fine Sample Rooms in Connection V ' PHONE 149 No. 207 SOUTH MAIN STREET. JOSEPH PARKER JOE Foreign and Domestic Cigars The Finest Place The Best Goods MAIN STREET, ANN ARBOR " When in DETROIT, Visit G RESTAURANT AND Monroe Avenue, Opposite Wonderland and Temple Theatre. The most Popular and Cosmopolitan Place in Detroit. Everything First-Class and Up-to-Date. PICKWICK BILLIARD PARLORS and BOWLING ALLEY 707 N. University Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich, PATENTS Quickly secured. OUR FEE DUE WHEN PATENT OBTAINED. Send model, Bketch or photo, with description for free report aa to patentability. 48 -PAGE HAND-BOOK FREE. Contains references and full information. WRITE FOR COPT OF OUR SPECIAL OFFER. It is the most liberal proposition ever made by a patent attorney, and EVERY INVENTOR SHOULD READ IT before applying for patent. Address : H.B.WILLSON CO. PATENT LAWYERS, LeDroltBldg., WASHINGTON, D. C. This Space reserved for Cbe St. James fiotcl ANN ARBOR, MICH. DHYTON, TRIBUNE And Other Bicycles For Sale bicycle {Repairing in alt Us 33ranches, FULL STOCK OF SUNDRIES. Lock Repairing: and Key Fitting. ALL KINDS OP INSTRUMENTS SHARPENED AND MADE TO ORDER AT WJVI. J. PHONE, 553. 113 E. Iiibefty St. LXX HUTZEL CO. PLUMBERS, STEAM AND HOT WATER FITTERS V Headquarters for V Gas and Electrical Supplies. ]. F, SCHUH High Grade Mantels and Grates Electric Construction and Supplies Sanitary Plumbing Artistic Gas and Electric Fixtures Steam and Hot Water Heating Sewing Machines 114 S. Main Street, ANN ARBOR, MICH. 2 07 E. Washington St., ANN ARBOR, MICH. GEORGE BISCHOFF Florist Choice C it Flowers -V AND ' VVVV- Decorative Pla.nts Branch Phone 2O9 220 CHAPIN ST. C, S. Soctfrey TRUCK AND STORAGE Office anef ' ff iones 4 0 7f. 4th jf venue o. S2 u MAY BE CAUGHTT if you find cheaper hardware than ours, Because We Sell the BEST. A Complete Assortment of Everything in the HARDWARE Line Always on Hand and Prices that are Right, at FISCHER ' S HARDWARE - Recep " tions, Banquets, Teas For Every Event of Social Life. LEADLEY, Florist 245 Woodward Ave, DETROIT, MICH, Telephone 3812 Mean Flowers Shipped to All Parts of the Country With Safety. POLHEMUS TRANSFER LINE HACK and BUS Line to AUU TRAINS Boarding and Sale Stable. Corner Main and Catheiine Sts., Ann Arbor, Mich. W. H. STARK, - Manager. Go to Schumacher ' s For Cheerful Home Furnaces HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. Schumacher ' s Hardware, 312 So. Main St. LXXI FLOWE " RS... are headquarters for CUT FLOW- ERS and everything in the Florists ' line. Beyond our large supply we aye so connected with John Breitmeyer Sons, of Detroit, as to enable us to fill orders at almost any time. COUSINS HALL, Props. BOTH ' PHONES GREENHOUSE: Cor. of S. University Ave. and Twelfth Street. . . . BLICKENSDERFER . . . TYPEWRITERS No. 5 - - - $35 No. 7 - - - $50 As Good as the Best and Better Than Most Typewriters F. A. WAGNER, Agent. 340 S. State St. LXXII THE ORIENTAL GRISWOLD ANNEX DETROIT, MICH. The Only Strictly FIRST-CLASS European Hotel in the City NEW AND FIREPROOF. Located in the Heart of the City; Opposite Public Library. 100 ROOHS. Rates: $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 per Day; Including Shower and Plunge Baths and Bath Robes Turkish, liussiau and Electric Baths. Cafe in Connection at Moderate Prices. 60-62-64 FARROR STREET POSTAL MOBEY, Proprietors. H. L. ZEESE, Manager. GEORGE WALKER. MICHAEL GROSSMAN. CHRISTIAN BRAUN WALKER CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Fine Carriages 5 Coaches and Sleighs Office ana Salesroom: Factory: 115 WEST LIBERTY STREET. 