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

 - Class of 1903

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1903 volume:

d, 1 PRINTED BY ANN ARBOR PLANT THE RICHMOND BACKUS Co. ANN ARBOR, MICH. THURLOW E. COON, Managing- Editor LEROY J. WILLIAMS, Assistant LAURENCE V. SMITH, Business Manager Associates HARRY M. COMINS EDWARD W. TUTTLE JOHN Ross ROBERT M. CUTTING PEARL B. TAYLOR THOMAS G. BAILLIE ARTHUR P. WHITTEMORE WILFRED B. SHAW CURTIS C. MECHLING JOHN M. NIVEN HENRY M. ROONEV DOUGLAS MACDUKF ' Published fnnu Ily by the Senior of the University of CLASS ATHLETICS, ORGANIZATIONS, RELIGIOUS, POLITICAL, EDUCATIONAL, . JOURNALISTIC, . ENTERTAINMENT, MUSICAL, . SOCIETIES, VIEWS, FRATERNITIES, ALUMNI, . ADVERTISING, bleof Contents SENIORS, VARSITY ATHLETICS, CHAMPIONSHIP FOOTBALL SECTION, CHAMPIONSHIP TRACK SECTION, CHAMPIONSHIP TENNIS SECTION, ORATORY AND DEBATE, . PAGE. 5 127 129 161 170 176 183 205 217 224 227 235 244 256 261 271 295 368 I LXXX TO YOST Sir, we who love books and live our quiet while In slippered comfort with few friends beside, Are wont to know our longings satisfied In them in books. We frolic in the style Like colts in clover; and each hey-day mile Of rhyme or logic leaves us wider-eyed And eager for the road. Untrod, untried Conjectures lure us and new dreams beguile. And yet, sir, you have led us by the ears ! Nay! willingly we followed: marked your youth, Stalwart and keen-eyed, lithe, and bold, and fleet. Wor -y the oval back from sheer defeat. Leaping, evading, storming till in truth. We lauded! capered! wildly piped our cheers ! RICHARD KIRK. flkmcriam j otin 4Balen fmnDnll ipencp rto 4Barfidt i?nuu Orro I immcrsrhifD History of Class or 1905 BY MARK FOOTK RICHARD HUDSON, Dean oj the Department oj Literature, Science, and the Arts. OST all of us can remember the beginnings or ' ' birth ' ' of the Class of 1 903 . We were fully as green as the proverbial Freshmen are reputed to be, and bought our ' ' Campus Tickets, " paid our tuition, and studied Fresh- man " Math. " with uniform equanimity. The class first assembled and organized in University Hall under the tutelage of Prof. Goddard. At this meeting there was a spirited contest for the class Presidency between Richard R. Kirk and Charles F. Smurthwaite, the former winning out by a small majority. It is interesting to note in this connection the fact that Mr. Kirk has the distinction of being the first man in years who has escaped the dangers with which the office of Freshman President is fraught, and stayed with his class to graduate. After organization things went along very smoothly and quietly. " 1903, " modest and retiring, showed up very well " on the side lines, " waiting to " get into the game " when more sophisticated. In the annual " Fresh. -Soph. " Rush, one of the Michigan traditions which is unfortunately becoming a thing of the past, we quite vanquished the Sophomores. It was a pretty sight to see hundreds of bare-headed fellows in old clothes and sweaters form into two compact wedges upon opposite sides of the field and gradually move down towards each other until they came together with an impact of hard heads that was terrific. Then to see one side gradually waver, give way, turn and run, and the other with a yell of victory sweep the field. Of course some heads were bumped, there were a few bruises and scars, but upon the whole the affair was far from brutal; it was invigorating, healthy, and calculated to inspire physical and moral courage. On the Hallow ' een on which the students took possession of, and operated the Ann Arbor Rapid Transit Street Railway System " Naughty -Three " was in evidence ringing up fares, as also at the Ringling Bros. ' circus. This, by the way, was the last circus which had the intrepidity to venture into Ann Arbor during the college year. In the Spring of 1900 we had the good fortune to get into the finals in the Inter- Class Baseball contest, but we went down to defeat before the Laws. " Naughty-Three " ushered in its second year by relegating " Oracle, " the old publication of the Sophomore class, to " innocuous desuetude. " This book had been degenerating from year to year, the classes were showing less and less interest in it, and it had in fact little excuse for existing. An effectual quietus was now put upon it forever. By our Sophomore year there were those who thought they had learned the ropes pretty well, and as a consequence we had a very wily " bunch " of politicians. Such old familiar names as " Ed " Pinney, our Sophomore President, " Shorty " (R. C.) O ' Brien, Charles Gates, Bruce Broad, sweet- throated " Bob. " Parker, " Joe " Ferguson, and bellows-lunged " Pat " De Wolf come to our minds to conjure up fond memories of by-gone college days. The strange thing about it all, however, is that not one of these men is now left with us to tell the tale. They have all either dropped by the wayside entirely, or have been out of college a Semester or two and dropped back into the Class of 1904. Another name of this period of our history is that of " Charlie " Haslam, the very promising track athlete, who unfortunately left college after his second year. It was as Sophomores that we won the ' Varsity championship in Basketball. Miss Harriet Thompson captained the team that year, as she did during all four years. Miss McNerney has also played her four years with us as guard. In the Spring of that year the attempt of the Freshmen class to take possession of a hall which we had rented for a " Smoker " resulted in the famous " hair-cutting scrap " between the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. The fight went merrily on for several weeks before Spring vacation. Professors and students would be surprised and amused in classes every morning to see newly-clipped heads appear, some of which were very queerly shaped when naked for inspection. But the end was sure to come. A little unpleasantness occurred, and a little pressure from the Faculty resulted in both classes holding meetings and agreeing to eschew the tonsorial business forever. It was very gratifying to the Class of 1903, however, to realize in this event that the final score of heads cut stood 29 to 17 in our favor. Our Junior year was an ' ' era of good feeling ' ' in politics. This does not imply that there was any bad feeling other years, but this year, at least, there was a unanimity, lacking at other times. John Robinson, who had won fame as a " shot-putter " and " hurdler, " was elected Class President without opposition. In athletics this was perhaps our most successful year. We won the Inter-Class Indoor Meet after a very exciting contest. The score stood very close between our class and the 1904 Laws, up to the time of the very last event, when Douglas Macduff broke the tie by winning the " pole vault, " the final score standing 21 for " 1903, " to 20 for the Freshmen Laws. Our Relay Team, consisting of Herrnstein, Sweeley, Crumpacker, Maclntyre and Dilloway, also won the championship this year, as it had the year previous with the help of " Charlie " Haslam. In the line of amusements and class gatherings ' ' Naughty-Three ' ' was always strong. During our Junior year we held several very successful socials, and also enthu- siastically took up the class " Smoker " idea lately introduced. Our " Smokers " were jolly affairs in which conviviality and good-fellowship were the key-notes, and no one could take exception to them. But the " Smoker " in general went under the ban of the Faculty, and ' 03 " Smokers, " like the rest, passed into history. " Naughty-Three " held the last " Smoker " ever " perpetrated. " In our third year several of our classmen entered the field of S. L. A. politics. John Robinson was prevailed upon to make the run for President. As usual " Robbie " had the united support of his class and, in fact, of the whole Literary Department in this election. But he had strong opposition in the Law Department, and the Medical electors were an unknown quantity. The Robinson ticket won out, however, by securing 10 of the 19 electoral votes. Soon after this occurred the annual contest for MICHIGANENSIAN editorial positions. Those who were " on the inside " during these two campaigns know that no city or ward politics were ever more strenuous. Verily, the University of Michigan has some courses to offer which are not in the catalog, and which are withal quite as practical. The Class of 1903 has had a goodly number of men besides those already mentioned who have come into ' Varsity prominence. Herrnstein and Sweeley were for several years two of the very best men on the ' Varsity Football squad. " Hernie, " with his phenom- enal runs, was always a favorite with the men on the bleachers; and no one who saw that magnificent punt, the last and best he ever made, will ever forget Sweeley ' s wonderful leg. In baseball " 1903 " claims as her own, Jerry Utley, who has twice captained the ' Varsity team. Cutting has also done good work on the ' Varsity team for " 1903. " Our class had a championship Tennis-player for three years in Danforth, while Wherry was a close second. It speaks pretty well for Michigan tennis and for " 1903, " when the finals in singles at the ' ' Western Intercollegiate ' ' have to be played off by two Michigan men. McNeil also won honors for the class in this line. In the management of Athletics " 1903 " has had an unusual amount of talent Danforth for Track, Potter for Baseball, and Ralston and Mason for Interscholastic, while Lloyd has held the position of Financial Secretary of the Athletic Association. Upon the Board of Control we have had Herrnstein, Robinson and Wherry at various times. MacAfee has been a very efficient leader in " ' Varsit}- " yells. " Robbie " Robinson, Captain of this year ' s ' Varsity Track Team, has won many honors for 1903, as also did Herrnstein on the Championship ' Varsity Track Team of 1901 . Our class has been well represented upon the University Musical Clubs. Among these makers of " glad noises " were Macduff, Stevens, Ralston, Stuart, Morton, Jampolis, Ferguson and Lloyd. In this, our last college year there occurred a very spirited contest for the class offices, in which well-known politicians were much in evidence. Two full tickets were in the field, with one candidate running independently for Orator. For this office there was no choice on the first ballot, thus necessitating a special election. Max Finkelstein finally won. The utmost good feeling prevailed, however, upon all sides, and the campaign, upon the whole, was a benefit to the class. People took an interest in class affairs and thus became acquainted as they never had before. This election had the effect of bringing out the largest class meeting ever held in the history of the University. 9 During our Senior year ' ' 1903 ' ' had a marked revival in class spirit and class loyalty. Socials, banquets, athletic teams, and all class affairs have received enthusiastic support from the rank and file of the students. In place of the tabooed " Smoker " we held this year a series of Banquets at " Willet ' s White House " (Oyster Bay). These were " stag " affairs, and our first one, held in March, was perhaps the greatest gathering " 1903 " ever had. With a vim and spirit never before equaled, toasts, speeches, and songs were given, interspersed with the old yell: Rah Reel Rah Ree! Michigan, Michigan, Naughty-Three. It was at this meeting that the custom of having a bench on the Campus exclusively for Seniors, to be passed on to succeeding classes, was inaugurated. Just as the old clock in the Library Tower was striking for midnight, the Banqueters arrived on the Campus and dedicated the Bench under Tappan Oak with more speeches, songs, and yells. The bench is a meeting place for Seniors at all times of the day or night. It is already proving very popular and bids fair to become a tradition at Michigan. No history of the Class of 1903 can be wholly a chronicle of politics, athletics, and student escapades. There is a great deal under the surface that cannot be written. There is the " midnight oil, " the aching brain, and the heavy eye, for " 1903 " has many good students, not to say scholars, and all of us study at times. Without any purpose to make invidious comparisons, out of a host that might be taken, a few at least deserve honorable mention for scholastic attainments. The literary spirit has not been lacking in the Class of 1903. Richard Ray Kirk has been called our " poet-laureate. " He has been connected with the Wrinkle and Inlander during his entire college career, having spent one year in the managing editorship of each. Miss Lillian K. Sabine was for three years the lone woman ' s editor upon the staff of the U. of M. Daily. Earle I. Houston has been managing editor of the Daily during his Senior year, while other of our classmen have been honorably connected at various times with this publication. Mr. Roy Sellers stands out as perhaps the foremost philosopher of the class, having been President of the Philosophical Society this year. James H. Russell has been in very close touch with the Faculty during his three years ' residence at the University, and is now doing special work in the American History Department. Edward Sonnenschein, who was for three years a member of the Class of 1903, has represented Michigan upon winning debating teams against Chicago, Minnesota, and Wisconsin Universities. And these are only a few of the many who have brought honor to the Class of 1903. Our class graduates at an epoch-making period in the history of the Engineering Department, for it will be remembered that " 1903 " is the last class in which the Engineering and Literary students are affiliated under one organization. The relations between these two elements have always been the most happy, and there has never been 10 any sentiment in favor of separation. We are all gratified that such action was not taken by our class, because we believe that mutual benefits resulted from the association. And now as we look back as a class over our four years of college life, we can see some mistakes and failures to be sure, but on the whole our successes have been frequent and always merited. In the years to come many of us will show results of labor here, results which do not come easily or quickly, but which are nevertheless inevitable. Our class will be scattered far and wide, but the mutual interest and regard which comes from four years of pleasant association, and our many joyous times together, will not be forgotten. If we ourselves have been loyal to the Class of 1903, it is not because we have had any the less feeling for our Alma Mater, for in the years to come our devotion to class will be merged and find a deeper expression in our love and remembrance for simple, peaceful Ann Arbor, and glorious old Michigan. Statistics of 1.903 In volume 1464 of his love letters, page 894, Solomon says: " He that hath two evils to choose from is lightly burthened, but deeply is he mystified who must choose the winning horse from a good field; yea, verily. " The deep wisdom in this proverb is but again made evident by the lack of consensus as to " who is who " in the ' 03 class. Statistics show that there is an abundance of good material for every office. Still a few names are found ahead of their tickets. " Robby " Robinson is the people ' s choice for the most popular man of the class. For the most popular girl there is no such unanimity. Miss Christopher has a plurality of the votes. Miss Snitseler and Miss Sabine are next in the number of their admirers. Danforth is thought to have won most honors for the University by twice winning the tennis championship for Michigan. Utley and Sweeley are also prominently mentioned. " Prexy " Foote, the majority of the class believe, will, in spite of his name, head those of the class who will become famous. Ray Kirk, John Robinson, and Earle Houston, in order named, are expected to cross the tape in the mad race for fame. The vote for shrewdest politicians proclaims Coon the most efficient in bringing out the votes for the right side in an election. Foote, Robinson, Finkelstein, Danforth, Wherry, Lloyd, Benscoter, Kirk, Smurthwaite, and Macduff are also believed to be effective cogs in the political machine. " Bob " Cutting wins the beauty prize by a nose, Jay Harris coming in a close second. The vote for the prettiest girl in the class is about evenly divided between Miss Una Palmer, Miss Christopher and Miss Bogle. Miss Post also received a number of votes. Herrnstein is the favorite athlete, though " Robby, " Sweeley and Utley also stand high in class favor. In a class of the scholarly attainment of ' 03 it was, of course, difficult to choose the best student, but Miss Bissell, Messrs. Russell, Bassett, and Sellers are about equally supported. It is thought that the double consonant in the name had much weight in the selection. 11 The class is fortunate in possessing several humorists. " Bun " Smith, " Rip " Van Winkle, and " Fat " Sims are each deemed supreme in his field. The vote for most loyal to the class was scattering. The devotion of Benscoter, Macduff, Joe Ferguson, Pat DeWolf and Wherry has, however, been more apparent. There are four nitches in the class temple of fame which are obscure in location and, sometimes thought, undesirable. No class can really succeed without a ' ' knocker. " The class are undecided between Fitch, Hopkins, Kohn and Kirker as to who really deserves the blue ribbon. There was no choice for class Freshman, but Hamilton, Pat DeWolf, Lodewyck, A.B., and Slaymaker are prominent among those voted not to have passed the rattle and bottle stage. Conceit is unpardonable, but in the Class of ' 03 easily excused. McNeil, Kohn, Stuart, Hopkins, and Fitch are about tied in the vote for most conceited. The class could not decide who was its biggest joke, but they named Smurthwaite, Hamilton, Lodewyck, A.B., Dillaway and Pat DeWolf as likely candidates. The answers to questions concerning distinctions outside of the class show that Prof. Henry C. Adams is the favorite instructor. Prof. " Andy " McLaughlin is next choice. Profs. Pattengill, Effinger, Taylor, Hildner, Wenley are in the graces of the class in the order named. The vote as to which is the most popular song is about evenly divided between " Goddess of the Inland Seas, " " Yellow and Blue, " " Laudes Atque Carmina, " and " ' Prexy ' Angell Promised Us. " U. of M. Daily, MICHIGANENSIAN, Wrinkle and Technic are the favorite college publications, though there was no choice. The best things in Ann Arbor are the Co-eds, U. of M., the Gym. and various thirst joints. As usual, variety of opinion is shown in the vote on the worst thing in Ann Arbor; the water, street cars, walks, Co-eds, lights and " exams. " are judged to be about equally bad. The answers to what the greatest need of the University show careful consideration and keen insight. Money, scholarships, a saloon in University Hall, larger salaries for instructors, more squirrels, and a new Faculty are some of the needs proposed. 12 1 HERRNSTEIN 2 FINKELSTEIN 3 MISS SNITSELER SENIOR OFFICERS 4 FOOTE 7 MONTAGUE 5 MISS CHRISTOPHER 8 MISS SAWYER 6 MISS HAMILTON 9 DOLPH 10 LAFLER 1 1 VOORHEIS CHAIRMEN OF SENIOR COMMITTEES 1 POLGLASE 2 K1RKER 3 MACDUFF 4 SIMS 5 RUBY 6 ANDREWS 7 DANFORTH 8 FREEMAN 9 FRANCK enior Officers Committees Class Officers MARK FOOTE, . GRACE SNITSELER, WILLARD J. DOLPH, . ALBERT E. HERRNSTEIN, MAX FINKELSTEIN, JOSEPH V. VOORHEIS, . ROBERT S. MONTAGUE, ARTHUR LAFLER, . NELLIE M. HAMILTON, ELSIE L. SAWYER, ADELINE D. CHRISTOPHER, ' resident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Orator Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Poetess I rophetess Historian Committees SOCIAL. Chairman, DOUGLAS MACDuFF ; GEORGE K. BEATTY, THURLOW E. COON, RICHARD R. KIRK, JAMES E. MCAFEE, HELEN M. HUME, INIS H. WEED, RAY VAN WINKLE. INVITATION. Chairman, STUART H. SIMS ; CLYDE McGEE, RALPH H. HOLMES, JAMES A. POOLE, EFFIE GODFREY, GEORGIA COPPOCK, WILLIAM H. RADFORD. MEMORIAL. Chairman, J. R. M. KIRKER ; HARRY FRANCK, HERBERT L. ST. JOHN, FRANK F. FROMYER, LILLIAN K. SABINE, GERTRUDE B. MAUTNER, ROBERT G. DILLAWAY, JAMES DAVIDSON. CAP AND GOWN. Chairman, HENRY T. DANFORTH ; MELVIN E. BASSET, A. P. CLARK, STUART H. SIMS, JESSIE L. STRONG, GEORGIA MANNING, JOHN Ross. BANQUET. Chairman, FRKD M. RUBY; GEORGE GRANT, JR., Louis A. BARTON, CHARLES F. SMURTHWAITE, ROBERT H. DAWSON, CARLTON WASHBURN. AUDITING. Chairman, ROBERT E. ANDRUS ; JAMES H. RUSSELL, P. L. SHENCK, FRED MAICHELE, JOHN W. KEIHLE. ARRANGEMENTS. Chairman, THEODORE F. FREEMAN; RALPH E. GOODRICH, HARRY P. WHERRY, WALTER C. McNiEi,, LAURENCE W. SMITH, THURLOW E. COON, HARRY M. COMINS, VERA G. SKILES, HELEN POST. RECEPTION. Chairman, DEAN POLGLASE ; HAROLD S. CAMPBELL, GRANT DAVIS, ALBERT H. SCHUETT, CARL M. MARSTON, KATHERINE GEORG, CAROLYN M. CHUBB, EDITH A. BARNARD. PICTURE. Chairman, HARRY FRANCK ; E. P. HOPKINS, J. S. KOHN, THURLOW E. COON, LAURENCE W. SMITH, Miss M. M. SULLIVAN, HARRY H. ATWELI,. 15 ITERARY Department 1 ROBERT EDMUND ANDREWS, Bay City. Chairman Auditing Committee [4]. 2 SAMUEL BALI., Grand Rapids. 3 Louis ARTHUR BARTON, K 2, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' oo. Expected location, Detroit. Class Baseball Team [3], Class Football Team [3, 4], Gamma Delta Xu (Owls), Daily- News [4], Banquet Committee [4]. 4 MELVIN EUGENE BASSETT, Detroit. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. 5 GEORGE KING BEATTY, Z , Ottawa, 111. Social Committee [4], Oracle Board [2], Assembly Dance Committee, Friars, Michigamua, Junior Hop Committee. 6 WILLIAM ANNIN BENSCOTER, Detroit. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 98. Expected location, Detroit. Owls, Class Social Committee [i], ll ' rinkle Circulator [i], Managing Editor ' 02 Oracle (resigned), ( ' .of J . Daily [2], Michigan Daily-News Athletic Editor [3], Class Smoker Committee [3], Wrinkle Board [3, 4], Inlander Board [4], Friars, Michigamua. 7 ALBERT JAMES BOWER, P 2, Greenville. 8 WARREN CUSHMAN BOYD, Chelsea. Wolverine Board [4]. 9 ERNEST FRANK BRIGGS, 2 X, Delta, O. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 01. Expected location. Delta, O. 10 WORTHINGTON KiRTLAND BROMLEY, ARE, Cleveland, O. Manager of Class Track Team [i], Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Hop Committee, Michigamua, Friars 11 CHARLES HENRY BROWN, Franklin, Pa. 12 HAROLD S. CAMPBELL, Napoleon, O. 14 VERNON B. CLEYERDON, Chicago. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 01; two years at I ' niversity of Wisconsin. 1 6 HARRY MASON COMINS, Saginaw. Class Baseball Team [2, 3], Treasurer Adelphi Literary Society, MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4], Arrangements Committee. 17 THURLOW EMMETT COON, 2 X, Ann Arbor. Class Baseball Team [2], Member Class Smoker Com- mittee [3], Daily-News Staff [3], Director Daily-News [3, 4], Treasurer Daily-News [4], Man- aging Editor MICHIGANENSIAN [4], Arrangements Committee [4], Social Committee [4], Picture Committee [4], Michigamua, Wooley Club. 18 CLARENCE CLIFFORD CORL, Toledo, O. 19 CHARLES ROBERT CRENSHAW, 2 X, Lamar, Mo. 20 FREDERICK CHARLES CRUMPACKER, 9 A X, Valparaiso, Ind. Freshman Glee Club, Toast at Fresh- man Banquent, Class Smoker Committee [2], Class Social Committee [3], Chairman Decoration Committee Junior Hop, Wrinkle [1,2, 3], Inlander [4], Michigamua. 17 21 HARRY LEWIS CRUMPACKER, O .1 X, La Porte, Ind. Class Baseball Team [i], Class Relay Team [3, 4]. 22 OWEN LEWIS CRUMPACKER, 6 X, Valparaiso, Ind. 23 ROBERT MYRON CUTTING, + T, Chicago. Expected location, Chicago. ' Varsity Baseball Team [i], General Chairman Junior Hop Committee [3], Class Football Team [4], MICHIGANENSIAN Board [4], Friars, Michigamua. 24 HAGOPOS TOROS DAGHISTAN, Boston, Mass. Entered University in fall of ' oo. 25 HENRY THOMAS DANFORTH, 2 X, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' 97. Manager of Freshman Glee Club [i], Member of Tennis Team [i, 2, 3], Captain of Tennis Team [3], ' Varsity Champion [i, 3], Winner of Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament [2, 3], Member Ath- letic Board [2], ' Varsity Track Manager [4], Member of Junior Hop Committee, Chairman of Senior Cap and Gown Committee, Michigamua. 26 DARRELL HAUG DAYIS, Jackson. 27 GRANT TRAIN DAVIS, Clinton. General Arrangements Committee [4]. 2 S ROBERT HAMILTON DAWSON, Caro. 29 ROBERT GARDINER DILLAWAY, Romeo. Class Track Team [2, 3, 4], Class Relay Team [3, 4], Cap- tain Class Track Team [4], Secretary and Treasurer of C. C. C. [2, 3, 4], Memorial Committee [4], Michigamua. 30 Ross V. DILLEY, 2 N, Lacota. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 31. A. W. DORR. 32 ROBERT WALTER DOUGLAS, JR., West Milton, O. Entered University in fall of ' oi. Expected location, Versailles, O. 33 C. W. EDMUNDS. 34 FRANK AARON EDSON, A , Duluth, Minn. Entered University in fall of ' oo from Williams Col- lege. Expected location, Duluth, Minn. Owls, Inlander [4]. 35 JOHN ALEXANDER FERGUSON, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Postgraduate work. 37 WILLIAM JOSEPH FIELD, Hastings. 38 MAX FINKEI.STEIN, Alpena. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. Senior Class Orator, Treasu rer Alpha Nu [4], Class Baseball Team [3], Business Manager .V. C. A. ftulletin [3], S. L. A. Board of Directors [4], i fichigan Daily-Xeus Staff [4], G. G. C. Board of Directors. 1!) 39 MARK FOOTE, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Chicago. Senior Class President, Michigan Daily- News, Assistant Treasurer S. L. A. [4], Member Oratorical Board [4], Charter Member Fencers ' Club, President of Adelphi [3], Vice-president [2], Treasurer [i], Michigamua. 40 HARRY ALVERSON FRANCK, Flint. Class Football Team [3], Chairman Class Picture Committee [4]. Memorial Committee [4], Tresorier Cercle Francais [4]. 41 THEODORE FERDINAND FREEMAN, Chicago. Entered University in fall of ' oo. Expected location, Chicago. Chairman Arrangements Committee of Senior Reception. 42 HUGO ABRAHAM FREUND, Detroit. 43 FRANK FREDERICK FROMYER, North East, Pa. 44 THOMAS URBAN FULLER, Milan. 45 JURA CADOT FULLERTON, A X, Troy, O. Toast at Freshman Banquet, Class Social Committee [2], Oiacle Board [2], Class Financial Committee, Class Baseball Manager [3], Michigamua. 46 FRANCIS LEE DEWEY GOODRICH, T A, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' oo. President Normal Club [4]. 47 EPHRAIM GEORGE GRAY, Ludington. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Expected location, remain in Ann Arbor for Medical course. 48 CLARENCE WILSON GREENE, Hadley. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 49 ' EIR MITCHELL HAMILTON, K 2, Cassville, Pa. Entered University in fall of ' oo. Expected location. Philadelphia, Pa. Chairman Executive Committee of Republican Club [2], Chairman Execu- tive Committee of Adelphi [2]. 50 WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Petoskey. 51 ALBERT ERNEST HERRNSTEIN, 2 X, Chillicothe, O. Michigamua ' Varsity Reserves [i, 2], ' Varsity Football Team [3, 4], ' Varsity Track Team [2], ' Varsity Relay Team [2, 3], Class Track Team [i, 2, $, 4], Championship Class Relay Team [2, 3], Class Treasurer [4], Board of Control [4], Class Track Captain [3], Class Relay Team [4]. 52 MAX R. HODGDON, Birmingham. Entered University in fall of ' 96, re-entered ' oo. 53 RALPH HARMON HOLMES, 2 A E, Chelsea. Invitation Committee [4]. 54 EDWARD POTTER HOPKINS, Lansing. Class Baseball Team [2], Picture Committee [4]. 55 EARLE INGERSOLL HOUSTON, 2 X, Marshall. U. of M. Daily [i, 2], Michigan Daily- ews [3], Managing Editor Michigan Daily-News and U. of M. Daily [4], Toastmasters ' Club. 56 V. H. HOWELL. 21 57 EDWARD GODFREY HUBKR, P 1 ' , Ann Arbor. All-Freshman Football Team [i]. Class Football Team [2, 4, 3, ' 05 M.], Manager Class Football Team [2], Class Treasurer [ ' 05 M., 3, 4], 58 ALBERT JACOBSON, Chicago. 111. 59 MARK JAMPOLIS, Rustin, 111. ' Varsity Musical Clubs [3, 4]. 60 CHARLES LLOYD JUSTICE, Leipsic, O. 61 THOMAS HILL KINGSLEV, 2 X, Paola, Kan. En tend University in fall of ' 01. Expected location, Law Department. Class Baseball Team [3]. 62 RICHARD RAY KIRK, Detroit. Class President [i], Vice-President Fencers ' Club [i, 2], Associate Editor of H ' rinkle [1,4], Assistant Managing Editor of Wrinkle [2], Managing Editor of Wrinkle [3], Assignment Editor of the Daily-Xeu ' s [3], Managing Editor of the Inlander [4], Member Social Committee [4], Quadrangle, Michigamua, Owls. 63 JAMES Ross MCAFEE KIRKER, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. Chairman Memorial Com- mittee [4]. 64 MILTON SYLVESTER KOBLITz, Cleveland, O. Entered " niversity in fall of ' 01. Expected location, Cleveland, O. President Adelphi Literary Society [4]. 65 JACOB SYLVESTER KOHN, Cleveland, O. Entered University in fall of 1901 from Western Reserve. Secretary Adelphi Debating Club [3], First Honor Class Oratorical Contest [3], Second Honor Oratorical Contest [3], Alternate to Northern Oratorical League [3], Good Government Club Prize [3], Class Picture Committee [4], First Honor Class Oratorical Contest [4], Member Michigan-Wisconsin Debating Team [4]. 66 SAMUEL B. LAIRD, Ypsilanti. Entered University in fall of i. 67 RALPH CHESTER LANE, t .i 6, Fort Wayne, Ind. U ' rinkle Board [3], Business Manager H ' ri iA e[4]. 68 DEAN LAWRENCE, Decatur. 69 CHARLES ALBERT LEHMAN, Newberry, Pa. 70 WILLIAM RUSSELL LLOYD, A T, Catlin, ill. 71 WILLIAM ROBINSON LYMAN, A T, l P I, Cummington, Mass. Entered University in fall of ' 01. F,x pected location, Massachusetts. 72 SCHUYLER COI.FAX McAi.PiNE, Dowagiac. F.ntered University in fall of ' 01. 73 CLYDE McGEE, Farmington. 74 EARLE JAMES MCLAUGHLIN, i T, Detroit. 75 WALTER CARSON McNiEL, Ann Arbor. 76 DONALD Ross MAC!TYRE, N N, Flint. Class Relay Team [2, 3, 4]. 23 77 DOUGLAS MACDUFF, r A, Jackson. ' Varsity Mandolin Club, Member ' 03 Championship Track Team [3], Chairman Senior Social Committee, MICHIGANENSIAN Board, I ' .of M. l aily Staff [4], Micnigatntta, Owls. 78 FRED MAICHEI.E, Middleville, Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' oo. 79 H. W. MARCH, Ocheyedan, la. So EDWARD MARSHALL, Ross View, Tenn. Class Baseball Team [i, 2], Manager Class Track Team [2]. 81 CARL MORTON MARSTON, 1 N, Hoopeston, 111. Expected location, Chicago. Reception Com- mittee [4]. 82 STKPHEN C. MASON, Jr., A X, Chicago. Expected location, Chicago. Freshman Glee Club, Arrangements Committee of Freshman Banquet, Athletic Board{2.], Interscholastic Manager, [3], 83 FRANK JOHN MELLENCAMP, Ann Arbor. 84 ROYAL LOREN MEI.ENDV, Howell. Entered University in fall of ' 98. University of Michigan Fel- lowship in Sociology at Chicago Commons. 85 PAUL SCOTT MILLER, Marion, Ohio. 86 ROBERT SMITH MONTAGUE, A A , Caro. Manager Class Baseball Team [4]. 87 DURAY F. MUNGER, Charlotte. Entered University in fall of ' 97. ' ' ' 88 SIDNEY CLEVELAND NILES, Chicago, 111. Entered I ' niversity fall of ' 01. Expected location, Chicago. 89 ARTHUR HOLMES NORTON, Ann Arbor. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 98. President Junior Hom- eopath Class ( ' 04), Recording Secretary I ' niversity Y. M. C. A., Corresponding Secretary of Hahnemanian Society. 90 CHARLKS HARDY NORTON, Hudson. Entered I ' niversity i n fall of " 01. Expected location, Chicago. 91 LLOYD LYNN OSBORN, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' 95. Expected Location, Detroit. 92 ROY MELBOURNE OVERPACK, Manistee. Expected location, Manistee. President of Alpha Nu. 93 CLAUDE IRWIN PALMER, Ann Arbor. Entered University fall of ' oo. 25 94 EDWARD FOSTER PARKER, Bowling Green, O. ' Varsity Glee Club [i, 2, 3, 4], Leader (resigned) [4]. 95 Luis MERINO P REZ, Cuba. Kntered University in fall of ' 01. Vice-President Philosophical Society, Quadrangle, Toastinasters ' Club. 96 HOWARD WILLIAM PINNEY, Cass City. Expected location, Oklahoma. Class President [2], S. L. A. Director [2, 3]. 97 JAMES AUSTIN Pooi.E, Van Buren, O. Entered University in fall of ' 01. Member of Invitation Committee. 98 HARRIS PHELPS RALSTON, A A4 , Caro. Expected location, Kansas City or Chicago. All-Freshman Football Team, Freshman Glee Club, Freshman Banquet Committee, Class Football Team fi, 2, 4], Captain Class Football Team [2], Class Track Team [3, 4], Interscholastic Manager 2, 3], Recording Secretarv Athletic Board [3], Assistant Manager Musical Clubs [3], Manager Musical Clubs [4], Class Relay Team [4], ' Varsity Relay Team [4], Friars. 99 HOWARD SPRAGUE REED, North East, Pa, Entered University in fall of ' 9$. Vice- President Junior Research Club [4], Vice-President University Y. M. C. A. [4], Assistant in Botany [i. 2,3,4]- 100 J. B. REED. 101 JAMES Ross REED, Erie, Pa. Treasurer University Y. M. C. A. [3]. 102 EMANUEL ERNEST RIMBACH, Elyria, O. 103 JOHN C. ROBERTS. 104 J. FLETCHER ROBINSON, 2 A E, Calcutta, India. Entered University in fall of ' 03 O. V. U. Ex- pected location, Bombay. 105 JOHN SHERMAN ROBINSON, A A l , Mansfield, O. Class Football Team [2], Class Championship Relay Team [2], Class Track Team [i, 2], Captain Class Track Team [2], ' Varsity Track Team [2, 3, 4], Captain ' Varsity Track Team [4], Board of Control of Athletics [3], Committee on Eligibility of Athletes [3], ' Class President [3], President of Students ' Lecture Association [4], Mich- gamua, Quadrangle. 106 IAN JACQUES ROUSSEAU, A A. J , Cape Town, South Africa. 107 GEORGE PETERS ROWELL, K z, Goshen, Ind. 108 FRED McKKMY RUBY, Union City, Ind. Chairman Banquet Committee [4]. 109 JAMES HERBERT RUSSELL, Indiana, Pa. Entered University in fall of ' ou. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. Quadrangle. Auditing Committee. 1 10 E. H. RIDER. 21 in RUBEN STEPHEN SCHMIDT, A T A. Los Angeles, Cal. Class Football Team [3, 4], 112 ROY WOOD SEI.LARS, Pinnebog. President of the Philosophical Society, Member of the Quad- rangle, Vice-President of the Divinity Club. 113 HUBERT CHESTER SHARP, Saticoy, Cal. Class Track Team [2], Class Baseball Team [3]. 114 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A T, Adrian. Expected location, Adrian. Freshman Glee Club, Wrinkle [2, 3], Managing Editor Wrinkle [4], MICHIGANENSIAN [4], Inlander [4]. 115 R. C. SHELLENBARGER. 116 NATHANIEL ELLMAKER SLAYMAKF.R, JR., Detroit. 117 LAURENCE WORTHINGTON SMITH, A A 4 , Ionia. Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop [2], Wrinkle Editor [2, 3], President Wrinkle Board [4], Comedy Club [2, 3], Property Man Comedy Club [4], Chairman Class Social Committee [3], Senior Arrangements Committee [4], Class Picture Committee [4], Business Manager MICHIGANENSIAN [4], Michigamua, Friars. 118 STEPHEN H. SMITH, Schoolcraft. Entered University in winter of ' oo. Expected location, Medi- cal Department V. of M. 119 CHARLES FREDERICK SMURTHWAITE, ATA, Traverse City. Expected location, Traverse City. 120 PAUL FREDERICK STEKETEE, A 6, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. 121 DON S. STEVENS, Ann Arbor. 122 M. A. STEWART. 124 DONALD CLIVE STUART, T, Detroit. Banjo Club [2, 3, 4], Mandolin Club [2, 3, 4], Quadrangle, Secretary Cercle Fran ais. 125 EVERETT MARLIN SWEELEY, B0n, Sioux City, la. ' Varsity Football [i, 2, 3, 4], Class Track and Baseball Teams [i, 2, 3, 4], Michigamua, All-Western Football Team [2, 3, 4], Second All- American [4]. 126 JOHN RAYMOND THRASHER, B n, Ann Arbor. 127 R. VAN WINKLE, Hartford City, Ind. Social Committee [3, 4]. 128 HERBERT HUNTER VAUGHAN, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' oo. Committee Cercle ais [4]. 129 JOSEPH VERNOR VOORHEIS, Detroit. Expected location, Denver, Col. Cross Country Team [2, 3], Class Football Team [3], Class Track Team [3], Manager Class Football Team [4], President Cross Country Club [4], Michigamua. 130 FRANK ALLISON WAITE, Grand Rapids. Entered University in fall of ' oi. 131 CARLTON WOOD WASHBURN, Belding. 29 132 HARRY BOOTH WASHBURN, Ann Arbor. 133 JOHN WALTER WHITSON, A 9, Norwood Park, Chicago, 111. 134 AUSTIN ELKIN WILBER, Ypsilanti. 135 HOBART KURD WILLARD, ATA, Chicago, 111. Class Histoiian [i]. 136 THOMAS VICTOR WILLIAMS, Marquette. 137 JOHN CARTER WILLIAMSON, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. 138 F. L. WOODS. v 139 GUILFORD WORTH WOODWORTH, 2 X, Buffalo, N. Y., Entered University in fall of ' 98, out ' oi- ' o2. 140 WILLIAM HOYT WORRELL, A T A, Toledo, O. Expected Location, Toledo, O. Quadrangle. 141 WILLIAM ROBINS WRIGHT, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of 1901. 142 KARL WILHERNJ ZIMMERSCHIED, Kansas City, Mo. II : :.- 12. L I- 1 MAUD EI.IZA ALLEN, Vpsiland. 2 TILLIE VARY ALLEN, Battle Creek. 3 SARAH AIMKK ALLOWAY, Kansas City, Mo. 4 MABKI. ANDREWS, Paw Paw. 5 IDA M. ANDRUS. 6 KATHARINK KORRKST BALLENTINE, r B, Port Huron. 7 EDITH ALICE BARNARD, Sa t i;inaw. 9 CORA BEARDSLEE, Pontiac. 10 GRACE MAY BEEBE, Ann Arbor. 11 CHARLOTTE ANNA BEI.OER, Pontiac. 12 Miss ! ' . M. BENNETT. 13 GEORGIANA BILBY, Ann Arbor. 14 CHARLOTTE SECOR BISSEI.I,, K A 9, U t, Toledo. (). 15 OI.IVE BI.ANCHARD. K A O, S2 , Marquette. Entered Cniversity in fall of ' 98. 1 6 KATHARINE BOGI.E, Sorosis, Ann Arbor. 17 BERNICE BORT, Saint Joseph. iH EI.OISK SWEET BRADSHAW, Ypsilanti. 19 ELIZABETH STRYKER BROWN. A , Ann Arbor. 20 IDA LOYOLA BROWN, Port Huron. 33 SI U A 35- lUk 37 21 Miss JOSEPHINE M. BROWN, Jackson. 22 FLORENCE HELEN BROWNELL, r B, Kalamazoo. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 23 MARTHA RRRINGTON BUCKINGHAM, Muskegon. 24 ROBERTA BULL, Rockfortl, 111. 25 MOLLIE BREW BUTTS, Lansing. 26 Miss L. J. CARLISLE. 27 EDITH CHRISTINE CARTER, Decatur, 111. 28 ADELINE DERRICK CHRISTOPHER, Saginaw. Class Historian [4]. 29 CAROLYN MCMECHAN CHUBB, Cold water. 30 EDITH IRENE CLARKE, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 98. 31 MINNIE PAMELIA CLOUGH, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. 32 CORNELIA ALICE COPELAND, Dexter. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 33 GEORGIA CHESBOROUGH COPPOCK, Peoria, 111. 34 BELLE CORSON, Birmingham. 35 NELLIE EVELYN CRANE, Battle Creek. 36 HARRIET CULVER, A.B., Ludington. Entered University in fall of ' oo. 37 MARY JANE DANIELLS, Grand Rapids. 1(5 ma 38 EDITH LOUISE DELONG, Dayton, O. 39 MARY HANNAH DEWEY, Owosso. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Secretary of the University Y. W. C. A. [3], Treasurer of the University Y. W. C. A. [4]. 40 ESTELLE DOWNING, Ypsilanti. 41 ANNA ELIZABETH DRUMMOND, K A 9, Q , Chicago, 111. 42 FRANCES JEWETT DUNBAR, Buffalo, N. Y. 43 LUCY ELVIRA ELLIOTT, Troy. Entered University in fall of ' 98. 44 RUTH ELLIS, Calumet. 45 LENA MABLE FOOTE, Charlotte. 46 CAROLINE EDITH FOULKE, Decatur, 111. 47 JANE RIDGWAY FOWLER, OB , Benton Harlxir. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 48 SABRA ANN FRALICK, South Bend, Ind. 49 KATHERINE REEVES GEORGE, Ann Arbor. 50 EFFIE GODFREY, Ann Arbor. Class Vice-President [2], Associate Editor Bulletin [2], Member Invi- tation Committee [4], Assistant Treasurer of S. C. A. [4], Associate Editor H ' o zvrine [3, 4]. 51 MIRIAM DEBORAH GOLDMAN, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 97. 52 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREEN, Sorosis, Ann Arbot. V v . 53 CLARA HENRIETTE HASSE, Muskegon. : 54 CHRISTINE HENRIETTA HALLER, Ann Arbor. 55 NELLIE MAY HAMILTON, Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Class Poetess [4]. 37 I. 6S I aHHH w 56 MILDRED CI.ARA HATHAWAY, Addison. 57 FRANCES NEWTON HEATH, Ann Arbor. Entered I ' niversity in spring of i. 58 KANNIE ELIZABETH HENION, Ann Arbor. 59 EMMA XOBI.E HOLBROOK, Chicago, 111. 60 MARY EDITH HOLMES, Hiulsod. 61 ALICE JEANNE Houi.K, Negannee. 62 LII.LIAN ELISE HOWARD, Ann Arbor. 63 MARY FULLER HOWES, Decatur, 111. Entered University in February, xx 64 HELEN MARIERE HUME, A i , Muskegon. 65 GENEVIEVE IMUS, Ann Arbor. Entered University in February, ' 99. Recording Secretary S. C. A. [4]. 66 MABLE KATHRYN INGLISH, Grand Rapids. 67 PAULA KAHN, Detroit. 68 KATHERINE MAY KILLEEN, Dubuqne, la. 69 ANNA MARGARET KREMER, Detroit. 70 HELEN LEE, Bangor, Me. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 71 JULIA MAUDE LISKOW, Saginaw, W. S. 72 MARY ELIZABETH LOOSE, H Ii ! ' , I ' ittsbnrg, Pa. Entered University in fall of ' oo. 73 LILY VIRGINIA LYON, Detroit. 74 LILA McGAUGHAN, Bay City. 75 MAGARET ANNIE MCGREGORY, I ' I!, Ann Arbor. Member of the Executive Board of the Woman ' s League [4]. 76 MARY LOUISE MCLEAN, Glendale, O. 77 EVELYN OLIVE MACNAUGHTON, Ann Arbor. 78 MARY JOSEPHENK MCXKRXY, Port Huron. ... 79 GEORGIA MANNING, Ann Arbor. 80 ANNA ELIZABETH MARSHALL, n B , Marshall. 81 Miss B. M. MARSHALL. 82 GERTRUDE MAUTNKR, Saginaw. 83 GERTRUDE AGNES MILLER, r ! IS, Bay City. Entere l University in fall of ' 98. Chairman Fresh- man Spread fi]. 84 Lucv EVELYN MONROE, South Haven. 85 WINIFRED MORSE, r B, Alpena. Kntered University in fall of ' 97. 86 MARGARET MONTGOMERY, Larabee, la. Entered University in fall of ' oi. Chairman Intercollegiate Committee of Y. M. C. A. 87 JENNIE MULLENBACH, Calumet. 88 AGNICE MURDOCK, Ann Arbor. 89 EVA MARIE MYERS, Carthage, Mo. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 90 LENA FRANCES MYERS, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 98. 91 UNA PALMER, K A O, Big Rapids. Entered University in fall of ' oi. Comedy Club [2 years]. 92 HARRIET LOUISE PECKHAM, Ann Arbor. 93 OLIVE MAY PEPPER, Ann Arbor. 94 ZORA MACK PERKEY, Charlotte. 95 IDA PIERCE, Ceresco. Entered University in fall of ' oo. 96 HELEN POST, K A B, U, Detroit. Class Poetess [i]. 97 FLORENCE BEULAH SCHUYLER PRATT, Ann Arbor. 41 too 101 foa no 9-S HAZEL GRACE PUTMAN, Douglas. 