309 and 311 ASHLEY STREET. ANN ARBOR, MICH. LXXIII JOHNSON ' S SHOP For a First-class Hair Cut and an Easy Shave .... Patronize ..... HERB. JOHNSON 705 N. UNIV. RETURN AFTER 5 DAYS TO THE Varsity Shaving Parlors If We Please You, Tell Others; if We Don ' t, Tell Us. Markham ' s Bazaar Hea. ({quarters - for China, Crockery, Glassware, House Furnishings DECORATIONS AND SUPPLIES FOR STUDENTS ' ROOMS. MARKHAM S BAZAAR, 215 So. Main St., Phone 385-2R. COR. STATE and WILLIAMS STS, = ON WILLIAMS = C. L. PETRIE, Prop. IF YOU WANT ANY KIND OF A College Souvenir YOU CAN GET IT AT LOUELL ' S CORNER STORE, 342 S. STATE STREET. J. R. TROJANOWSKI, Proprietor of I . of M. Shaving Parlors as== AN BATH ROOMS " = = Imported and Domestic Cigars and Cigarettes. FACE STEAMING and MASSAGING A SPECIALTY 322 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. E. V. HANGSTERFER ' S Fine Confections Bon Bons AND Chocolates 200 E. Washington St., 316 S. State St. DANCING GRANGER ' S ACADEMY Season of 1902=1903 Opens Oct. 1st;. Office, Residence om 019 and Academy: OIU-3I ANN ARBOR, MICH. PALACE and PARISIAN LAUNDRIES OLDEST ESTABLISHED AGENCY X A IN THE CITY Prompt Service. Fine Domestic Finish. La urvdry sKlpped every da.y except S turd y. Office, 402 MAYNARD ST. Phone 557 Branch. M F. DOWLER, A(?t. LXXIV (I (I OUR. HIGH G R A DJE HOBBY DENTAL SUPPLIES and Material of All Kinds. The use of OUR PURE GOLD CYLINDERS insures satisfaction. OUR FAVORITE CEMENT possesses superior qualities not found in other cements. For Strength, beauty in finish and easy working qualities OUR VULCANITE RUBBER leads them all. TOLEDO ALLOY heads the list of Strictly high-grade Alloys. Quality and finish of our STEEL goods guaranteed first-class. IN TEETH we can please the most critical. Many Years of Experience in selecting teeth enables us to give you good service in filling mail orders. MERKER DENTAL CHAIR The CLARK FOUNTAIN SPITTOON ELECTRIC and Foot Power ENGINES The BERRY ELECTRIC LATHE MOTOR SEAMLESS CROWN OUTFIT HAMMOND ' S ELECTRIC OVENS SAM ' S GASOLENE GENERATOR DAVIS CROSS BAR VULCANIZER DRIVE WHEELS, LATHE HEADS. BRACKETS and TABLES, OFFICE and LABORATORY FURNISHINGS of all Kinds Write us for Prices and Particulars. We can please vou. Rydman Reed TOLEDO, OHIO. LXXV Fraternity Stationery Engraved Invitations, Dance Programs, Annual Inserts. WM. FREUND SONS, 174-176 STATE STREET, CHICAGO, OPPOSITE PALMER HOUSE ENTRANCE. For VVTIV kind of Michigan Pin you wish: Special attention given to repa.tr work sent to us. MAIL ORDER. DEPARTMENT. A. H. PETTING M nufaLCturer of Greek Letter Fraternity ... Jewelry ... Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of his Chap- ter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals, etc 5 3 3 14 and 16 Saint Paul St., BALTIMORE, MD. fTTTiupiiANJ Jeweler J 206 MAIN ST.. SO. Michigan Pins, Class Pins, Up-to-date Silverware, Fine Jewelry, Reliable Alarm Clocks, Fine Watches. i S i Finest Watcn Repairing in the City. LXXVI 1. Yellow letter, blue background 2. Yellow letter, blue background 3. Gold letter, blue background 4. Gold letter, blue background 5. Upper half yellow, lower half blue 6. White center, blue edge, (fac simile of U. of M Seal) 7. Half yellow, half blue 8. Half yellow, half blue 9. Half yellow, half blue 10. Half yellow, half blue Any of the designs may be had either light finely enamelled, and are guaranteed to givesati WM. ARNO Makers of HIGH GRADE FRATERNITY BADGES, ATHLETIC MEDALS and TROPHIES. PRESENTA- TION JEWELS. Etc.. Etc. Department of FINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING. COLLEGE IN- VITATIONS. PROGRAMS. RE- CEPTION CARDS. FRATERNITY ENGRAVING. MONOGRAMS, Wright, Kay Co. Jewelers, Art Stationers and Engravers SEND FOR OUR SAMPLE BOOK 140-142 Woodward Ave.. DETROIT, MICH. Have Your Engravings Made by the = Electric City Engraving Co. 507-515 Washington St. X BIH 41 0. N. Y. X They Make the BEST College Plates in the World. xxxx Send for Sample Book and Estimate Before You Place Your Work. " MOYYCLASS : Miller- Oyster Bay Catering Co, Dainty Meals and Lunches for Dainty People Manufacturer. i the Celebrated FAULTLESS ICE CREAM Headquarters for PURE JERSEY MILK and CREAM, and dealer in FANCY POULTRY, FISH, OYSTERS and GAME. 5 i 5 2 Oyster Bay, 607 E. WILLIAHS. flarket, 107 S. 4th Ave. ' PHONE 467-3 R. PHONE 467-2 R. D. M. WILLITS, Prop. CKXXXH O X OO XXXX XXX X CXXXX O LXXIX The One Thing a Student Should Learn at Law School On any question always to consult