99 ( ' TRACE ADELINE REYNOLDS, Detroit. 100 ELEANOR ANNE RINN, K A 0, it , T 6, Covington, Ind. Entered I ' niversity in fall of 102 MABEL EUGENIA Ross, Battle Creek. 103 ELIZABETH MORRISON ROWLAND, 1 ' , Grand Rapids. 104 ABBIK E. ROYS, Ann Arbor. 105 LILLIAN KEAI, SABINE, Detroit. 106 MARTHA TRAVER SARGENT, Toledo, Ohio. 107 ELSIE LOUISE SAWYER, K A 0, U t, Joliet, 111. Class Prophetess [4]. 108 LOUISE SCHWEITZER, Grand Rapids. ing VERA GERTRUDE SKILES, Sorosis, Chicago, ill. i HI ESTHER ANNA SMITH, Saginaw. i i i GRACE MARY COFKIELD SMITH, Grand Rapids. 112 ( ' .RACE ANNA SNITSEI.ER, I ' , ( ' .rand Rapids. Class Vice-President [4]. 113 AI.ZA STARRET, A X i. ' , Detroit. 114 MARY ELIZABETH STEI.I.WAGKN, XVaynt-. . 1 6 e IZ6 Lt . 27 .30 32 ti5 JESSIK LorisE STRONG, n B 4 , Adrian. Cap and (lovvn Committee [4]. 116 BKRTHA STUART, Ann Arbor. 117 FLORENCE SUNDERLAND, Ann Arbor. n.S HELEN AMELIA SULLIVAN, Chicago. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 119 MARGARET M. SI ' LLIVAX, Xiles. Expected location, Niles. 120 CAROLINA AUGUSTS SUP , Sault Ste. Marie. 121 MRS. CARRIE I,. TAYLOR, Harbor Beach. Entered University in fall of ' ou. 122 HETTY MARY TAYLOR, Bay City. 123 PEARL BLANCHE TAYLOR, K K r, Taconia, Wash. " ice-l resident of Woman ' s League. MICHI- GANENSIAN Board. 124 GRACE MCDONALD THOMPSON, Bad Axe. 125 ELEANOR WORTHINGTON TOWAR, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 98. 126 KATHARINE MARY TOWER, n B , Detroit. Comedy Club [3]. 127 MARGUERITE GRIFFITH TYLER, Ann Arbor. I2.S JESSIE NAOMI VAIL, Michigan City, Ind. Vice-President of the University Y. W. C. A. [3], Chairman of Bible Study in University Y. W. C. A. [ " ], Librarian of S. C. A. 129 CLARICE LOWRY VAN EMAN, Great Falls, Mont. Entered University in February, ' 01. 130 EDITH CHARLOTTE VAN SI.YKE, Sorosis. Des Moines, la. 131 JESSIE MILLICENT VIVIAN, Monroe. 132 MAY FRANCIS WALSH, Ann Arbor. 133 INIS HARRIET WEED, Schoolcraft. 134 Ac.NES ERMINA WELLS, 1 ' l B, Sajjinaw, W. S. Expected location, 45 36 A3 8 111 135 CORA EDNA WELLS, K A 9, Morris, Minn. 136 MARY Ross WHITMAN, West Superior, Wis. Entered University in Feb., ' 02. 137 MARY ALICE WHITNEY, Emporia, Kan. Entered University in fall of ' 93. Expected Location, State Normal School, Emporia, Kan. 138 ROSE MAY WHITNEY, Battle Creek. 139 ANGELINE WILSON, South Haven. Entered University in fall of ' 01. Secretary and Treasurer of the U. of M. Normal Club. 140 MARY MARGARET WOOD, Decatur, 111. 141 MILDRED LAYTON WOODRUFF, Sorosis, Buffalo, N. Y. 142 ORPHA EYELYN WORDEN, Grand Ledge. 47 ngineermg 1 WILLIAM HKNRY ALLEN, JR., A K K, Grosse lie. Chem- ical Engineering. Expected location, Grosse He. 2 HARRY KURD ATWELL, Perrysburg, N. Y. Class Foot- ball Team [2, 3, 3], Captain Class Football Team [4], Picture Committee [4]. 3 JOHN GHIO ' BARADA, T, St. Louis, Mo. 4 MAX HAYDKN BARBER, 2 X, Ishpeming. Entered Uni- versity in fall of ' 98. Expected location, l.shpem- ing. Athletic Board [i, 2], ' 02 Football Team [4], ' 03 Football Team [4]. 5 ALBERT JOHN BKCKKR, Evansville, Ind. 6 HOMKR VKBB BENTON, Dexter. 7 WILLIS FREDERICK BICKEL. McGregor, la. Electrical Engineering. Michigamua, Reception Com- mittee [4], Class Football Team [3, 4]. 8 AUSTIN PERRY BIOGS, Ann Arbor. 9 BIRDSIL EDWIN BI.ANCHARD, Greenville. Entered University in fall of ' 93. 10 CHARLES PORTER CHESTER, A T A, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 1 1 JOHN STEPHEN CHISHOLM, A K, Grand Marais. 12 ARTHUR P. CLARK, K 2, Dearborn. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. 13 HARRY LANSING CUTE, Marshall. 14 JAMES VERNON DAVIDSON, Grand Rapids. Electrical Engineering. Vice-President Engineering Society, First Semester [3]; Member Senior Memorial Committee, President of Engineering Society, Second Semester [4]. 15 RICHARD DE YOITNC., Grand Rapids. 16 WILLARD JOHN DOLPH, Xorthville. Class Secretary [4]. 17 JOHN ORNE EMERSON, + Y, Jackson. 18 EDWARD ANTON F PPLE, Coldwater. Entered University in fall of ' 01, 49 ig FAY LEONE FAUROTE, Niles. 20 SIDNEY MORRIS FKCHHEIMKR, Detroit. 21 NEAI, CHARLES FENKEL, Chagrin Falls, O. Mechanical Engineering, Vice-Presklent and Presi- dent of Engineering Society, Editor of Technic. 22 HAROLD RICHARDS FINNEY, Z +, Detroit. 23 ALBERT CHAMBERLAIN FITCH, Detroit. 24 ERNEST EDWARD FITZPATRICK, Ann Arbor. 25 MILTON HARVEY FREEMAN, Crary Mills, N. Y. 26 CHARLES ARTHUR FULLER, Vermontville. 27 WILLIAM JOHN FYAN, Port Huron. 28 GEORGE w. GILKEY, ATA, Plainwell. 29 RALPH DICKINSON GOODRICH, I ' A, Ann Arbor. Civil Engineering. Technic Board [3], Corre- sponding Secretary Engineering Society [4], Member Arrangements Committee [4]. 30 WILLIAM RICHARD GRACE, Syracuse, N. Y. 31 GEORGE GRANT, JR., Saginaw. Michigamua, Owls. 32 JAY BUTLER HARRIS, K ( ' , Ann Arbor. 33 WALTER H. HIMES, Ann Arbor. 34 STEPHEN ASA HOAG, Ionia. 35 SAMUEL J. HORNER, ATA, Reed City. 36 CHARLES WILLARD HOWARD, Lansing. 51 37 HARRY CROCKKR HUTCHINS, A i 4 , Ann Arlx r. Chairman of Tcchnic Hoard [4]. 38 HOWARD B. KEKNEY, Flint. 39 JOHN WILHELM KIEHLE, Dansville, N. Y. Electrical Engineering. Class Baseball Team [2]. 40 EARLE KELLY KNIGHT, 2 X, Albion. Class Secretary [3]. 41 STUART KNOX, Ann Arbor. Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [2, 4], Champion Class Track Team [3], Class Track Manager [3], Class Financial Committee [3], Class Athletic Board [3], Nominee ' Varsity Track Manager [4], Owls, Michigamua. 42 WILLIAM ARTHUR LAFLER, Albion, N. Y. Class Baseball Team [3], Captain Class Baseball Team [4], Class Track Manager [4]. 43 ARTHUR G. LODEWYCK, Detroit. A.B., M.A., Detroit College. Mechanical Engineering. Entered University in fall of ' oo. Expected location, Detroit. 44 F. J. LOUCKES, Ann Arbor. Civil Engineering. Entered University in fall of ' 97. 45 JAMES ELLIOTT McAHEK, 2 t , Kenilworth, 111. Freshman Banquet Committee [i], ' Varsity Reserves r.l f ____ rt ___ I __ it T _____ r_ _ -T s ____ - ____ ] r_n __ ;_ ._ __ L T _____ ____ ...,:, 1 f ., l . r T f A l.iJ- inan ( Secretary ELLIOTT MCAFEK, if, Kemlworth, III. Freshman Banquet Committee [IJ, Varsity Keserves [i], Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Oracle Board [2], Assistant Manager Musical Clubs [2], Chair- man Class Social Committee [2], Class Football Team [2, 3, 4], Class Smoker Committee [3], Secretary Junior Hop Committee [3], Class Social Committee [4], Friars, Michigamua. 46 DON EGBERT MARSH, Evanston, 111. 47 HENRY MAURICE MILBURN, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. 48 CHARLES NKWKIRK MORRISON, Bay City. All-Freshman Football Team [i], Class Football Team [3], Class Football Team [4], Michigamna. 49 RALPH HAYWARD MORTON, Newtonville, Mass. Electrical Engineering. Banjo Club [3, 4]. 50 ROBERT BURNS OTIS, r A, Ann Arbor. 51 VERNER LEE PAGE, Muskegon. Class Football Team [2]. 52 FRED S. PARMENTER, Lima, O. 53 WILLIAM A. PECK, I X, Allegan. 54 MORALDUS PIERCE, Saginaw. 55 DENE ERNEST POLGLASE, V , Lapeer. Chairman Reception Committee [4]. 56 EARLE FRANCIS POTTKR, T, Toledo, O. Baseball Coiniiiittee [2, 3], Chairman Athletic Board [4], ' Varsity Baseball Manager [4], Friars. 57 KARL HOLBROOK PRATT, l K +, Lansing. 58 FREDERICK CLAREXCE PI ' RCKLL, Chicago, 111. 59 FRKD MORITZ RADKMACHER, Saginaw. 60 HKNRY ALEXAXDER RADKMACHKR, Saginaw. 61 WILLIAM HEXRY RADEORD, Detroit. 62 EDWARD PACKETT RICH, il t , Chicago. 111. 63 JOHN Ross, Detroit. MICHIGANKNSIAN Hoard [4], Cap and Gown Committee [4 " . 64 LEIGH MKRRITT RUNNER, Shelby. Entered University in fall of ' oo. 65 V. F. RI-XXER. 66 HOVHAXXES EKAYAR RTSSIAX, Harpoot. Armenia, Asia Minor. Chemical Engineering. Entered University in Second Semester of ' 02. 67 WILLIAM ROBKRTSOX RYAN, Port Huron. 68 HERBERT LINCOLN ST. JOHN, Ann Arbor ' Entered University in fall of ' 97. Expected location, Chicago. Memorial Committee [4], Owls. 69 ERNST ANTON SCHAEHERLK, Ann Arbor. 70 ALBERT HKNRY SCHUETT, Detroit. 71 R. C. SEERY, K , Allegan. Entered University in fall of ' 97. 72 FRANCIS DUNCAN SHEXK, Erie, Pa. 73 STKART SIMS, K 2, Helena, Mont. Civil Engineering. Class Baseball Team [1,2, 3], Captain Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [2, 4], Toastmaster Sophomore Smoker, Class Treas- urer [3], Cap and Gown Committee [4], Chairman Invitation Committee [4], Engineering Society [4]. Michigamua. 74 FREDERICK CUSHINO STEVENS, r A, Fredonia, N. Y. Civil Engineering. ' Varsity Mandolin Club [i, 2, 3. 4], Secretary Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [4], Social Committee [3], Students ' Lecture Association Director [4]. 77 WILLIAM FRANKLIN TEMPLE, Muskegon. 78 JEROME ADAMS UTLEY, Detroit. ' Varsity Baseball Team [i, 2. 3, 4], Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team [3, 4], Michigamua, Owls. 79 DANIEL WARREN WEBSTER, Ann Arbor. 55 80 A. C. WHEELER, Sterling, 111. Civil Engineering. Class Football Team [4]. 81 HENRY P. WHERRY, T, Cinci n nati, O. Member Western Intercollegiate Tennis Team, Champion in Doubles [2, 3], Tennis Team [i, 2. 3, 4], University Tennis Champion [2], Captain of Tennis Team [2, 4], Treasurer of ' Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association [2, 4], President of Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association [3], Reception Committee Sophomore Hop [2], Board of Control [3], Friars, Michigamua. 82 WILLIAM LIDDELL WILLS, 2 A E, Toledo, O. Marine Engineer. Chairman Invitation Committee Junior Hop [3]. 83 FRED ALONZO WYCKOFF, Detroit. NEW ENGINEERING BUILDING UNDER PROCESS OF CONSTRUCTION 56 FLOYD R. M ECHEM BRADLEY M. THOMPSON THOMAS A. BOGLE JEROME C. KNOWLTON LAW PROFESSORS 57 OTTO KIRCHNER THE LAW BUILDING IN SUMMER TIME. By Courtesy of Alumnus History of the Naughty-Three Laws BY WILLIAM K. FI. ' - ' HKR SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED this date marks the birth of the Naughty-Three Law class. Our advent seemed, at first, to attract very little attention. We were learning the rules of the family. We were entering a great and time-honored profession. Dame fate was very kind to us. She decreed that the beginning of our professional career should be at the opening of that great period of history, the Twentieth Century. This happy coincidence could not but lend inspiration to the occasion. We brought with us all the zeal and ambition which characterizes the college freshman. We had often heard of the great wisdom of Sir William Blackstone. We did not know him intimately. Perhaps, on our first meeting, we thought him very cold and distant ; but we soon learned to like him better. We can all testify, now, that he improves wonder- fully upon acquaintance. One short semester and the much-feared examinations were on. The various phases of that short week we will not undertake to describe. When it was over we were all pleased with the experience. And, furthermore, we were now members of the University in good standing. We soon became known for our scholarship. This was not by the presence among us of individual stars, but for the general average of our class. We can boast of no classman who can improve upon Wilgus ' definition of a tort ; nor have we one who can reconcile all the cases cited us in Private International Law, or who can fathom the pro- found depths of legal reasoning therein contained. But that in general scholarship we are worthy of rank with those classes which have preceded us is a proposition in which we very earnestly believe. Our comparison with classes to follow we will leave to be told by future historians ( and we will not speak of our superiority over our contempora- ries in other departments. This distinction is shared by all law classes. Furthermore, it is one of our sacred college traditions of which this article has nothing to do). Let us now speak of our achievements in athletics, They are surely worthy of mention. Who is there who has heard of the University of Michigan who has not also heard of " Red ' s " great work at tackling and in getting down the field under punts? And who is there here who has not wandered out to some of our class games just to see Taft manipulate that famous throw to second? Baseball! How pleasant that word sounds to us! And to those who have left their professional work for a few short hours each spring to win for us the class championship is this article respectfully dedicated. We have furnished a large quota of the University ' s debaters. We have furnished a goodly proportion of the ' Varsity Football and Baseball squads. In every phase of college activity we have at least done our duty. We have contributed to college spirit 59 to the extent of leadership. In a way which will, for many years, leave its impress upon the University, we have demonstrated that we can be at all times loyal to our Alma Mater while none the less loyal to our Department and Class. We are fewer in numbers than when we assembled for our first instruction on that memorable Tuesday morning. Some were with us but a year rounding out their literary education. Some were here to complete their business education. Others, being com- pelled to educate themselves, have left us to come back at some later time. Some were not sufficiently robust to withstand the repeated visitations of the " festive exam-season. " Still others found difficulty in ferre ting out the mysteries and scholarly distinctions of the Law of Pleading. They have not seen fit to emulate Equity by following the Law. We will not criticise their wisdom in so doing, but will leave that to the sound discretion of the faculty. Suffice it to say, we have never rejoiced at seeing a fellow classmate leave us. This is not our history. It is only the preface. It is our hope and ambition that its conclusion will be found, not only in the annals of our University, but in those of our states, and that of our nation. Our career as students is nearly at an end. Our stay here has been all too short for its pleasures. But yesterday we paid our matriculation fees, had our interview with the Dean, and became admitted to the advantages of our chosen University. Tomorrow we go forth from its doors. Tomorrow we enter upon that which is technically known as the " starvation period " of the lawyer ' s life. We come from all sections of our great country. We will disperse over as large a field. Our noisy " Rickety Roo " will no longer enliven the Campus. It will not be silenced, how- ever. For many years to come will it be heard wherever a loyal " Naughty-Three Law " may be found. We are soon to draw from the storehouse of wisdom which we have here accumulated. We are to carry the impress of our Alma Mater to countless numbers of our fellows who have not had the advantages of such guidance and training. We will not shirk our duty, but will follow those principles which our preceptors have so often and so faithfully given us. We are conscious of our responsibilities ; and it is these thoughts, mingled with those which no one but a college man or woman can understand, which hold us spellbound, thoughtful, as we hesitatingly take our departure. fiO Statistics IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THK COUNTY OF WASHTENAW STATE OK MICHIGAN ) ss. COUNTY OF WASHTENAW J BII.I, OK PARTICULARS In re yoj Law Class, SIRS: You will please take notice the following is a bill of particulars of plaintiffs ' demands in this case; for the establishment of which they have brought this suit. ist. That they are the most law abiding, peacable, and studious class that has gradu- ated from this University in a great length of time, towit : twenty years and upwards. 2d. That all the plaintiffs herein, towit : the members of the 1903 Law Class have always paid their bills, and have never signed the book at " Tuts; " nor in any way disparaged their credit in the community. 3d. That the said 1903 Law Class is composed of a large number of students, towit: two hundred fifty-three, more or less, all of whom give great promise of future greatness, and that from this number their associatess have chosen, specified and determined upon the following as principals to fill the places assigned, which choice is as follows, towit : (a). Most popular man, E. G. Hoffman, a man who has already attained great renown, towit : the presidency of the 1903 Law Class. (b). Most popular and prettiest woman, Miss Ethel Jenney. (c). Best student, Geo. E. Cryer, the gentleman from California. (d). Shrewdest politician, E. H. Duff, well known as the hustling Secretary of the S. L. A. and better known as the ex-President of the 1903 Law Class. (e). Favorite athlete, Curtis G. Redden. Also renowned as " Capt " Redden, the famous end on Michigan ' s Champion 1902 Football Team. (f). Class humorist. For this honor the opinions were conflicting. V. C. Beer and F. R. Hahn both receiving support and both being fitted to hold the position, they must divide the spoils. (g). Harry Dow is selected as most likely to become famous, although " Dad " Fogg ran a close second. Undoubtedly the latter must be pre-eminent in stump speaking. (h). J. A. Patterson must be given the choice as the handsomest man. " Pat " . ought to feel honored, as there was close competition, " Duke " Wasey being his nearest competitor. ;i). It was decided that " Col. " Meng was the most loyal to the class, and the choice was well made. (j ). Winner of most honors for the University: Curtis Redden and E. G. Hoffman must divide the honors. (k). Worst knocker: " Judge " Balcomb is the one who must use the hammer. 61 (1). Biggest joke: Kidder either with or without a mustache. The jury must decide whether it is the mustache or Kidder which is meant. (in). Most conceited: N. P. Beebe is declared elected, although Gandy received a large number of testimonials. (n). Class freshman : McCarrom must assume the position, being the only competitor. 4th. And the said class of 1903 agree with one accord that " our " Prof. Mechem is the favorite professor, and they consider it the greatest privilege of their lives to have known him and studied unde r him. 5th. That the " Yellow and Blue " is the favorite song and the " S. C. A. Bulletin " the favorite publication. 6th. The said 1903 Law Class do state and affirm that the best thing in Ann Arbor is themselves, which praise, being long merited and never bestowed, is hereby given as a mark of esteem. yth. That the police and car service of Ann Arbor are the worst things is affirmed upon information and belief. The former being seen occasionally and the latter never when wanted. 8th. That the need of more money and a smoking room in the Law Building are the most pressing needs of the University at the present time goes without saying, but nevertheless the said 1903 Law Class so agree. [Signed] JOHN DOE, Attorney for Plaintiffs. To whom it may concern. 62 7- 6. 3- 4- i. 10. K. G. HOFKMAN . C. M. MENG S. D. TUCKER WILLIAM E. FISHKR F J. McGRKKVY . W. C. BEER . Senior Law Officers President 8. H. A. Dow Vice-President 2. H. F. MKKCER Secretary 5- R. H. HUSSON Historian 9- F. W. BAI.COMH Prophet JOHN JONKS Toastmaster JNO. H. I,YNCH Presents Memorial Valedictorian Athletic Manager Orator Treasurer Poet Senior Law Committees Memorial R. I). MATTESON, Chairman H. A. IXw W. N. MCNAJR C. V. HVMKR C. G. REDDEN Programme K. H. BOYD, Chainnan A. P. HICKS A. H. 15KACH A. C. VAN PATTEN J. M. NIYEN Picturc H. N " . Yor.NV,, Chainnan R. I?. IlENDRICKS V. K. ROBB JAS. McCARREN II. A. PRIKBE E. P. WHITING J. I!. MEANS Souvenir G. R. WILBUR, Chairman R. H. HUSSON J. K. BURKF.T ALFRED HENRY II. V. HI.AKEI.Y Social J. A. HAVER, Chainnan C. L. KII.GORK C. C. SACKMAN FRED TRUMBI-LI. B. V. NrxNEi.KY Class Banquet E. R. BOYLES, Chairman II. II. WHITTEMORE JOHN TAPER G. A. EI.I.IOTT H. A. CALYERT H. B. HARTS M. M. KINGSLKY Senior Promenade O. R. SEITER, Chainnan J. L. ROCKWELL J. A. BKLEORD Lansing J. E. SWEENEY, Chainnan T. G. BAILLIE H. F. KOHL Auditing GEO. W. KRATSCH, Chainnan S. J. RICE II. C. MEKK CommeiAcement Six aKer D. H. LAWRENCE, Chainnan JOHN .M. WOY R. P. READK K. S. CAMI-BELL K. A. WOLF Cap and down W. E. FISHER, Chainnan J. A. O ' XEII.L T. R. BARTI.ETT N. P. BEEBE G. H. CRYER 04 H PI O D n r oo c D O LAW Department i CLINTON JA.MKS AHKRN, A X, Dwight, 111. Expected location, Dwight, 2 FRANK MERRILL AVER, Grand Rapids. 3 JOHN H. BAILEY, JR., Salt Lake City, t ' tali. 4 THOMAS GII.HKRT BAILLIE, Saginaw. Expected location, Saginaw. Associate Editor MICHIGANKN- SIAN [3], Lansing Committee [3]. 5 FRANCIS W. BALCOMB, Emporia, Kan. 6 1!. K. BARLOW. 7 G. M. BARNARD, 4 A ! , New Castle, Ind. 8 G. BARTLETT, Walla Walla, Wash. 9 THEODORE RUSSELL BARTLETT, Z A K, Kansas City, Mo. Expected location, Colorado Springs, Colo. 10 JESSIE BELLE BASSETT, Indianapolis, Ind. Entered University in fall of ' 99. 1 1 ALFRED HOLMES BEACH, Saginaw. Expected location, Saginaw. Invitation Committee [3]. 12 NORMAN P. BEEBE, Mendon. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 9 S. 13 WILLIAM CAMERON BEER, 2 A E, Bucyrus, O. Expected location, Denver, Colo. Entered Univer- sity in fall of ' 02. Class Toastmaster [3]. 16 JOHN AMOS BELFORD, 6 A X, Toledo, O. Expected location, Toledo, O. Entered 1 ' niversity in fall of ' 99. Lit.-Eng. Baseball Team [i]. Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [3], Class Football Team [4], Friars. 15 CHARLES E. BERRY, Springville, I ' tah. 16 WILLARD E. BISHOP, Ringwood, 111. 17 CLARENCE H. BJSSELL, Milford. 1 8 DONALD L. BLACKSTONE, Helena, Mont. 19 HARRY VERNON BLAKLEY, A X, Alpena. Entered University in fall of ' 99. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Associate Mditor I ' , of , ' ! . Republican [2], Class Souvenir Committee [4]. 20 HUGH ARMSTRONG BOALE, Luckling, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. 21 NORMAN HENRY BOARDMAN, Shabbona, 111. 22 FRANCIS BORRELI.I, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Class Baseball Team [2]. 23 ELBA HARVEY BOYD, Clio. 24 EDWARD BOYLAN, Warsaw, O. 25 EMERSON R. BOYLKS, Charlotte. 26 AMASA KEI.I.OGG ' BROWN, t K $, Ann Arbor. Manager ' Varsity Comedy Club, Friars. 27 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BROWN, Denver, Colo. Expected location, Denver, Colo. 28 GEORGE CHESTER BRYCE, Toledo, O. Expected location, Toledo, O: 29 JAMES EDGAR BURDETT, McMinnville, Ore. Expected location, McMinnville, Ore. 30 JOHN F. BURKETT, A , A T, Findlay, O. Expected location, Findlay, O. Banquet Committee [i], Executive Committee Republican Club [2, 3], Souvenir Committee [3], Banjo Club [2, 3], Man- dolin Club [2, 3], Leader Mandolin Club [3]. 31 ROGER CHAMPLIN BUTTERFIELD, T, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Entered University in fall of ' 97. Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN ' 01. 32 HENRY WILLIAM BYRNE, Everson, Pa. 33 ALLEN HERSY CALLKY, Guthrie Centre, la. Expected location, Des Moines, la. Class Athletic Manager [2]. 34 HENLEY ANDERSON CALVERT, Tuscola, 111. Expected location, Denver, Col. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 01. President and Secretary of Jeffersonian Debating Society. 35 JOHN BASSO CALVI, Iron Mountain. 36 FRANK S. CAMPBELL, Nohlesville, Ind. Expected location in Indiana. 37 RICHARD ANDREW CASWEI.L, Cherokee, la. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. 38 Louis WREFORD CHAPPIE, Bowmanville, Ont. 39 GEORGE MAITLAND CLARK, New Richmond, O. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 40 JAMES GERALD CONLAN, Watsonville, Cal. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 41 GEORGE BERCY COOK, Ix s Angeles, Cal. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 42 EARI. COOLEV, A X, Trinidad, Colo. 43 JOHN DEI. BERT COPLEY, Fulton. 44 GEORGE W. CRAWFORD, Joneshoro, 111. 45 MARK A. CRAWFORD, Portsmouth, O. Expected location, Portsmouth, O. Entered University in fall of " 01. 46 GEORGE EDWARD CRYER, Redlands, Cal. Expected location, Los Angeles, Cal. Editorial Assistant La-it Review, President Webster Society. 47 HARVEY JACKSON CURTIS, Argos, Ind. Expected location, Plymouth. Ind. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 48 SAMUEL KURD DAVIS, Lansing. Expected location, Butte, Mont. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 99. 49 G. M. DAVISON, I " A, Wichita, Kan. Expected location, Witchita, Kan. 50 DE STELLE DE LAPPE, Denver, Colo. Expected location, Denver, Colo. Class Football Team [1,2, 3], Class Baseball Team [2]. 51 JAMES JOSEPH DIVINE, Ann Arbor. 52 HARRY AUGUSTUS Dow, A X, A K E, Pittsfield, 111. Expected location, Pittsfield, 111. Oratorical Board [i], Treasurer Athletic Association [3]. 71 53 E. H. DUEK, Winterset, la. 54 PERCY JOSEPH EDWARDS, Brooklyn, X. V. 55 FRANK LEWIS EGGER, West Branch, X. Y. Expected location, Texas. 56 GILBERT A. EU.IOTT, South Bend, Ind. Expected location, South Bend, Ind. Entered I ' liiversity in fall of ' 99. 57 ALI.EN MERTON ELLSWORTH, Ludington. Expected location, State of Washington. 58 WALTER A. EVERSMAN, A.B., A O, - A 1 , Tole lo, (). Expected location, Toledo, O. Entered University in fall of ' 98. ' 03 Law Baseball Team [2], Board of Control [3], Athletic Editor, Michigan A inniiiis [3], Michigan Review [3]. 59 JAMES H. EVMON, Williamsport, O. 60 A. A. FEATHERSTONE, A X, Asheville, X. C. 61 ALBERT LORIMER FELT, Galesburj{, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 62 J. ALWIN FESSENBECK, Daiil nry, la. Entered Vniversity in fall of ' ui. 63 FRANK R. FISHER, Toledo, o. 64 WILLIAM EDWIN FISHER, Sheridan, Wis. Expected location, Duluth, Minn. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee [3], Class Historian [3]. !? 65 H. G. FITCH. 66 FRANK M. FOGG, Leslie. 67 ORVIIJ.E STANTON FRANKLIN, Alitchellville, la. Expected location, l)es Moines, la. Wolverine Board. 68 CMETON W. FRAZIER, Ann Arbor. Entered I ' niversity in fall of ' 99. 69 R. C. FREEMAN, Homer, 111. 70 L. E. GANDY, Spokane, Wash. 73 71 GEORGE T. GERAN, Level, O. Expected location, Marion, O. Entered t ' niversity in fall of ' oi. 72 GEORGE BRUCKNER GOODSPEED, Ann Arbor. 73 HERSHELL STUART GOODSPEED, Ann Arbor. 74 HERMAN J. GUCKENHERGER, Cincinnati, O. Expected location, Cincinnati, O. Entered University in fall of ' 99, 75 CHARLES A. HAGGART, Hudson. Expected location, Hudson. Entered University in fall of ' 97. t 76 FRANK ROLLIN- HAHN, Youngstown, O. 77 DAVID MILLES HAIGH, A X, 6 N E, Salt Dake, Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake, Utah. Entered University in fall of ' oi from Cornell. 78 P. MARSHAL HALLER, Bay City. Expected location, Bay City. 79 MERTON WARNER HANKORD, Rochester, N. Y. 80 WILLIAM THOMAS HANLON, Canton, 111. 81 NEIL CAMERON HARDIN, JR., Louisiana, Mo. Expected location, St. Louis, Mo. Class Treasurer [2.] 82 JESS LEE HARNAGE, Tahlequah, I. T. Expected location, Muscogee, I. T. Entered University in fall of ' 02. 83 DON ELKIN HARRIS, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 84 AUBREY GEORGE HARRISON, Sault Ste. Marie. Expected location, Sault Ste. Marie. 85 WALLACE B. HARRISON, Talladega, Ala. 86 HARRY BATES HARTS, ! A J , Springfield, 111. Expected location, Springfield, 111. Class Football Team [i, 2, 3], Friars. 87 DON V. HARWOOD, Lehi, Utah. Expected location. Salt Lake City, Utah. 75 HB 88 JOHN A. HAVKR, A X, Einporia, Kan. Secretary Oratorical Association. 89 WII.LIAM C. HELMERS, A.B., 4 A e, Leavenworth, Kan. Entered University in fall of ' 97. 90 RAYMOND BERNARD HKNDRICKS, East St. Louis, 111. President ' 03 Law Class [2], Vice-President Southern Club. 91 ALFRED HKNRV, Marion, Ind. Expected location, Marion, I ml. Entered University in fall of ' 98. 92 JOHN ROHKRT HKRKKN, Aurora, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 93 JOHN LAWRENCE Hi BBARD, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 97. Winner Second Class Singles, Tennis, ' 99; ' 01 Lit. Football Team ' oo, ' 01 Lit. Baseball Team i, ' 03 Law Baseball Team [2], Member Fencing Team ' 01. 94 ARTHUR POMEROY HICKS, A.B., Rome. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Alpha Nu Cup Debat- ing Team ' 01. 95 A. B. HILDEHKAND, Lakeville, Ind. 96 H. H. lIn.c.HMANN, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 97 N. J. HOHIN, Port Huron. 98 EDWARD GEORGE HOFFMAN, 2 N, Fort Wayne, Ind. Expected location, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Cup Debating Team [ i ], President Central Debating League [2], Member Oratorical Board [2], Michigan-Pennsylvania Debating Team [2], Leader Michigan-Chicago Debate [3], Michigan Review [3], ' 03 Law Class President [3]. 99 ROBERT ARTHTR HOWARD, La Crosse, Wis. 100 C. H. HITMMRICH, Halfway. 101 R. H. HUSSON, Richmond, Ind. 102 RALPH JAMES HYDE, Carland. Entered Univesity in fall of ' 99. 103 CHARLES WARREN F. HYMER, Greencastle, Ind. Memorial Committee [3]. 104 DAVID JACOBSON, Stevens Point, Wis. 105 JOHN W. JEDI.AN, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Entered University in fall of ' 01. 106 F. A. JEFFS, Rockland. 77 107 ETHEI, JENNEV, Flint. Entered University in fall of i. Vice-President Class [2], Editorial Assistant Michigan Lam Kei ' iew [3]. 1 08 CLARE PETER JOHNSON, Northumberland, Pa. 109 DAVID IRA JOHNSON, Indiana, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. Managing Editor of ' 1 ' lic Bulletin. no JOHN JONES, Rockland. Expected location, Ontonagon. in MICHAEI, ALFRED JORDAN, Vaverly, Minn. Expected location, Detroit. 112 WILLIAM EVERETT KEENAN, Potsdam, N. Y. 113 LEON PRICE KKI.LKY, Tecnmseh. 114 ROY I). KENNEDY. 115 JOHNJ[I)UNCAN KERR, Calumet. Expected location, Calumet. Entered University in fall of ' 99. 116 ARTHUR E. KIDDER, Vermontville. Expected location in Michigan. 117 COCHRAN I,K ROY KILGORE, Bowling Green, O. Expected location, Bowling Green, (). 118 GEORGE WASHINGTON KILLELEA, Seneca, 111. 119 JOHN H. KING, Edinburg, 111. Entered University in fall of ' ui. 120 MORTON M. KINGSLEY, Waverly, la. 121 THOMAS MINER KIRBY, Upper Sandusky, (). 122 ALHKRT HERMAN KLASEN, Ereeport, Minn. 123 HERMAN CHARLES KLEENE, A A , Peoria, 111. Expected location, Peoria, 111. Entered Univer- sity in fall of ' 99. ' 03 Lit.-Eng. Baseball Team [i], Property Man Comedy Club [2], Wrinkle Board [2], Junior Hop Committee [3], Business Manager Comedy Club [3], Assistant Business Manager Wrinkle [3], President Comedy Club [4], Assembly Committee [4], Friars. 70 124 FRANK FREDERICK KLEINFELD, Saginaw. 125 H. FRED KOHL, Cleveland, O. Expected location, Cleveland, O. Class Baseball Team [i, 2]. 126 GEORGE W. KRATSCH, Massillon, O. Expected location, Massillon, O. Class Football Team [2], President Oratorical Association [3], Associate Editor Michigan Law A ' ez ' ie?v [3], Chairman Auditing Committee [3]. 127 JOHN FRANKLIN KUMLER, JR., T, Toledo, O. Expected location, Toledo, O. Friars. 128 DAVID HENRY LAWRENCE, Two Harbors, Minn. Expected location, Two Harbors, Minn. Class President [i], Chairman Washington Birthday Committee [2], Chairman Class Speaker Com- mittee [3], President Good Government Club [3]. 129 MASON BENNETT LAWTON, Rome, N. Y. 130 ERNEST HUGH LEATON, Terry, S. D. Entered University in fall of ' 99. 131 PETER BERNARD LENNON, Lennon. Expected location, Detroit. Captain Law Football Team. 132 EMIL FRANK LINK, Wilmette, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Entered University Second Semester ' 99. 133 CHARLES RUSSELI, LOOMIS, Bloom Switch, O. Expected location, Portsmouth, O. Assistent Law Librarian, Treasurer Good Government Club, Secretary of U. of M. Republican Club, Mem- ber of Masonic and Knickerbocker Clubs. 134 JOHN HENRY LYNCH, North Yakima, Wash. 135 JAMES McCARREN, Manchester, la. 136 CLINTON McGEE, Farmington. Expected location, Detro it. Debating Team [2]. 137 STEPHEN ARTHUR MCGLVNN, Meriden, Conn 138 FRANK A. McGRAW, Denver, Col. Expected location, Denver, Col. 139 FRANCIS JAMES McGREEVY, Mason City, la. Expected location, Mason City, la. Treasurer Webster Socitv. 140 ROBERT WEBSTER McKENZiE, Sanilac Centre. 81 Hw 141 WILLIAM NISSLEY McNAiR, Middleton, Pa. Expected location, Harrisburg, Pa. President Jeffer- sonian Society, Member of Oratorical Board and Board of Editors IHichigan Law Rn ' iew. 143 E. G. MARSHALL, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 144 RALPH DARWIN MATTESON, A T, Grand Haven. Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Chairman Memorial Committee [3]. 145 JOHN BENNIAH MEANS, Clarksdale, Mo. Expected location, St. Joe, Mo. Vice-President Southern Club [2], President Democratic Club [2]. 146 HAROLD CHRISTY MEEK, Bonaparte, la. 147 CHARLES MCCLELLAIN MENG, North Middletown, Ky. Expected location, Fort Worth, Tex. Vice-President and President Southern Club, Football Team [2], Yell MAster [2]. " V " - 148 HARRY FREDERICK MERCER, Pittsburg, Pa, Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. Michigan Law Rei ' iew, Washington ' s Birthday Committee, Valedictorian of Class. 149 HUGH DICKSON MERRIFIELD, Logansport, Ind. Expected location, Indianapolis, Ind. 150 FRED. BALDWIN MERTSHEIMER, A , Denver, Colo. Expected location, Omaha, Neb. 151 ALFRED SAMUEL MILLER, Allegheny, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. 152 L. P. MICHAELIS, Bucyrus, O. Expected location, Cleveland, O. 153 ALMOND DES Moms MILLER, Mitchellville, la. 154 ALFRED SAMUEL MILLER, Allegheny, Pa. 155 RUFUS R. MORSE, Belding. Entered University in fall of ' 99. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. 156 BENJAMIN ALEXANDER MORTON, Fort Smith, Ark. Expected location, New York City. Cooley Day Committee [i], Webster Debating Team, Pennsylvania Preliminaries [2]; Winning Cup Team (Webster) [2], Chicago-Michigan Debating Team [3], Quadrangle, Toastmasters ' Club. 157 PHILIP WILDER MOTHERSILL, A.B., Ann Arl or. 83 158 RALPH EDWARD MUNRO, West Chester, la. 159 MAX EDWARD NEAL, Coldwater. 160 DANIEL NICHOLAS NiES, Hamburg, la. Entered University in fall of ' 99, Literary Department. 161 JOHN McKEAN NIVEN, K 2, t B K, Ironwood. Cross Country Club [2], Associate Editor MICHI- GANENSIAN T [3], Editorial Assistant [lclnifan Law Raview, Washington ' s Birthday Com- mittee [3]. 162 HURT VKRNE NUNNELY, Mount Clemens. 163 JOSEPH JAMES O ' CONNER, L Anse. 164 JAMES ARTHUR N ' NEILL, Ironwood. Expected location, Ribbing, Minn. 165 D. C. OSBORN, A A 4 , Kalamax.oo. Friars. 166 J. R. PATTERSON, Sterling, Colo. Expected location, Sterling, Colo. 167 GEORGE WESLEY PENNINGTON, Toledo, O. 168 EUGENE D. PERRY, Fort Dodge, la. Member Webster Team in Cup Debate [i], Leader Victorious Webster Team Cup Debate [2], University Team in Debate with Wisconsin [3], Member Inlander Board. 169 SYLVESTER PHENEY, Fenton. 170 ARTHUR GARGIELD POORMAN, West Union, 111. 171 CHESTER ADAM PRICE, Jamestown, N. Y. 172 P. R. PRICE. 173 HERMANN ADOLPH PRIEBE, Allegan. 174 LA VERB WARD PRINCE, Athens, Pa. Expected location, Elmira, N. Y. 85 175 WILLIAM SARGENT PUTNAM, Yypsilanti. 176 ROBERT J. QUAIL, A , Cross-well. Expected location, Croswell. 177 R. B. RAYNES. 178 ROBERT PERCIVAL READE, A.B. Trinity College, Munt Tirzah, N. C. 179 J. M. REASONER, Lansing. 180 CURTIS G. REDDEN, A , Rossville, 111. Expected location, Danville, 111. ' Varsity Football Team [i, 2, 3], Captain [4], ' Varsity Baseball Team [2, 3], Class Baseball Team [il, Vice-President Good Government Club [3], Cooley Day Committee fi, 2], Class Memorial Committee [3], Friars. 181 ABRAHAM BROWN REDFORD, Spencer, Idaho. Expected location, Pocatello, Idaho. 182 SALEM JEWELL RICE, Maysville, Ky. Expected location, Ashland, Ky. 183 JESSE MEHARRY RICHARDS, St. Louis. 184 HOWARD RICHARDSON, A.B., i) X, Saginaw. Entered University in fall of ' 97. Lit. Football Team [i, 2], Law Team [i], Coach All-Freshman ' 06 Football Team [3]. 185 JESSE JERE RICKS, A.B., 2 X, Taylorville, 111. Expected location, Taylorville, 111. Class Football Team, Mandolin Club [i, 2], Leader Mandolin Club [2], Chairman Smoker Committee [2], Executive Committee Democratic Club [2], Banjo Club [i], Director Good Government Club [3], Michigan Law Review [3]. 186 WILLIAM EDWARD ROBB, Deer Creek. 187 JOHN LESTER ROCKWELL, Sayer, Pa. 188 THOMAS JACKSON ROYAL, Arabi, Ga. 189 HERMANN FREDERICK RuoFF, A t , Pittsburgh, Pa. Entered University in fall of ' 99. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. 190 HARRY LAWTON RYAN, Martinsville, 111. 191 SAMUEL JEFFERSON SACKETT, A T A, Ann Arbor. Expected location, Durango, Colo. 192 CHARLES CLARENCE SACKMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y. Expected location,. Denver, Colo. 193 JAMES PENKIELD ST. CERNY, A e, Pekin, 111. 194 ALFRED HENRY SAUER, Morrison, 111. 87 PHILIP JOHN SCHLAGENHAUK, Quincy, 111. Expected location, Quincy, 111. 196 DANIEL MCGREGOR SCOTTEN, Z t, f A , Detroit. Expected location, New York City. Wrinkle Editor, S. L. A. Director, Friars. 197 ORVILLK ROE SEITER, A X, East St. Louis, 111. Expected location, East St. Louis, 111. Class Champions, Baseball Team [i, 2, 3]; Class Football Team [i, 2], Captain [3], Chairman Senior Law Promenade Committee. 198 BENJAMIN SEVERANCE, East Jordan. Expected location, Sault Ste. Marie. 199 CHARLES VANCE SMITH, Indianapolis, Ind. Expected location, Indianapolis, Ind. 200 HARRY DWIGHT SMITH, Ph.B., Antioch College, Xenia, O. 201 RALPH ARCHIBALD SMITH, X , Parsons, Kan. U. of M. Reserves [i], Class Football Team [2], ' Varsity Football Manager [3], Class Football Team [3], Junior Hop Committee [3], Friars. 202 RAY WILLIAM SMITH, Jamestown, O. 203 JESSE LEWIS SNAPP, Georgetown, 111. 204 HERSHELL ROBERT SNAVELY, Martinsville, 111. 205 GOBIN STAIR, Denver, Colo. Expected location, Denver, Colo. Class Baseball Team. 206 JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART, 2 4 , Detroit. Expeeted location, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 98. Freshman Toastmaster, Freshman Glee Club, Secretary Freshman Card Club [i], General Chairman Sophomore Hop, Property Man V. of M. Comedy Club [2], Business Man- ager Comedy Club [3, 4], Junior Hop Arrangements Committee [3], Banjo Club [i, 2, 3, 4, 5], Leader Banjo Club [4], I " , of M. Glee Club [5], Assembly Dance Committee [4, 5], Friars. 207 NORMAN SEDGWICK STERRY, Z , Los Angeles, Cal. 208 WALTER RUSSELL STEVENS, Port Huron. 209 JOHN STRUTHERS STEWART, A.B. Westminster College, A.B. Princeton University, Struthers, O. 210 JAMES FRANKLIN STRENICK, Mt. Salem, O. 211 JOSEPH EUGENK SWEENEY, Watervliet. 212 CECIL EDMOND SNYDER, Ann Arbor. 213 ALBERT JOEL TAFT, Ph.B. Iowa College, Ann Arbor. 214 JOHN TAPER, Lake Linden. Class Football Team [i, 2, 3], Banquet Committee [3]. 215 FRED FRANK THILI,, Kast Dubuque, 111. 216 EDWARD AVERY THOMPSON, B.L., Belvidere, 111. 217 DELBERT EDWARD TIBBETTS, Sabetha, Kan. Treasurer Oratorical Association. 218 FRED. TRUMBULL, Evart. 219 SOL. DRULLARD TUCKER, Toledo, O. Expected location, Toledo, O. Secretary Senior Class, Class Football Team, Law Social Club Committee. 220 EDWARD WILLIAM TUTTLE, Safford, Ari .ona. Expected location, California. Editorial Assistant on Michigan Law Keview, MICHIGANENSIAN Board. 221 ARTHUR GRANT URQUHART, Ironwood. Football Reserves [2], Class Football Team [3], Class Athletic Manager [3]. 222 CORNELIUS VANDER MEULEN, A.B. Hope College, Holland. 223 ALDRICH COLLINS VAN PATTEN, Mason. Expected location, Lincoln, Neb. 224 ALFRED ANSON VIBBER, St. Louis. Expected location, Everett, Wash. 225 FRANK EVAN VICKERY, Exira, la. Associate Editor of Michigan Law A ' ci ' tfu , President Webster Literary Society. 226 EARNEST WILLIAM WAGNER, Thornton, Wash. Expected location, Oakesdale, Wash. 91 227 ROBERT EUGENE WALKER, Muskegon. 228 EDWARD GAY WASEY, Detroit. 229 LEON PHILATUS WELCH, Adrian. Expected location, Huntingtoii, W. Va. 230 EMILE EUGENE WERK, Cincinnati, O. Expected location, Cincinnati, O. 231 DANIEL JOHN WESSELS, Cape Town, South Africa. 232 CLARENCE MADISON WHITE, York, Neb. Expected location, York, Neb. 233 EDWIN PRILAY WHITING, Brunswick, Me. 234 HARRY HoiT WHITTEMORE, Kankakee, 111. 235 WILLIAM EDMOND WIDER, Saginaw. Expected location, Elkhart, Ind. 236 GEORGE RUSSELL WILBUR, Ben, Wayne, Neb. Expected location, Wayne, Neb. Secretary Good Government Club [3], Glee Club [3], Chairman Souvenir Committee [3]. 237 JAMES CAMMACK WILHOIT, Versailles, Ky. 238 FITCH ROBERTS WILLIAMS, 2 X, Elk Rapids. Expected location, Elk Rapids. Toastmasters ' Club. 239 HARRY LLOYD WILLIAMS, Troy, O. 240 LEROY JAMES WILLIAMS, A 6, Viroqua, Wis. Expected location, Colorado. Assistant Managing Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. 241 FREDERICK AUGUST WOLF, Joliet, 111. Expected location, Joliet, 111. 