first the Lawyers ' Reports Annotated. To search the " INDEX TO NOTES " (which is furnished free for the asking) knowing, if the question is anno- ' tated, your work is done covered more fully than in any textboo k, encyclopaedia or digest. :v x x This lesson well learned, and you have a Great Truth by the tail. It will later guide you to success against older and perhaps abler opponents, who have acquired the habit of depending upon inadequate, back-number methods. Digests may include all cases, but when are you sure you have found them all? Text-books are general reviews of broad subjects, and encyclopaedias are essentially collections of sketchy text-books good, bad or indifferent. They all have their value, of course. But suppose you want help on a brief-point like, say : " Life insurance, as assets of a bankrupt " or ' ' do injuries to person and property constitute one or two causes of action ? " You might, in time, dig it all out of the other books as our editors have, if you had all the books and a perfect working knowledge of them, but in Lawyers ' Reports Annotated you ' ll find an exhaustive review of all cases on the subject a complete brief with a full report of the latest. Look up and get familiar with the Lawyers ' Reports Annotated. There are no reports like them. Every law school should have the set most of the best of them have Send for the " INDEX TO NOTES. " A postal will bring it. The Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Co. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Chicago New York 116 Monroe St. c316 79 Nassau St. T,XXX Cyclopaedia of Law and Procedure ( " CYC " for short.) Over five thousand (5000) subscribers received in one year. Business amounting to over $1,000,000 secured during the first year of publication. Unprecedented success. " CYC " is the only publication that gives all the law in one set of books It is the only Cyclopaedia of Law that commands the editorial labors of the ablest legal talent of the Nation. All the leading titles are written by famous text-book writers, their articles being practically the latest revised editions of their standard works.. It is the only Cyclopaedia that is always up-to-date. It is the only Cyclopaedia that is issued for all time and is never subject to new editions. Bought once, it is bought forever. " CYC " gives from fifty to two hundred per cent, more law than all other legal Encyclopaedias combined. No cross references to other encyclopaedias. No duplication, no needless multiplication of volumes. " CYC " is the cheapest of all legal cyclopaedias. No surreptitious methods employed, by which purchasers of " CYC " are inveigled into the purchase of an " endless chain " or new editions. The space wasted with indexes in other legal encyclopaedias is used in " CYC " for the principles of law and practice and citation of the latest cases. With " CYC " on your shelves you have a complete text-book library. Regular price, $7 50 per volume. Special price for thirty days to Advance Subscribers. Sample pages and Special Terms sent on request. We are prepared to furnish any or all of the following books, fine second hand, at greatly reduced prices and upon exceedingly easy terms, guaran- teeing the completion of the sets as the books come upon the market, viz. : 31 Volumes First Edition American and English Encyclopaedia of Law. 19 Volumes Second Edition American and English Encyclopaedia of Law. 22 Volumes Encyclopaedia of Pleading and Practice. 14 Volumes Encyclopaedia of Forms. For thirty days we will take the First Edition American and English Ency- clopaedia of Law in exchange for the first six volumes of " CYC. " THE AHERICAN LAW BOOK COflPANY, 76 William Street. ...... NEW YORK CITY. LXXXI SPAULDING Co. Importers of Diamonds, Precious Stones, Watches and Art Goods Manufacturers of Rich Jewelry and Silverware Jackson Blvd. cor. State St. CHICAGO Special and artistic designs The latest forms and designs furnished in Fine Stationery LXXXII


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