242 JOHN MORLEDGE WOY, K 2, Fargo, N. D. 243 THOMAS NILAND YOUNG, A.B. Pennsylvania College, Anselma, Pa. 93 L. C. LAWSON J.E.FORREST R. F. BR1TTON C. W. BARBER C. F. BLISS 94 1 903 Medic History VICTOR C. VAUGHAN I IKE other classes, we came from different places from the Orient to the Occident and from North Dakota to Mississippi. Young and old men and nine young ladies made up a grand total of one hundred and seventy-one. This number began to grow smaller at once. One of our fall members was assigned to the Ana- tomical Laboratory and made short work of it. He sallied in, swooned and was carried out. The autumnal air revived him. He tried it again with the same result. Then he hurried to the depot and bought a ticket back to his Indiana homestead. One of the professors immediately won his way into our favor by granting the request of one of our warm members who interrupted him in the middle of a sentence by asking him if he " would please have some of the windows opened. " A class banquet was to be given in one of the down-town halls, and many were the town people there gathered about to see what would happen. The worst that the upper classmen could do was to practice hideous noises on the outside. Several times the cry, " The ' Sophs ' are coming! " brought us from an attitude of offence at the festive board to one of defense at the head of the stairs, but in every case it was a false alarm. Our return to college in the fall of 1900 witnessed the absence of the grand old man, ' Doc ' Naegle, " whose duty it was to ring out the old class and ring in the new. It is to be regretted that he who had so long been identified with the Medical Department and knew so many tales of the old Medical Building could not have been spared to see the completion of the new one. As Sophmores we numbered one hundred forty-three, and did those things which will live after us. We were told that we were not the best class on the Campus. One winter ' s day when the sun was shining and the snow was melting, several of the class left the lecture-room very hurriedly at the close of the hour and awaited, snow-balls in hand, the coming of the others. Many volleys were fired. The windows showed the progress of some, while the janitor is said to have been in the way of others. A day or two later when we were assembled, all those who threw snow-balls were asked to stand. Several arose, but apparently some were absent or failed to understand the command. Then the student who threw at the janitor was asked to stand. No one stood. The janitor was called in and told to pick out the guilty one. He made a careful survey of the amphitheatre then shook his head in a significant way, as much as to say, " They all look alike to me. " He was enjoined to have another look, but the result was the same. There were about two hundred fifty in the class that day, about a third being Dental students who took no part in the melee. Some one of us was unkind enough to wish that the janitor had picked out one of them as his assailant, " just to see what would have happened. " The guilty ones who were honest enough to stand were then directed to go to the Treasurer ' s office and settle. An assessment of five cents each paid for the damage done. In our Junior year we were one hundred twenty strong. This year the S. L. A. election demonstrated the fact that the Laws and Lits were not the only politicians. By a bit of strategy we captured the office of Treasurer, and that of Recording Secretary fell to the ' 04 Medics. One of our members was one day being quizzed on the subject of Anthlemintics. He talked very learnedly on the treatment of the Ascaris Lumbricoides and Taenia Solium, 95 but when asked what other worms sometimes required treatment replied, " ring- worms. " The professor had to admit that they did and joined heartily in the laughter. At the opening of our Senior year we expected to be located in our new quarters, but the characteristic slowness of the plumbers prevented the realization of our hopes and kept us disappointed even until after the Thanksgiving and Christmas recesses. However, we will be the first class to be graduated therefrom. May we ever keep in mind the nobleness of the profession we have chosen to adopt, and the strenuousness and self-sacrifices necessary to its successful practice. May we avoid the various " opathies " and quackery in every form, and live the professional lives that we have been taught. May we be true to our God, our country, our neighbors and ourselves, and become an influence for good in the community in which we live, that glory and honor may redound to our beloved Alma Mater. Statistics of ' 03 Medics The compilation of these statistics has been difficult, owing to the great difference in the opinion of the members of the class we are noted for that ; even a section of six in Gynecology could not agree in diagnosis and, too, there has been a great number of candidates for the different honors and dishonors. But little campaigning was done, the mantle falling on the one deserving it. There are but seven ladies in our class, and the selection of the handsomest one by ninety- three men was delicate indeed. Honors were nearly even, however, but Miss Boyle leads by a slight majority. Shipp gets the " blue ribbon " for handsomest man. The Mellin ' s Baby Food Co. used his picture when he was younger. Fox was also a candidate, having strong testi- monials from Madame Yale and Woodbury. We have always been strong in politics, and it was natural that we selected a fellow townsman of W. J. Bryan for a leader, Pillsbury used better methods and has been more successful than the " anti-imperialist. " Guide is the class Dinkerspiel. Bunch, Shaver, and Thirlby are among the " also rans. " Roach is our favorite athlete, he being the only member who wears an " M. " Laughlin contested the title, but all have deemed it wise to crown Roach with the laurel wreath of ' ' favorite class athlete. " He has been affectionately dubbed ' ' Jasper Whitney. " Thompson got ninety-nine votes for " worst knocker. " Zalesky got the other one. The generally acknowledged geniality of the class has been due to the great number of " biggest jokes. " We never could complain of a scarcity of these. After sixty-six ballots McGay was awarded the prize. Breitenbach will, in all probability, become most famous. He is now an accomplished historian, and is skilled in Masonry. The most conceited member was selected according to the latest and most approved methods of anatomical, histological, chemical, bacteriological, and pathological investiga- tion. It even became necessary to use the " different modalities " to satisfy ourselves, but Peck gave the reaction first; Sam Osborn contested him warmly. Shaver is class freshman, and Ralston Williams is best student; Alexander is the most popular man, and Miss Lypps the most popular woman. Dr. Arneil is our favorite instructor we all take off our hats to " Jimmy. " The ' ' chorus ' ' of Laudes Atque Carmina is our favorite song the only one we all know. Our favorite college publication is Clinic Notes in Gynecology. The best thing in Ann Arbor is the Interurban Street Car Line. The worst thing in Ann Arbor is the individual of the Lombroso type who offered a member of the football team $500 to " throw " the Minnesota game. Our greatest need is financial backing by some corparation probably the coal trust. Officers of 1903 Medical Class 2 FRANCIS CI.ARK PENNOYER, 5 ALBERT AMOS PATTERSON, . 3 MAUDE GOODAI.E HINMAN, . i ALFRED EUGENE AI.LDER, . 4 ANDROS GULDE, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian MEDICAL J)epartment 1 DUNCAN LORNE ALEXANDER, Lexington. Class President [3], Invitation Committee, Phagocyte. 2 ALFRED EUGENE ALLDER, Cane Hill, Mo. Expected location, Oklohoma. Class Treasurer [4]. 4 ABEL WILSON ATWOOD, Creal Springs, 111. Expected location, Brooklyn, N. Y. Journal Club [3], Pathology Staff [4]. 5 GEORGE LEWIS BOND, Salene. 5 4 BLANCHE CHRISTINE BOYLE, A.B., A A A, A E I, Detroit. Entered University in fall of ' 01. Gynecology Staff [4], Social Committee [4]. 6 FRANCIS NICHOLS BOYNTON, K A 9, A E I, Lockport, N. Y. Expected location, New Haven, Conn. Patholog y Staff [4]. 7 JOHN CHARLES BRADKIELD, S N, Logansport, Ind. Expected location, Logansport, Ind. Invitation Committee, Phagocyte. 8 OSCAR CARL BREITENBACH, Chicago, 111. Surgery Staff [4]. 9 JAMES HERBERT BRILEY, B.S. Michigan Agricultural College, Gaylord. Cap and Gown Com- mittee [4]. 10 IRENE BALLOU BULLARD, Radford, Va. Expected location, Virginia. 11 GEORGE HENRY BUNCH, t P 2, A.B. South Corolina College, Columbia, S. C. Journal Club [3], Gynecology Staff [4], Pathology Staff [4]. 12 MARJORIE BONTHRONE BURNHAM, A E I, Kinsman O. Gynecology Staff [4]. 12)4 ULYSSES SCHUYLER COLFAX BUSCH, B.S. Northern Indiana Normal School, San Francisco Cal. 13 GEORGE H. CALDWELL, Enderlin, N. D. Social Committee [3, 4]. 14 SIMEON LEWIS CARSON, Ann Arbor. Expected location, Asheville N. C. 15 CHARLES LEWIS CHAMBERS, N S N, Peoria 111. Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Comedy Club [3, 4], Surgery Staff [4]. 16 ERNEST CLEVERDON, B.S. Austin, 111. 17 JAMES MONROE COOPER, Grass Lake. 18 LESLIE BENTON DICKINSON, Saginaw. 99 ig SUMNER EGBERT DOUGLASS, B n, Chateaugay, N. Y. Class Football Team [3], Phagocyte. 20 LUCY NAST EAMES, A.B., A E I, Muskegon. 21 WARREN PHILO ELMER, A 0, B n, Lodi, O. Prepared at Stanford University, Cal. Internal Medicine Staff [4]. 22 GEORGE WESLEY EVARTS, Big Rapids. 23 WILFRED STEDMAN FISHER, 6 N E, A K K, N 2 N, West Brattleborn, Vt. Journal Club [3], Internal Medicine Staff [4], New England College Club. 24 MELDRUM BURLKY FLOYD, Dayton, O. 25 RALPH DEEMS Fox, T A, N 2 N, A.B., Illinois Wesleyaii University, Bloomington, 111. Journal Club [3], Internal Medicine Staff [4]. 27 JOHN ELWIN GLEASON, B e n, N 2 N, A.B. Yale, Oxford N. Y. Journal Club [3], Class Baseball Team [2, 3], Ophthalmology Staff [4], Yale Club, New England College Club. 27 4 EDWARD CHASE GREENE, B 9 II, A.B, Yale, Westminster, Conn. Class Football Team [3], Dermatology Staff [4], New England College Club, Yale Club. 28 HARRY BURTON GRIMES, X 2 N, Moline, 111. Surgery Staff [4], Expected location, Davenport, la. 29 ANDROS GULDE, Chelsea. Class Historian [4], Phagocyte. 30 ARTHUR FIELD HARRINGTON, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Transportation Committee [4]. 31 HERBERT HARRISON HILLS, 4 B n, Flint. 32 MAUDE GOODALE HINMAN, Kingston N. Y. Class Secretary [4 ' ]. 33 ARTHUR JAMES HOOD, 2 A E, B.S. Adrian College, Adrian. Journal Club [3]. 34 ANDREW JACKSON HOSMER, Wayne. 36 RODERICK DUNCAN KENNEDY, Calumet. Fxpected location, Calumet. Surgery Staff [4], Picture Committee [4], Phagocyte. 101 37 ARTHUR STEVENS KIMBAI.L, 2 X, P 2, Battle Creek. Expected location, Battle Creek. Class Base- ball Team [2], Journal Club [3], Internal Medicine Staff [4], Pathology Staff [4]. 35 FRANK ARTHUR JONES, Spring Harbor. 38 EDWARD DUNSTER KREMERS, Holland. Knickerbocker Club, Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Gyne- cology Staff [4]. 39 ARTHUR IVAN LAUGHLIN, Saint Johns. Expected location, Portland. Class Relay Team [i], Class Class Football Team [i, 3]. 40 LEWIS A. LEVINSON, Leipsic, O. 41 GEORGE HERBERT LYNCH, X X, Canajohaire, N. Y. Class Secretary [i], Class Baseball Team [i, 3], Class Football Team [3], Ophthalmology Staff [4]. 42 BERTHA MAY LOUISE LYPPS, A K I, Class Secretary [2], Vice President Medical Society [3], Neur- ology Staff [4]. 43 ELBA DENTON McCARTY, Saginaw. Dermatology Staff [4]. 44 CAESAR PEELE MCCLENDON, A.B. Lincoln University, Ann Arbor. Expected location, California. 45 FRANCIS JOSEPH McCuE, A.B. Mt. Pleasant. r ; 46 NORMAN PERCY McGAY, Oak Park, 111. Expected location, Ann Arbor. Class Football Team [i, 3], Surgery Staff [4]. 48 CHARLES SUMMERS MARSDEN, Dayton N. D. 49 CURTIS CAMPBELL MECHLING, A.B. Grove City College, Dayton, Pa. Director Medical Society [i], Varsity Reserves [i]. Captain Class Football Team [2], Michigan Daily News [3], Journal Club [3], Class Social Committee [3], Gynecology Staff [4], Pathology Staff [4], Phagocyte, MICHI- GANENSIAN Board. 50 CHARLES BOWMAN MORDEN, 2 X, Adrian. Cap and Gown Committee [4], Phagocyte. 51 EDGAR LEON MORRISON, A T A, Oak Park, 111. Neurology Staff [4]. 51 l i SAMUEL OSBORN, B.S. Ann Arbor. Entered University in fall of ' 93, Internal Medicine Staff [4]. 52 ALBERT AMOSS PATTERSON, K , B K, I ' h.B. Depauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Expected location, Texas. Class Vice-President [4], Phagocyte. 53 WALTER MAY PECK, X 2 X, South Bend, Ind. Class President [i], Journal [3], Internal Medicine Staff [4]. 54 FRANCIS CLARK PENNOYER, Bangor. Expected location, Mt. Clemens, Class President [4], Surgery Staff [4]. 103 55 ROY CARLETON PERKINS, f B n, Harbor Beach. President Medical Society [4], Phagocyte. 56 ADONIRAM JUDSON PETTIS, A.B., Ann Arbor. Expected location, West Hrach. 57 E. B. PIERCE. 58 EDWARD ANDREW PILLSBURY, A.B. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Class President [2], Class Baseball Team [i 2, 3], Captain [i], Class Football Team [2, 3], Journal Club [3], Pathology Staff [4], Treasurer S. L. A. 59 ARTHUR PATTISON REED, A K E, N S N, A.B. University of Michigan ' 02, Levonia, N. Y. Ex- pected location, Rochester, N. Y. Social Committee [4], Gynecology Staff [4]. 60 GORDON WARREN RICE, B.S. Fremont College, Neb., Davenport, Neb. Expected location, Texas. 61 ANDREW C. ROCHE, Pinckney. Class Athletic Manager [2], Class Baseball Team [:], ' Varsity Base- ball Team [2, 3, 4]. 62 MELVIN D. ROBERRS, P 2, Charlotte. 63 FRANK THOMAS ROACH, Paw Paw. 64 HENRY MICHAEL RODNEY, P 2, A.B. Boston College, Quincy, 111. MICHIGANENSIAN Board. 66 MELVIN JOEN ROWE, B Tl, Battle Creek. Invitation Committee [4], Phagocyte. 67 JAMES ARTHUR ROWLEY, Coldwater. Dermatology Staff [4], Secretary Medical Society [4], Phagocyte. 68 JOHN GUSTAVUS RULISON, Ann Arbor. Class Treasurer [2], Journal Club [3], Surgery Staff [4]. 69 CHARLES LEWIS RUMPH, K 2, P 2, Greene, N. Y. Social Committee [4], Secretary Medical Society [2], Surgery Staff [4]. 70 WILLIAM HOLMWOOD SELLARS, Pinnebog. 71 FRANK ALBERT SHAVER, Ubly. Director Medical Society [4]. 72 WILLIAM SAMUEL SHIPP, 2 X, Eckford. Class Athletic Manager [i], Class Football Team [i, 2], Chairman Social Committee [4], Phagocyte. 73 BENJAMINE ARNOLD SMILLIE, Decorah, la. Transportation Committee [4]. 105 74 DE VERNE CHURTON SMITH, Vernon City, N. Y. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. 76 DAVID KI.ICOT SQUIRES, Vicksburg. Expected location, Kalama .oo. Phaygocyte, Picture Com- mittee [4]. 79 WILLIRM HENRY STACKABI.E, Chilson. Expected location, Chicago. 111. 7 S WILLIAM HENRY STEEI.E, Mt. Clemens. 79 JOH ScoTT STERLING, Spring Arbor. Class Baseball Team [1,2, 3]. 80 CARL CLIFTON STEVENS, Evansville, Vis. Class Football Team [2, 3]. 81 EDWARD OSBAND SUTTON, Tacoma, Wash. Ophthalmology Staff [4]. 82 WILLIAM ELLWOOD TE V, Ironwood. Expected location, Michigan. Class Football Team [2, 3], Captain [3], Gynecology Staff [4]. 83 EDWIN LKE.SON THIRLBV, Traverse City. Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Captain Haseball Team [2], Class Football Team [3], Picture Committee [4], Phagocyte. 84 Pius LEE THOMPSON, ' ! 1! II, Harbor Springs. Expected location, Saginaw. Dermatology Staff. 86 EDWIN RANK VAN DERSLICK, B.S. I ' niversity of Nebraska, Cheney. Xeb. Expected location. Lincoln, Neb. 87 WILLIAM HENRY VEENBOER, A.B., Grand Rapids. Knickerbocker Club, Journal Club [3], Fellow in Hygiene [3], Gynecology Staff [4]. 88 HARRY SAMUEL WAGNER, 2 X, Ph.B. Dennison I ' niversity, Toledo, O. Surgery Staff. 89 ChARi.ES ANDREW WARMER, Drayton, N. D. 90 ROYAL WATKINS, Manchester. 91 HOMER MELVIN WELLMAN, Lakewood, N. Y. 92 HERBERT TOCK WHITE, Easton. Class Football Team [2, 3]. 93 GUY HOLLAND WILLIAMS, Rich wood, O. Class Baseball Team [2, 3], Captain Baseball Team [3]. 107 94 JOHN RAI..STON WILLIAMS, Rochester, N. Y. Expected location, Rochester, N. Y. Internal Medi- cine Staff [4]. 95 JOHN ROY WILLIAMS, X, Asheville, N. C. Expected location, Asheville, N. C. Class Baseball Team [3], Southern Club. 96 CHARLES HODGE WILLIAMSON, B.S. Lennox College, Hopkinton, la. Class Football Team [2, 3], Surgery Staff. 97 WILLIAM JOHN ZALESKY, Cedar Rapids, la. Transportation Committee [4], Phagocyte. 108 1905 Dental History BY A. P. WHITTKMORE JONATHAN TAFT IN the short space allotted to the historian, it would be impossible to do justice to the Dental Class of 1903 in the way of recording her history. However, we must recall to our minds when, for the first time, ' 03 was enroHed and precipitated upon the highways and hedges of Ann Arbor. It was a wild and motley throng gathered together by the four winds of heaven from the four quarters of the earth. Men of repute were in that multitude, but probably the most conspicuous among these was a certain man named Gillespie, a choice young man, and goodly, verily from shoulders and upwards he was higher than any of his classmates. These also are the chief of the mighty men whom Gillespie had in his train. There were Osborne and McFadden, and a shoal of others, skilled in council and in cunning. Also Locklin, the clever scribe; Johnson, the formidable fiend; Verberg, the lofty leaper; Steen, the ponderous and pretty; Larder, the Great I Am of ' 03; Robinson, the silent, omniscent sphinx; Hildreth, the voracious shark; Davis the infant prodigy, whom ' 03 hopes to take out into the world, although Alma Mater cherishes him and gives him up only reluctantly; also among the more distinguished were Finch and Gibbons, the chief exponents of fresh- man spirit, and a host of lesser lights. It is needless to mention that the three years spent by the class of 1903 have added a noble volume, indeed marked an epoch in the history of the University. It was the largest class which ever entered the dental department, and considered by all who are informed that it was as good in " quality as in quantity. " It was interesting to note the look of almost human intelligence which came into the faces of the seniors as they watched the evolutions of the sturdy freshmen. ' 03 was kind, gentle, and had all due respect for ' 01 till one day a distinguished member of the senior class took it upon himself to in- fringe upon the freshman rights and to monopolize one of the gentler members of our class. He was allowed the privilege, once, only because of his exalted position, but upon the second offense it became necessary to remove him. It was then that a great tumult arose in the freshman laboratory for this was the scene of the trouble the atmosphere rang with cries of " Senior out. " In a twinkling, so to speak, he had evapo- rated, but not without help. Not knowing what kind of material he was dealing with, he returned, probably to find out. The burden of his mind was relieved almost simulta- neously, for before he had passed the border of our confines, he, much to his surprise, again found himself somewhere between the library and dental building. The noble senior reported the matter to his classmates, and they, amazed at the daring of the new- comers, but provoked to great wrath, decreed that we settle the matter, but not by arbitra- tion. The decree was accepted, and in the short conflict which ensued, the seniors were not only speedily put to flight, but glass cases and all movable ornaments were demol- ished. Needless be it to say that they respected us from thenceforth. From the first, ' 03 got into the spirit and life of the University. She has observed all college customs, and has done everything to keep them alive for all succeeding classes. She has been engaged in all branches of athletics, but attained the greatest success in 109 baseball. In ' 02 her baseball team, by winning three consecutive games, including defeats of both senior Lit. and law teams, shared the honors of competing with the ' 03 laws for baseball supremacy in the University. Not since ' 99 has a dental team been represented in the championship final game, and although we did not win the championship, as they did, we were only beaten by a small score. Her track team was also successful in administering a crushing defeat to her old rivals, the ' 02 Dents. Leiblee, the captain, figured prominently in ' Varsity track work, he having been a member of the team which represented Michigan in the Paris games in 1900. The old medical building is doubtless a thing of the past for dental classes, but we are proud of having our names enrolled upon the already long list of eminent men who have gone out from her walls, and who make the historic edifice famous. Have we not taken part in some of the fiercest rushes which the old building has ever seen, and in our junior year did we not meet the medics breast to breast, and by our almost superhuman strength force them, as chaff before a mighty wind, down and out of the narrow halls? There are numerous events of such a sort which might be woven into this history of our noble class, but which for lack of space and time I cannot relate. Some of the minor details may be forgotten, but who of us could forget " Tut ' s, " Ypsi., and its many charms, the long tramps around the Boulevard, the Huron, or " Watty ' s " fault finding probe ? We have all had these experiences, and they are so familiar that they will always occupy a prominent place in our minds. When Goethe was a young man at the University of Leipsic, he was eager because of his inexperience to know what his experience would be. His friend, Behrisch, told him that ' ' True experience is experiencing what an experienced man must experience in experiencing his own experience. " Goethe found out what he meant and so must we, and in the same way ! ' Tis a draught each man must experience for himself. No friend will sip the bitter and leave the sweet for you. Turn thine eye backward and what experience half so sweet as thine own first expe- rience. In freshman days I thought that even a humble member of a great community felt a zest in living unknown to the isolated. Now I choose the confines of my own room with only my thoughts for company. We must draw our heads in, pull down the curtains, light the lamp, look about on our warm surroundings, and trust the world. Yes I know we have sometimes asked for bread and received a stone even here, but on the other hand we have been greedy and have been only too gently dealt with. Illusions are gone; but a deep and forgiving tenderness toward fellowmen has come. The great wide, wonderful world lies now before us, and we shall be scattered over it like thistle seeds when the wind blows strong. Alma Mater, thy blessings give us, and the prayer that the seed may fall on good ground, where it will spring up and bear fruit a hundred fold for the glory of Michigan and the Dental Class of 1903. 110 1903 Dentcil Officers 5 J. M. OSBORNE, 1 KATHRYN E. GOETTK, 7 CHARGES S. EBERLY, 3 ELMER O. GILLESPIE, 9 CLAUDE P. HILDRETH, 6 MYRON C. VERBERG, 2 ARTHUR K. STEEN, 4 GUY H. DILLON, President. Vice-President Treasurer Historian Valedictorian Prophet Secretary Athletic Manager 111 entdl 1 RICHARD ALLEN, Calumet. 2 ERNEST ELLSWORTH ARGETSINGER, E " f , Pipestone, Minn. 3 CHARLES BAKER, E l , Woodville, O. 4 ROBERT CLIFTON BAKER, ASA, Pacific Beach, Cal. 5 GEORGE WATSON BAYLISS, Jackson. 6 SIGURD BECKER, E " J " , Grayling. Manager Class Baseball Team [i]. Member Class Relay Team [2] 7 MABELLK MARIE BENNETT, Ann Arbor. Vice-President [i], Secretary [2]. 8 CARL HENRY BORGEMEIR, E , Petersburg. 9 JOSEPH MICHAEL BROWN, Ogdensburg, N. Y. 10 CHARLES JOSEPH BURKE, ASA, Ann Arbor. 11 NELSON A. BURR, M.D. Columbus Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. 12 CLARENCE WALKER CLARK, Santa Monica, Cal. Baseball Team [i, 2]. 12% JOHN BENEDICT CONLIN, Hamburg. 13 RUSH POORE CRAWFORD, Sullivan, Ind. 14 HERBERT RAYMOND DAVIS, Belmont, N. Y. 15 WILLIAM R. DAVIS, ASA, A.B. Hiram College, Hillsville, Pa. Secretary Dental Society [3]. 15} ANNA DiETERLE, Ann Arbor. 16 GUY HARRY DILLON, Normal, 111. ' Varsity Baseball Team [i], Captain Class Baseball Team [2]. 17 WILLIAM DURAND, Marshall. 113 18 CHARLES SUMNER EBKRI.V, Willianiston. Class Treasurer [3], Baseball Team [i, 2]. i l 2 CHARLES T. FERRIES, Midland. Class Football Team [i], Class Baseball Team [2]. 19 HYACINTH LLOYD FIELD, A 2 A, London, England. 20 GAYLORD NEI.SON FINCH, Owosso. Class President [2], Class Football Team [i, 2]. 2 PERCY O ' C. FINIGAN, L.D.S. Royal College Surgeons of England, London, England. 22 BOYD A. GARDNER, Dowagiac. .Class Football Team [i, 2]. 23 ROBERT BRUCE GATISS, H t ' ! , Ragle River. Class Baseball Team [2]. 24 JERRY BERNARD GIBBONS, Owosso. Class Football Team [i, 2], 25 RUDOLPH LINTON GILKEY, ASA, Plainwell. Captain Class Football Team [2], Class Baseball Team [i], ' Varsity Band [2, 3]. 26 ELMER ORLAND GILLESPIE, Ann Arbor. Class Historian. 2( y 2 FREDERICK CHARLES GODFREY, Jonesville. 27 KATHRYN EDNA GOETTE, Delphos, O. Vice-President of Class [3]. 28 FRANK ARCHIE GRAHAM, 3! , Lowell. Class Football Team [i]. 29 CLAUDE PRINDLE HILDRETH, S t , Charlotte. Valedictorian. 30 WILLIAM SCOTT HOWLETT, ASA, Ann Arbor. 31 EUGENE WILLIAM JOHNSON, Three Rivers. 32 Louis JAMES KENNEDY, Howell. Class Football Team [2]. WILLIAM W. KIMMELL, Oshkosh, Wis. 33 PETER CORNELIUS KRUPP, A s A, Houston, Tex. 115 34 WILLIAM JAMES LARDER, 3 , Sinclairville, N. Y. 35 HAROLD BYRON LEHNER, Kalkaska. 36 FREDERICK CURTIS LOCKLIN, Lowville, N. Y. 37 HENRY GOODRICH McCoRMiCK, Normal, 111. Captain Class Baseball Team [i], Baseball Team [2]. 38 ALLAN WATSON MCCRKDIE, Croswell. 39 JOHN EDWIN MCDONOUGH, Ann Arbor. 4 WILLIAM DOMINY McFADDEN, ASA, Mossena, N. Y. Class President [i]. 41 HoSELL HUMPHREY MADIGAN, S , Saginaw. 42 FREDERICK CHARLES HELLISH, S X, Saginaw. 43 HUGH JOHN MORRISON, Wayne. Class Treasurer [i]. 44 JOHN FRANKLIN MUNRO, H l , Benzonia. ' Varsity Band [i, 2, 3]. 45 JOHN AUSTIN OGDEN, Sarnia, Out. 46 JAY MILTON OSBORNE, ASA, Albion. Class President [3], President Dental Society [3]. 47 F ' AYE PALMER, Chelsea. Class Football Team [i]. 48 BERT R. PARRISH, ASA, Battle Creek. 49 NORMAN WILLIAM PAYNE, H + , London, Ont. Class Football Team [2]. 117 . . 50 NORMAN ELLIS PHKI.PS, Dexter. 51 CLYDE HORACE PORTER, De Land, 111. i 52 HARRY WELLS PUTNAM, E , Millhury, Mass. Class Football Team [i]. 53 ARTHUR RICKEL, Hastings. 54 CHARLES HOMER ROBINSON, B.S. Michigan Agricultural College, Milan. ,h 55 ARTHUR FINLEY ROWLEY, Saint Johns. 1 56 ARTHUR DODWELI. SAUNDERS, ASA, Bay City. 57 ARTHUR HENRY SAVAGE, A 2 A, Rochester, N. Y. Class Football Team [i, 2], Class Relay Team [2]. 58 HALSEY CALEB SAYRS, Ann Arbor. 58 FRANK DANIEL SEGUR, ASA, Toledo, O. Class Football Team [i], Class Baseball Team [i]. 59 WILLIAM FREDERICK SETZLER, Vandalia. 60 FRANK ELLIOT SHARP, H , Port Huron. Class Football Team [i, 2]. 6 1 ARTHUR KAVE STEEN, Fond Du Lac, Wis. Class Secretary [3]. 62 ANNA STUKEY, Bryan, O. Vice-President of Class [2]. 63 PETER STUKEY, Morenci. Treasurer of Dental Society [3]. 64 NICHOLAS Louis SWYKERT, H !, Calnmet. V 65 IRVINE LYNN TERRY, Battle Creek. Class Treasurer [2]. , , 66 GEORGE BENJAMIN THEURER, 2: !, Baraboo, Wis. Class Football Team [i, 2], Manager Class Baseball Team [2]. 119 67 HERBERT LEE TONEY, B.S. McMinnville College, McMinnville, Ore. Class Football Team [i, 2], Class Baseball Team [i], ' Varsity Gymnasium Team [2, 3]. 68 JOHN JACOB TRAVIS, A 2 A, Milford. 69 ALEXANDER MITCHELL TRAXLER, Dawn Mills, Out. ' Varsity Band [3]. 70 WILLIAM A. VANCE, JR., Kalamazoo. Class Baseball Team [i, 2]. 71 MYRON CORNELIUS VERBERG, H + , Kalamazoo. ' Varsity Track Team [3], Class Football Team [i, 2], Class Baseball Team [i, 2], Class Relay Team [2], Class Prophet. 72 ALPHONSUS GARRETT WALL, ASA, Dexter. 72 THEODORE LANDON WATSON, Hi- , New Haven, Conn. 73 LEWIS GANNETT WELCH, A 2 A, Homer. 74 ARTHUR PALMER WHITTEMORK, Ithaca, N. Y. MICHIGANENSIAN Board [3], Class Baseball Team [i, 2]. 75 HARRY GLEN WIGGINS, Battle Creek. 76 THOMAS ALBERT WILHELM, Traverse City. Class Baseball Team [2]. 77 CHARLES JULIAN WOODHAMS, A A, Plainwell. ' Varsity Track Team [2], Athletic Manager [i], Vice-President S. L. A. [3], Captain Class Football Team [i], Class Football Team [2]. 78 FRANK RODMAN WOODS, Ann Arbor. 121 1 ANTHONY E. BLOCK, X, Michigamme. 2 Miss MARY L. BOYNTON, Port Huron. 3 THEODORE J. BREWSTER, Detroit. 4 ALFRED N. CARPENTER, Plattsburg, N. Y. 5 LESTKR H. CORRIGAN, Detroit. 6 ROLLIN H. COGSWELL, Jackson. 7 THOMAS H. DEXTER, Oberlin, O. 8 EDGAR O. EATON, X, Bluffton, O. 9 GORDON W. EATOUGH, Gladstone. 10 FRED J. FRUEH, Grand Rapids. 11 KENT K. GIMMEY, Carrollton, 111. 12 SIDNEY HAUENSTEIN, Bluffton, O. 13 FREDERICK J. C. KLOCKE, Three Rivers. 14 BENJAMIN H. HANG, X, Indianapolis, Ind. 15 JAMES R. HUBER, Ann Arbor. 16 JOHN HELFMAN, Detroit. 17 ARTHUR McBRiDE, St. Louis, Mo. ' Varsity Mandolin Club. 18 EARL W. SALSBURY, X, Reading. 19 CHARLES A. SCHURRER, Port Huron. 20 LEWIS E. WARREN, Hillsdale. 21 JOHN S. WEHRLE, Altoona, Pa. 123 Class Officers Homeoparhic Department, 1903 1 ARTHUR J. REYNOLDS, 2 OI.IVKR R. AUSTIN, . 3 GUSTAVK WILSON, 4 EDWIN C. H. BKCK, . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 124 Homeopathic Department 1 OLIVER R. AUSTIN, Chesaning. 2 EDWIN G. H. BECK, Rochester, N. Y. Department Football Team. 3 Miss LUCY H. BLACK, Washington, Pa. 4 KDWIN S. BLAIR, Grand Haven. 5 W. D. BROOKS, Ann Arbor. 6 OBED COOLEY, Tottenville, N. Y. 7 Miss MAY H. CRAVATH, A.B. University of North Dakota, Saint Charles, Minn. 8 JAMES L. HUFFMAN, M.D. Toronto, Ayhner. Out., Canada. 9 ALBERT R. IBERSHOFK, Saginaw. Class President [i]. 10 CECIL JORDAN, Wabash, Incl. 11 CORNELIUS D. MULDER, Spring Lake. 12 ERNEST D. REED, Dublin, I ml. 13 ARTHUR J. REYNOLDS, Grand Haven. Class President [4]. 14 GUSTAYE WILSON, Escanaba. 15 ERASTUS R. ZIMMERMAN, Medina, N. Y. 126 Athletic 127 THE WISCONSIN GAME CAPT. SHELDON REFEREE BEACHAM CAPT. WEEKS " BOSS " WEEKS CALLING THE TOSS BEFORE THE CHICAGO GAME THE MINNESOTA GAME 128 of the CHARLES F. CAMPBELL. ' 05 (B) JAMES S. CARPENTER, ' 05 Interscholastic Manager CHARLES B. CARTER, ' 05 L. (F) WILLIAM C. COLE, ' 05 L. (F) SEYMOUR B. CONGER, P. G. (T) ROBERT M. CUTTING, ' 03 (B) HENRY T. UANKORTH, ' 03 (Tennis) Track and Tennis Manager CHARLES E. DVORAK, ' 04 L. (T) GEORGE W. GREGORY, ' 04 L. (F) MAURICE HALL, ' 04 E. (T) MARTIN V. HESTON, ' 04 L. (F) NELSON A. KELLOGG, ' 04 (T) JOSEPH H. MADDOCK, ' 06 (F) J. J. XUFER, ' 04 M. (T) HARRIS P. RALSTON, Iii.terschola.stic Manager JOHN S. ROBINSON, ' 03 (T) THOMAS B. ROBERTS, ' 04 (F M) JOSEPH A. SMITH, ' 03 L. (F M) A LBERT E. STRIPP, ' 04 M. (H) JEROME A. TTLEY, ' 03 E. (B) HARRISON S. WEEKS, Law I ' . G. (F) HERBERT S. GRAVER, ' 04 E. (F) ARCHIE HAHN, ' 04 L. (T) ALBERT E. HERRNSTEIN, ' 03 (F), (T) PAUL JONES, ' 04 L. (F) JAMES E. LAWRENCE, ' 06 E. (F) DAN E. McGuciN, ' 04 L. (F) WALTER B. PERRY, ' 04 E. (T) EARLE F. POTTER, ' 03 E. (BM) CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' 03 L. (F), (B) ANDREW C. ROCHE, ' 03 M. (B) RAYMOND G. ST.. JOHN, ' 05 (Tennis) EVERETT M. SWEELEY, ' 03 (F) GUY L. WAIT, ' 04 (T) HARRY P. WHERRY, ' 03 E. (Tennis) 129 ootball Review of Season HY " BOSS WKHKS HE story of the football season of 1902 is easily told. Champions of the West, with no one to dispute the title. Few had expected the team to come out of the season with such a score, and to so clearly outclass all the big western elevens. Indeed, the task which presented itself to Yost at Whitmore Lake when the candidates for the team first met was no small one. From the famous 550-10-0 team of 1901, the smashing ground gainers, Snow and Shorts, with the strong defensive linesmen, White and Wilson, were missing. These men, playing the responsible positions they did on that team, left vacancies that were hard to fill, there being no prom- ising substitutes for the line positions, and the new men, while large and active, were, in most instances, of uncertain quality. The schedule, too, was as difficult as could be made out in the West : Chicago, Wisconsin, and Minnesota, the three strongest teams and probable claimants to the championship were listed, with other strong teams under Eastern coaches. Early in the season, however, the high scoring possibilities of the team became evident. The new men were regulating themselves to the machine-like offence of a 130 " BOSS " WEKKS Yost team, and in one or two instances showing great ability as reliable ground-gainers of the Shorts and Snow type. While the offence of the team was brilliant, even from the beginning, the early games showed that the defense was not strong and could not be relied upon in the big games that were to follow. Case School scored in the second game, and as late as October i8th, two weeks before the game with Wisconsin, Notre Dame, with straight football, carried the ball way up into Michigan ' s territory to her ten yard line. During those two weeks, however, Yost did wonders with his linesmen, and Wisconsin, where she had hoped and believed to find a weak line, met a stone wall against which her light backs and Princeton offence were powerless. Wisconsin was beaten. Yost had delivered the goods, and from then on the watchful eye of Keene Fitzpatrick had the team in charge. Two weeks later, Chicago with her green line held the Michigan tackles and backs during the first few minutes of the play. Stagg was beaten at his own game. Herrnstein and Heston, covered by fake line bucks and tackle cross bucks, were everywhere. Delayed passes bewildered the midway men, and Sweeley ' s good right leg saved the Yellow and Blue as had Herschberger ' s the Maroon a few years before. On looking back, it is a remarkable fact to note that the team, after being so long on edge and put to the test as it was in these two big games, did not take a big slump. It was expected, and it would not have been a surprising thing had it occurred. But on Thanksgiving day the Giants from Minnesota met the machine in its best form, and the Yale-coached men could not stop it. Little Graver at full smashed through the heavy line time and again for big gains. Every man played as he had been taught by Yost and trained by Fitzpatrick, and that night when the crowds left Fern- Field the Michigan turkey flapped his wings over the Champions of the West. 131 Why Michigan is Great BY FIELDING HARRIS YOST THE WONDERFULLY SUCCESSFUL COACH OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FOOTBALL TEAM FIRST. SPEED. Both as a team and in the individual players, Michigan was speedy. All the men were fast, sure players. We would be willing to run a relay race with any team in the country. Sweeley and Herrnstein are good track athletes and quarter-milers. and they are equalled hy Ihe rest of Michigan ' s football team with but one exception. Michigan ' s great speed showed both in the execution of plays after they were started and in the number executed in a game. More plays were executed by Michigan than by any other team in America. This is actually shown by charts made during the games. Comparison of these with similar charts made of Harvard, Yale, Pennsylvania and Cornell games shows that in the number of plays made dufing regular games of 35-minute halves, Michigan is faster by .35 to 50 per cent, than any other eleven. SECOND. KNOWLEDGE OF THE GAME. All of the Michigan players were well versed in the fundamental principles of the game in every department. They are thoroughly con- versant with the several styles ot attack and defense as used by the various teams of the West. They have met the following different styles and successfully solved them: Stagg, of Chicago, with his " whoa-back ' ' and other formations for which he is noted. Wisconsin, using Princeton ' s style, varied and bettered by King with many valuable innovations. Minnesota, coached by Williams and Hefflfinger, both thoroughly in touch with Yale ' s present methods. Pennsylvania and her style with variations as coached by Knipe at Iowa. Northwestern and Hol ' ister with his famous Undem formation. Ohio State, coached by Perry Hale, wilh the formations successfully used by Yale in 1900. " Pudge " Hefflefinger said of the Michigan team after the Minnesota game : " Michigan has a wonderful team, and one seldom sees a better aggregation of players on one team than Michigan possesses. They have good men for every department of the game, shifty and ever ready men at that. Michigan won the championship without doubt, as she has easily the strongest team in the West ; but the championship does not mean half so much as the fact they have won every they have played. " THIRD. ENDURANCE. The men are of wonderful endurance. This is much due to their fine training and also to the fact that the men all have age and maturity to stand the hard playing. The team averages 22 years of age. Not a man is under 20. They are without exception a strong, aggressive body of men. FOURTH. SPIRIT. Among the players there is the finest of fellow-feeling. The men ' s love of the game has helped give them the proper spirit. They have the desire to win the spirit of fighters. FIFTH. TEAM WORK. Michigan ' s team work has been wonderful. The rule among the players on the gridiron is " no spectators allowed on the field. " Every player in every play. SIXTH. OPEN FIELD WORK. Michigan ' s open field work is as great as her team work. The fine open field playing individually of Herrnstein, Sweeley. Heston, Graver, Weeks is especially notable. They are dangerous men for the opponents to let loose in an open field. The fact that they have continually gotten away for long runs shows their ability. SEVENTH. WEIGHT. Michigan had a well-balanced team. The average was 182 pounds very equally distributed. But one man weighed over 200 pounds (Carter) and but one less than I O pounds (Weeks at quarterback). EIGHTH. STYLE OF ATTACK. Michigan varied her onslaughts very much, depending largely upon the style of defense used by the team opposing it. Every man on the team was used to carry the ball, thus distributing the work. The team was equally successful at all styles of games kicking, end-running, line smashing, and open field styles of playing. 132 A prominent football man said of the Michigan team after the season : " If one develops a team to meet one style of their play, it is no trouble for them to adopt another just as deceiving and effective. " NINTH. GENERALSHIP. Captain Weeks deserves great credit for Michigan ' s success. As a leader of forces and strategist I believe he has no eta ' al on the gridiron today. His generalship throughout the whole season was superb. He has the ability to get the most work out of every man and use it at the right time and place. He is a remarkable player in every way, and never has been the time in two seasons when his resourceful mind has not been able to pull the team out of a tight place. TENTH. PUNTING. In Sweeley, Michigan has one of the greatest kickers in the country. Never has he had a kick blocked in his four years ' play at Michigan. He always gets his kick away well, kicking cleanly and for long distances. If caught in a tight place near the enemy ' s goal Michigan is effective at place kicking, using either Sweeley, Lawrence or Cole. At kicking goals from touchdowns Lawrence alone was successful 43 out of the 44 times he tried. ELEVENTH. HANDLING OF PUNTS IN BACK FIEID WORK. In Sweeley and Weeks. Mich- igan had two fine men to catch and return punts. In the past two years, in 22 games, but three punts have been fumbled to the enemy. Both Sweeley and Weeks were very effective in returning punts in a broken field. TWELFTH. DEFENSE. Michigan ' s defensive playing has been wonderful. No team was able to cross Michigan ' s goal on straight football in the last two years, so strong has been their defense. The two touchdowns made against Michigan have both been made on 4O-yard runs on plays distinctly in the nature of flukes. This itself is enough to show Michigan ' s defense 12 points scored against her in two years, and these on flukes. THIRTEENTH. SCORING ABILITY. Michigan scored over a point to the minute, totaling 644 for the season, 550 last season, and 1,194 i ' 1 the past two years. This means an average of 54 points per game, and in every game but one Michigan scored more than 20. This year the average per game is 59 points. Twice during the season the score was over 100 M. A. C., 119; Iowa, 107. All of which shows the fine, consistent work of the team. At no time did the team show any slump ; a thing which was remarkable in face of overwhelming victories won. A glance at the record of games played during the last two years is sufficient to show Michigan ' s strength. FOURTEENTH. SUBSTITUTES. Michigan was fortunate to have able substitutes. While the number of available men who could be used as substitutes was limited, still they were extremely versatile and could play any position called upon to fill. Especially was this true f Graver, who played end, quarter, full and half. FIFTEENTH. MET ALL TEAMS. Michigan ' s schedule was far harder than that usually arranged for a team. She played five state universities and all the strong Western teams. Michigan won the championship not by mere comparative scores, but she actually defeated every claimant for consideration in the line of Western football honors. MINNESOTA GAME 133 1C a Ot 3 K o o i o o g z o t- : u HI I J w z " I O LO O o ' Varsity Football Team GEORGE W. GREGORY, ' 04, Law, CHARLES B. CARTER, ' 05, Law, DAN E. McGuciN, ' 04 Law, JOSEPH H. HADDOCK, ' 06 Lit., WILLIAN C. COLE, ' 05 Law, EVERETT M. SWEELKY, ' 03 Lit., CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' 03 Law, HARRISON S. WEEKS, Law P.O. ALBERT E. HERRNSTKIN, ' 03 Lit., MARTIN W. HESTON, ' 04 Law, JAMES LAWRENCE, ' 06 Eng., PAUL JONES, ' 04 Law, HERBERT S. GRAVER, ' 04 Eng., FIELDING HARRIS YOST, KEENE FITZPATRICK, HARRISON S. WEEKS, ARCHIBALD SMITH, ' 03 Law, CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' 03 Law, THOMAS B. ROBERTS, ' 04 Lit., Center Right Guard. Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End Quarterback Right Halfback Left Halfback Fullback Fullback End Coach Trainer Captain Manager Captain-Elect Manager-Elect ' BOSS " WEEKS PLACING HIS MEN FOR DEFENSE 1 35 Michigan hootball Records September 20 September 27 October 4 October 1 1 October 18 October 25 November i November 8 November 1 5 November 22 November 27 1902 Michigan 88 Michigan 48 Michigan 119 Michigan 60 Michigan 23 Michigan 86 Michigan 6 Michigan 107 Michigan 21 Michigan 63 Michigan 23 Albion . . o Case School 6 M. A. C. . o Indiana . o Notre Dame o Ohio State o Wisconsin o Iowa . . o Chicago . o Oberlin . o Minnesota 6 Total . Michigan 644 Opponents 12 1901 September 28 Michigan 5 - Albion . . o October 5 Michigan 57 Case o October 12 Michigan 33 Indiana o October ' 9 Michigan 29 Northwest ' n o October 26 Michigan 128 Buffalo o November 2 Michigan 22 Carlisle . o November 9 Michigan 21 0. S. V. . o November 16 Michigan 22 Chicago . o November 23 Michigan 89 Beloit . . o November 28 Michigan 5 Iowa o January i Michigan 49 LelandSt ' f ' do Total Michigan 550 Opponents o " BOSS " WEEKS PICKING OUT THE MAN 136 Reserves JOHN H. JAMES, Field Captain Center I.. H. JONES, ' 05 Tackles R. L. BIGELOW, ' 05 E. C. H. BAR i.ow, ' 04 M. J. K. FORREST, P.O. Law R. J. FERRIS, ' 05 K. ( ' uanls H. H. BAKKR, ' 04 H. R. O. GOODING, ' 05 K. K. L. POTTER, ' 04 L. JAMES TURNER, ' 04 L. Ends I). L. DUNI.AP, ' 05 M. J. F. LEWIS, ' 05 N. ( ' ,. STERRV, ' 03 L. V. R. WEEKS, ' 05 I,. Quarter J. H. JAMES, ' 05 E. Halves FRANK DOTY, ' 05 P. B. DICKEY, ' 06 R. H. KIDSTON, ' 05 S. J. SACKETT, ' 03 L. Full R. L. DRAKE, ' 05 E. 137 Harrison 5. Weeks Harrison S. Weeks, quarterback on Michigan ' s championship team this fall, entered the law department in the fall of 1899. He went out for the team that year and plaved sub halfback. Although he played in the Pennsylva- nia game and several others he did not win a place on the regular team. In looo Weeks played sub halfback the first part of the year and was then shifted to the quarterback position. He played sub quarter till the Ohio game, and then was put on the regular team, in which he played quarter for the remainder of the season. For his work there he was awarded an " M " sweater. During the season of 1901 and IOQJ he played quarterback on the regular team. He was in every game and was not injured in any way during the sea- son of IQOI, and only missed one game, that with Notre Dame during the past season. Weeks has always been one of the most consistent men on the team while in training. He was always one of the earliest at the field, and observed strictly the rules of training. It is due largely to this fact that he has been immune from mishaps of any sort during the hard games he has played. Weeks ' clean handling of the ball and his accurate passing of it were phenomenal. Not once during the past two seasons was there a quarterback fumble a record which has been sel- dom, if ever, equaled. But what is probably Weeks ' strongest point is his generalship of the team. It was superb. Of the large number of plays which Coach Yost gave the team he seemed always to be able to pick the right play at the proper time. He i; was who infused that snap and vim into the team which was such a notable char- acteristic of the season ' s play. On run- ning back punts he proved himself to be one of the best ground gainers on the team. On defense he played quarter during practically the whole season. His work on defense was especially good. He had a special intuition as to where oppo- nents ' plays were to be made, and al- ways kept his eye on the ball. He played low and hard and did much towar 1 breaking up the plays of his opponents. In 1901 he was selected as quarter- back on five out of six leading All- West- ern teams that were made up, and this year he was the unanimous choice of every Western critic of note, both fcr the position of quarterback and captain of the All-Western team. He is easily the first of western quarters. His excellent judgment, accuracy in handling the ball, and fearless, defensive work are the qualities that have entitled him to the place of captaincy over all other western quarterbacks. It is a sig- nificant fact that in his choice of an All- American team for 1902, Coach Yost gave Weeks the position of quarter and captain. Next fall Weeks will try his hand at coaching, and every one at Michigan predicts a strong team for Kansas Uni- versity. 138 Curtis G. Peclclen Of all the players on this year ' s team there is no one whose work has been more satisfactory to the coaches and students than that of Redden, the left end. From the first of the season to his last game he was looked upon as a hard-working and reliable man. His work won the confidence of those who watched him. Whether on defensive or offensive play he proved himself U be a man who could be depended upon to do what was expected of one in that position. Redden entered the law department in the fall of 1900 and made the team in his first year. He was a good team mate for Snow and was used in every game. His strength, accuracy and speed were noticeable from the start. and the coaches found in him that in- describable football faculty which is indispensable to a good football player. With two years ' experience Redden has had no difficulty in keeping his place on the ' Varsity this season. But the fact that he was sure of his place has not operated to make him work any less. Throughout the whole season he has labored hard and earnestly to per- fect his playing, and those who fol- lowed his work are not doubtful as to how well he succeeded. He began the season by playing faultless games against Albion, Case and Indiana, and by the time of the Wisconsin game he had fully developed his great faculty of helping the runner after he is tackled. Wherever the ball was there you found Redden, pulling the man along and lift- ing him to his feet, if an opposing tackier had succeeded in pulling him down. He is fast going down on punts and a sure tackier. He leaves his feet and jumps at the man in a manner that is calculated to offer obstruction to any advance. He means business in every play he makes. When he runs with the ball he squirms and dodges when opponents are close, and with a clean field, by lengthening his stride he ob- tains a speed that puts him out of danger of a tackle from behind. He starts quick and follows the ball cleverly. At the close of the past season every- one was glad to hear of Redden ' s elec- tion to the captaincy, and of his inten- tion of coming back next year. In Yost ' s estimation Redden was en- titled to a place at end on the All-Amer- ican eleven. Everett Sweeley Everett Sweeley entered the literary department of the University in the fall of 1899. He went out for the ' Var- sity the first year, and his ability as a kicker and a dodger gained him a place on the team. He played in most of the games in his first year, and in the final game with Wisconsin took Keena ' s place in the second half. In 1901 he played fullback the whole year and his long punts, did a great deal in preventing defeats in some of the pre- liminary games. Several times during the year he sent long punts down the field and while the opponents were waiting for the ball to stop rolling, in order to make a safe fall. Sweeley astonished them by falling on it him- self. In 1901, when Snow was brought back from end to fullback on the offensive, Sweeley was shifted to halfback, and he held this place until near the close of the season, when Yost, in order to make the- most out of Herrnstein s offensive ability, put Sweeley on the end and brought Herrnstein to the halfback posi- tion. And this is where he played dur- ing the past season. Whatever position Sweeley has played, however, he has always been relied upon to do the kick- ing. On the defensive. Sweeley plays in the back field, and in this position he is one of the best in the country. With refer- ence to Sweeley ' s ability as an open field tackle. Coach Yost said: " I would rather trust Sweeley in the back field to catch a loose runner than any one I know of. " Another feature of his playing is his dodging. In a broken field there are few who can excel him. He is a swift runner and has a way of making clever feints, as he runs, which have often caused opponents to miss him when he was apparently within easy reach. Swee- ley is sure in handling punts. In punt- outs preceding trials at goal, he has not failed to make a fair catch, although he has accepted numerous chances dur- ing the past two seasons, and he is equally reliable on catching the punts of opponents. He is without doubt the best punter in the West, and his superior would be hard to find in the East. His average in punts this year is very large. He gets his punts off quick. In all the his- tory of his gridiron career at punting he has never had one of his kicks squarely blocked. Iowa came the near- est to accomplishing this durinar the sea- son of 1901. but it was only a half- block. He has made all the All-West- ern teams this year and all football ex- perts agree that he is the best punter in the country. Like Herrnstein. Sweeley is a mem- ber of the famous 1903 lit.-eng. class. and has been a member of their cham- pionship relay team for four years. 140 Albert E. Herrnstein Albert Herrnstein entered the literary department in the fall of 1899, and, al- though at that time he was very young barely 17 years old he went out for the ' Varsity as a candidate for the halfback position. He was very fast, and although he did not succeed in making a place on the team, he played in nine of the eleven games that year, including the Pennsylvania and Illinois contests. In the fall of 1900 he returtied to the Uni- versity with the determination to work again for a place on the team. He was some heavier than in the previous year, and played good ball at halfback in all the games before the unpleasant experi- ence with Iowa. Soon after this he suf- fered an injury in a practice game which kept him out of the game during the re- mainder of the season. In the fall of 1901 he was tried at end when that position was made vacant by shifting Snow to fullback. At this place he proved entirely satisfactory. His interference and assistance given to the runner elicited very high commendation from all who saw him play. Later in the year he was brought back from tl e end to take Sweeley ' s place at right half. By this change Coach Yost thought that his bucking and interfering abilities could be utilized to the greatest degree. The change was never questioned. He skirted the ends time after time and made 27 out of a total number of 106 touchdowns for the past season, the most of them being after long runs. Herrnstein is also a good runner in a broken field. In the Buffalo game of the season of 1901 he made one of the great- est runs in the history of footb II. It a go-yard run for a touchdown from the kick-off. This sensational run was a record. Just 17 seconds after Buffalo had kicked the ball Herrnstein had planted the ball behind the goal posts. Coach Yost says of him: " He is the most versatile player on the team. I have had him at right end offensive and defensive, left end offensive and de- fensive, right half offensive and de- fensive, and quarterback defensive, and he always knew the signals wherever I placed him. " He is a fast, hard runner, and is very hard to stop. He was the youngest man on the team, being only 20 years of age. He is agoodquariir- mile runner, having won his track " M " in the relay race at the Western confer- ence meet in June, 1901, and he has run on the 1903 lit.-eng. championship relay team for four years. He was picked by many of the Western football critics for a position on the All-Western team for 1902. Next fall he will coach the Haskell Indians, and undoubtedly will turn out a strong team. 141 Den McGugin McGugin had played football at Drake for two years before coming to Michi- gan, and had acquired a good knowledge of the game. His positions on the Drake team were tackle and siiard, and he was considered one of the best play- ers that Drake ever had. He entered the law department of the University in the fall of iqoi. and was at once recognized as one of the strongest can- didates for a guard position. His play- ing was consistent and hard and he was placed at guard in the preliminary game?, and hi-, work in these contests won for him a permanent place on the team. He has proved the wisdom of Coach Yost ' s remark early in the sea- son when he said : " Weight doesn ' t count for everything; 1 would rather have a light strong man than a heavy weak one. " McGugin is the lightest guard that Michigan has had in the last ten years, but he has not met his match during the past two seasons. He has often played against guards who have out- weighed him 20 and 30 pounds, but no one has ever succeeded in outplaying him. As a guard he is careful and yet nervy. He gets the jump on his oppo- nent and keeps the advantage. Al- though a hard player he goes into each scrimmage with as much composure as if he were walking along the campus. McGugin, although good in every de- partment of his position, has two qur !i ties that are pre-eminent : namely, mak- ing interference and opening holes. Hes- ton has been especially fortunate this year in having a good interference, and pprt of that interference has been Mc- Gugin. He leaves his place on the line and gets into the interference perhaps quicker than any guard Michigan has had in recent years. In making holes for line bucks his work has been so noticeable that it is hardly necessary to mention it. To those who watch the linemen as well as the backs in a line play, his clever work in making open- ings for Paul Jones, Lawrence and Graver has been a treat. In the Wis- consin game time after time he made great gaps in the Cardinal line th: t made line-bucking an easy matter. As to his defensive work Coach Yost ' s remark is significant : " You didn ' t ever see anybody coining through there, did you? " His two years ' experience on the line has taught him all the tricks of defense and he makes a wonderful use of his knowledge. No appreciable gains have been made through him this year, al- though opposing teams have directed many plays at him. As McGugin has one more year in college, in all probability he will return next fall to assist Manager Raird and Coach Yost. 142 Martin Heston Martin Heston. Michigan ' s famous halfback, came to the University from San Jose Normal School, having grad- uated with the class of 1901. While at that school he played one year at guard and one.- year at halfback. At both places he was a whole team in himself, and was considered the best all-around man that the institution had ever had. He came in the fall of 1901 and was among the first to gladden the hearts of the coaches and rooters. He was placed at halfback and did well at the start. In the preliminary games he was fast in both offensive and defensive work. Against Northwestern he played a won- derful game and occasioned the remark of Dr. Hollister, " He is the best ma- teriaj for a great halfback that I ever saw. " In the Buffalo game his work- was of the same high order, and the score of 128 to o had a great deal of Heston ' s work in il. The Carlisle In- dians, the fiercest tacklers we have met in two years, were unable to pull him down, and often during the game he advanced five and ten yards with sev- eral Indians clinging to him. His consistent work continued through this year, and in every contest he has done his part and done it well. Iowa players considered him the hard- est man to stop that they had ever seen, and gave out the opinion that he was the match of any halfback in the coun- try. Heston ' s appearance is deceptive. His weight has been guessed to be anything from 155 to 175 pounds, when in fact he weighs more than 180 pounds. With all this weight he ploughs through the line and skirts the ends with such mo- mentum that it requires two or more men to stop him. He follows his inter- ference well as long as it is necessary, and then shoots out for the goal line. He is above all things a strong, hard runner. His running h;is been phenomenal during his two years at halfback. Keene Fitzpatrick, who has watched football players closely for fifteen years, said that Heston was the quickest large man he had ever seen. Roth in defen- sive and offensive his speed has at- tracted the attention of all who have- seen him play. Heston is aggressive throughout ihe game. He is in every play, and is ab- solutely fearless. His development with two years ' coaching has been wonderful, and it is expected that during the next season he will be the greatest halfback that Michigan and the country at large has ever had. He has been given a place on every All-Western team of note, and Yost, in an unbiased statement, said that if he were to choose an All-Amer- ican team Heston would receive his choice for one of the halfback positions. 143 George Gregory George Gregory, the ' Varsity center, is a ' 04 law student. He came to Michi- gan from the far west and began his football work here at the beginning of the season of 1901. While not an ex- ceptionally heavy man, his build at- tracted attention early in the fall of IQOI, and it was generally thought that he would make a strong bid for any one of the center trio positions. Yost tried him at center and he developed rapidly. His weight is low down, giving him stability for that position. He was used in the preliminary games, and before the season was well on he was consid- ered by nearly all to be the regular cen- ter. In nearly all the games of the past two seasons he has played against men who have outweighed him, but he has never failed to hold his own. He is aggressive from the start of the game to the call of time, but his aggressive- ness never occasions any undue rough- ness. Like all the men on this year ' s team he goes in to win, and part of the winning is in handling the man opposite him. He never fails at this. He is hard and muscular and his build is well adapted to any kind of heavy athletic work. Perhaps the greatest thing about Gregory is his accuracy in passing the ball. He keeps his head well and never allows anxiety or excitement to cause a bad pass. Whether it be the short pass to the quarterback or the long one to the fullback he is absolutely sure. One of the most notable facts in regard to the team during the past two seasons is that there has not been a quarterback fumble. That is to say, Gregory has made practically no bad passes to Weeks in two years, and Weeks has not fum- bled a pass that Gregory has made. In the passes to Sweeley he has been equally accurate, and Sweeley ' s recor:! of no blocked kicks is in a great degree attributable to the manner in which Gregory has sent the ball to him. Gregory and Ellsworth of Chicago divided honors for the All-Western eleven this year, but there is a disposi- tion among Michigan students, however, to consider Gregory as the superior of any Western center. Gregory has one more year of col- lege before him, and much is expected of him. 144 Herbert 5. Graver Herbert S. Graver, ' 04 Engineer, was borne at Pittsburg, Pa., in 1880. but has spent the greater part of his life in Chi- cago, III. He entered the University with considerable football experience, having played two years on the Engle- wood High School team, at that time one of the best academic teams in the country. He played halfback on the Reserves during the season of 1900-01, and the following season succeeded in winning his " M " by playing through the Iowa game at Chicago. Although a member of the ' Varsity for the past two years, he has played no regular place, being used as a substitute for. all the positions behind the line. His work- has always been hard, consistent and effective rather than spectacular. At blocking, interfering, and bringing back punts he has displayed a thorough knowledge of the game, while his work as a defensive player has been especially good. This all-around ability has made him capable of playing any position in the back field well, and has thus ren- dered his services invaluable to the team. At the close of the recent season he was picked as All-Western substi- tute for positions behind the line by a prominent Western critic. The best tribute to his football ability came from Coach Yost, who, on being asked how Graver would handle himself at full- hack, replied. ' ' Why, I could put that fellow in at guard and he would give a good account of himself. " He is one of the lightest men on the team, weighing only 16.3 pounds, but what he lacks in that particular is made up in aggressive playing. A football enthusiast, a con- sistent trainer, a hard worker and vig- orous player, he has developed into one of Coach Yost ' s most valuable men. 145 Joseph H. Macldoch In the first game of the football season of 1901 in which Yost ' s proteges played, that with Albion, every rooter noticed one particular star on the little Michi- gan college team who seemed to be good for some sort of a gain every time he was given the ball. He seemed a puzzle to the ' Varsity, for he went low and hard, and even when two or three of our men tackled him he almost always con- tinued straight on toward the goal for a few yards. It was only when the rest of the Albion men had been practically " put out of the game ' ' by the aggressive work of the ' Varsitv that we were able to break through and " nail " him before he fairly got under way. Both " Fitz " and Yost took a particular liking to him and decided that he would " look pretty well " on almost any team in the country. As all know, this lesser college star was " Joe " Maddock, who was con- sidered the biggest " find " on last sea- sons ' " point-a-minute " team. Maddock can ' t remember when he began playing football, but the first real work that he did was at center and guard on the Petoskey, Mich., team for two years, and then for a couple of sea- sons on his home high school team at East Jordan. He spent two years in the preparatory department of Albion College, and played at right halfback two seasons. The first year he was at Ajbion, in the Michigan State Intercollegiate he got second in the hammer-throw, won the shot-put and heavyweight wrestling, throwing " Abe " Steckle, the champion of Michigan, three times in fifty-five seconds. Last year he made four rec- ords in the State Intercollegiate. He threw the hammer 125 feet, breaking the record 30 feet ; put the shot 37 feet 9 inches, breaking the record 2 feet 9 inches; threw the discus 109 feet 10 inches, and won the heavyweight wrestling. During the past football season he played in every game, and it is a re- markable fact that time was not taken out for him once. Maddock was chosen for the All-Western team by every critic, without exception. His last sea- son ' s record would have done credit to a veteran, but for a freshman it is re- markable, and those who know predict that the next three years will develop him into the greatest tackle in the country. His happy disposition and ability to take suggestions and correc- tions in the spirit with which they were given made him a favorite among the football men and trainer and coach, and did much to keep up the spirit of the team during the hardest football season Michigan ever had. During the winter he put the shot between 40 and 42 feet, and in early spring practice he has done between 140 and 150 feet in the hammer throw. With his record of 109 feet 10 inches in the discus, it looks as though he ought to be a star man for Michigan in the weight events. 146 Paul Jones This sketch might never have been written had it not been for that ever- watchful little man who looks after the physical welfare and training of Mich- igan athletes. " Fitz " always has his eye open for promising athletic material, and it was his earnestness and zeal in this direction that gave to Michigan one of her greatest line-bucking fullbacks. Jones had had athletic experience be- fore coming to Michigan. For two years he was on the Rayen High School team at Youngstown, Ohio, first at end and later at fullback, where his fearless line plunging could best be made use of. He was also on the baseball team, playing center field. But when he came to Ann Arbor he did not intend to enter ath- letics at all, so he may well be called one of " Fitzpatrick ' s finds. " The season of 1901 was well advanced when Jones began training, so he was handicapped from the very beginning. Moreover, the position for which he was trying was held down by Neil Snow, who never missed a game, so there was little chance for a substitute. As it was, Jones played in several of the lesser games, and immediately attracted the attention of everyone by the fearless- ness of his playing. But the season was too far advanced for him to make the ' Varsity, although, as Fitzpatrick says, " He would undoubtedly have made it had he had more time. " At the beginning of the past season Jones appeared early and was installed as regular fullback. His early playing was characterized by a little slowness, but working with two such fast halves as Herrnstein and Heston, he quickly overcame this, and became a verv ma- terial part of " Yost ' s machine. " As the season advanced Jones ' line-smashing attracted more and more attention, and he was one of the regular " stand-bys " who were called upon when a few yards were absolutely needed. It was in the Wisconsin game that Jones did his greatest work for Mich- igan. Up to this game he had been weak at defense, but as extra half playing in the line he was an invulnerable point of attack for Wisconsin backs. But it was in offense that Jones played his strongest game. Wisconsin was not ex- pecting an attack upon her center trio, but rather looked for Michigan ' s fast halves to attempt end plays, which Wis- consin ' s strong ends could break up. They were completely surprised, for the only touchdown of the whole game was made after a series of plunges through Wisconsin ' s center. By straight line- bucking, Jones carried the ball half the length of the field and made possible the only score Michigan secured, but those six points practically settled the cham- pionship of two seasons. Had Jones re- mained in the game Michigan would have had at least one more touchdown. In the Chicago game Jones was again at his best. In the Oberlin game, just before the Minnesota game, he injured his knee, and was on crutches for three weeks, sn did not participate in the Thanksgiving victory, except as a spec- tator from the side-lines. During the winter an attack of typhoid fever so weakened him that doctors have forbidden him to participate more in athletics. Everyone greatly regrets this loss of one of our most promising players. 147 Charles B. Carter " Those who know " at Michigan desig- nate Charles B. Carter as one of the fastest big men that ever appeared in football togs on a Western gridiron. Weighing two hundred and thirty-five pounds, it was at first thought that he would not be able to make a place on the ' Varsity. It was feared that his great weight would cause him to be slow and awkward, and unable to handle himself sufficiently to fill any position on the team. Already the squad gave promise of being extraordinarly fast, and it could be plainly seen that only quick and skill- ful men would be able to hold a berth on the team. But with these signs against him. Carter, in a few preliminary skirmishes in practice, soon became the cynosure of all eyes. His wonderful handling of his massive frame, his agil- ity and nerve was astonishing. Then it was that he was talked about as the ' ' man from Maine. " Then it was that he demonstrated that a fast heavyweight can do great things in the forwards. Yet it is not strange that he has been able to fill the position of right guard on the " Champions of the West " so well. From his high school days on he has always played football, and was al- ways found at right guard. Three years on a fast high school team, and two years ' football experience with the Brown ' Varsity, molded him into a vet- eran at the game. During his two years at Brown he played against all the big Eastern colleges, Yale, Harvard, Prince- ton, and West Point. Deciding to come West, he picked out Michigan and ar- rived in time to add his quota to the glory of the famous 1902 team. ]n all of his six years ' grinding at football, he has never been out of a game. Moreover, he has the enviable reputation of being " down for time " but once, and that for fifteen minutes in a game while he was playing on the Brown ' Varsity. This is the more re- markable when we stop to think that all his experience has been as a forward, and it is the usual thing for those men to be at the bottom of every pile in scrimmage work. He has but one year more to play for Michigan, and that will be next year. It will be a great satisfaction to see his bulky frame wading through scrimmages for Michigan again. This one year ' s ex- perience of Western football methods will but serve to make him invaluable to the squad next year. 148 William Cutter Cole The picture presented alongside this article is Wm. C. Cole, left tackle on die University of Michigan championship team for 1902. He graduated from Mar- ietta College in the spring of 1002, hav- ing played two years on the college eleven, of which he was both captain and coach. Probably there has never been a more consistent player in a foot- ball suit. He illustrates and emphasizes the value of work and consistent train- ing- Many men of 173 pounds have had football aspirations. Few have had the pluck and determination to realize them. Perhaps they most often become dis- couraged and drop out because of their lack of weight. Cole ' s success should furnish these men with encouragement and inspiration. Under the average in weight, above the average in determina- tion ; under the average in strength of body, above the average in wariness, in cool, steady brain work, consistencv. football honesty. Cole is perhaps the lightest tackle that ever played on a Western championship team. During the past season football en- thusiasts had the opportunity of seeing Cole playing at every position on the team with the exception of center. Men of his type emphasize the fact that brute strength is not the fundamental essen- tial of football. It is they who elevate the game and make it the greatest of college sports. 1-19 James t. Lawrence James E. Lawrence entered the en- gineering department in the fall of 1902. He gained his football experience on the Ypsilanti High School team, where he played four years, two at tackle and two at fullback. At both places he was a whole team in himself. He was among the promising candi- dates who reported for preliminary prac- tice at Whitmore Lake, and was recog- nized at once as having the weight, speed, and nerve of a valuable man. Coach Yost savy that the big freshman had all the qualities of a fullback, so he was coached for that position, which was vacated by Snow. Lawrence played in all the games during the famous season of 1902, with the exception of the Notre Dame game, when Jones played through both halves. His work was consistent and hard, seldom failing to gain when called upon to carry the ball. On de- fense he used his weight to a great ad- vantage in breaking up interference and in supporting the line. As a goal kicker Lawrence stands among the best in the country. He kicked 19 out of 20 goals in the M. A. C. game, but his best record was 43 out of 44 attempts in three games. Although his goal kicking did not win a game for Michigan, it aided in making the grand total of 644 points. A kicker of his ability would have turned defeat into victory in the Pennsylvania game in 1899. Lawrence is also a base ball player, having played first base on his high school team. He will be among the ' Varsity candidates for the 1903 team. With his year ' s experience on the ' Varsity, and with Yost to coach. Law- rence should prove a valuable man dur- ing his college career. 150 Fielding Hants F. H. Yost, who is acknowledged to be one of the greatest coaches in the country, has been engaged to instruct the Michigan football team for next year. Coach Yost began his football experi- ence at the University of West Virginia, where be played for two years, then went to Lafayette and played tackle on the best team that college ever had. It was while he was there that Lafayette defeated Pennsylvania by the score of 6 to 4. As coach his first work was at Ohio Wesleyan University in 1897, and that was the year that Ohio Wesleyan not only won the championship of Ohio but also succeeded in holding Michigan to a tie score of o-o. In 1898 he went to Nebraska. He took charge of a team composed mostly of raw material, and through his efforts Nebraska won the championship of the western intercol- legiate league by defeating her old rival. Kansas, the score standing 18 to 6. The financial condition of the Nebraska Ath- letic Association made it impossible to retain Mr. Yost another year, and he was called to Kansas, whose team had reason to know of his ability as a coach. Kansas was smarting under defeats of several successive years. Drake, Mis- souri and Nebraska were on the sched- ule and stood between Kansas and the championship. The story of that year in Kansas is a story of victories and the pennant. Drake went down first by the score of 29 to 6 : then Nebraska, cham- pion of the previous year, lost by a score of 36 to 20, Kansas obtaining six touch- downs and goals, while Nebraska ' s score was made by one man who dropped four goals from the field. By a score of 24 to 6, Kansas then won from Missouri, and won a clear title to the Western League championship. Leland Stanford secured Mr. Yost for the year igoo. For two succes- sive years previous the University of California had won the coast cham- pionship from Stanford. But Coach Yost took hold of the team with the determination to defeat California, and in the final game his hopes were real- ized. King Kelly ' s veterans of California went down before Stanford in one of the hardest fought games ever played on the coast. Team work and deter- mination were the factors that decided the game. The score was 5 to o, and bv that game Coach Yost made himself forever famous in Stanford. An intercollegiate rule between Cali- fornia and Stanford, providing that only graduate coaches should be hired, pre- vented the retention of Yost at Stan- ford. And it was this rule that made it pos- sible for. Manager Baird to secure the services of Mr. Yost during the past two seasons at Michigan. 151 Trainer Keene Fitzpatrick, although not a col- lege graduate, has taken an active part in athletic work for the last 15 years. In 1890 and 1891 he was trainer at Yale. He then came west as director of the gymnasium of the new Michigan Ath- letic Club at Detroit, a position which he held for several years. In the spring of ' 94 he was employed as trainer of the Michigan team for the ensuing foothal! season, and later became an instructor in the gymnasium under Dr. Fitzgerald. He held this position and acted as trainer of the football and track teams during ' 94. when Michigan defeated Cornel! 12-4, and ' 95, when we beat Chicago 12-0, and up to the spring of ' 96. In ' 96 and ' 97 Mr. FiUpatrick went to Yale as trainer of its famous football squad. When Baird returned to Michigan as Graduate Director in 1898, Keene Fitz- patrick agreed to return with him to succeed Dr. Fitzgerald as director of the new Waterman gymnasium. The wisdom of securing him as trainer was shown in the fall, for we won the West- ern championship that year by defeating Chicago 12-11. " Fitz, " as the boys call him, has the happy faculty of " spot- ting " an athlete almost the very moment he sets eyes on him. He can, by his mystic glance, tell whether a man is suited to track, baseball or football. He it was who noticed Hugh White, " Jack " McLean, Shorts and Paul Jones, and brought them into prominence. Mr. Fitzpatrick has held the position of trainer and director of the gymna- sium with honor and success for the last four years. Director Bciircl Charles Baird came to Ann Arbor in the fall of 1890, and entered the law department. That fall he was sub- quarter on the football team and played at halfback on his class team. Return- ing the next year he entered the literary department in the A. B. course and was elected on the Athletic Board as its freshman representative. The next fall he played end rush on the football team, winning his " M. " In the spring of ' 93 he was elected football manager, a posi- tion which he held during that and the two following years. In ' 95 he received his A. B. degree and, by reason of his well-known business ability, was em- ployed as football manager for the en- suing fall. He then left the University for two years, but in the spring of ' 98 his services were again needed, and he was called to the position of Graduate Director which he now holds. During his administration the athletic field has been greatly improved and the new south field brought into condition. Un- der Mr. Baird ' s management great im- provements have been made by tilling and leveling the old field, building grand- stands, fences and barns, and other inno- vations. Nearly $10,000 have been ex- pended, and in a few years more Ferry Field will be the finest in the West anil second in the country only to Soldiers ' Field at Harvard. The New Terry Field IiV CHARGES BA1RD, GRADUATK DIRKCTOR OF ATHLETICS ERRY FIELD is the name given to the present play ground of the University of Michigan. It comprises the ten acres of improved ground in the old Regent ' s Field, and the new plot of about twenty acres recently acquired through the generosity of Mr. Ferry. The original athletic field was purchased by the Board of Regents about twelve years ago, dedicated to athletic uses, and placed under the control of the University of Michigan Athletic Association. The University improved half of the field, put in a cinder track and erected a small grand stand. For about eight years practically no im- provements were made on the field. However, about four years ago the Athletic Association became established on a sounder financial basis and the Athletic authorities of the University began to realize that large improvements on the field were necessary. First, the unim- proved south half of the old field was filled, graded, and sown with grass seed. By careful attention this piece of ground has been developed into a level, beautiful field, and is now ready for continuous use. It is being used for baseball and football purposes. The rapid growth of interest in football, and the greatly increased attendance neces- sitated the erection of large stands. The Athletic management foresaw that as soon as they were in use the new stands would soon pay for themselves. By practicing rigid economy the Athletic Association accumulated the necessary funds and the work was pushed with vigor. Following the example of the large Eastern universities, high, open bleachers were built, and, as the gridiron is laid out on the baseball field, the bleachers are movable, being placed and removed each season. In 1895 the original covered grand stand was burned and in the following year the Regents replaced it with another small covered stand which accommodated about 800 people. The large bleachers seat about 6,000. In addition to this, the Athletic Association has one thousand circus seats and materials for sloping platforms which will permit 8,000 more people to view a football game. Many lesser improvements have been made on the old field, and altogether over $10,000 has been expended in the development of this part of Ferry Field. 154 About one year ago the Honorable Dexter M. Ferry, of Detroit, purchased and gave to the University of Michigan the tract of land, about twenty acres in extent, lying between the Regents Field and Edwin Street. The ground with the house upon it cost seventeen thousand dollars, and the deed of gift specifically declares that it shall be used for athletic purposes only. Mr. Dexter M. Ferry, Jr., who has represented his father in attending to the matter of this noble gift, has shown great personal interest in the devel- opment of the new field. The University as a whole and the Athletic interests in par- ticular, owe a debt of gratitude to the father and son for their generosity and interest in the welfare of the students. The Board of Regents promptly accepted the gift, formally named the entire playground Ferry Field in honor of the donor, and placed it under the jurisdiction of the Board of Control. When all the proposed improvements have been completed Michigan will have one of the finest athletic fields in the country. About thirty acres in area and rectangular in shape, it will extend South on State Street seven- teen hundred and forty feet and have a frontage on Edwin Street of seven hundred and fifty feet. The work of improving the new ground is progressing as rapidly as possible. With the kindly co-operation of the Ann Arbor Railroad over ten thousand yards of sand and gravel will be placed in the low places and the entire field will be graded and made to slope gently from South to North. This will increase good drainage after the ground has been properly tiled. The surface will be covered with six inches of fine top-soil in order to secure a heavy turf. However, it will take several years to grow a firm sod. The details of the surface improvements of Ferry Field have not yet been settled, but the general outline has been agreed upon. Before the final plans are drawn it is probable that a committee will visit the best fields of the country and secure information for guidance in making our own plans. The field will be enclosed by a substantial and handsome fence with ornamental entrance so as to avoid the unpleasant features of a blank wall. The gridiron will be located at the extreme North end of the grounds. The present bleachers will be moved and placed around the new gridiron, and new stands added from time to time as they are needed. Just south of the new gridiron will be placed the new ' Varsity baseball diamond, about this it is proposed to build a modern baseball grand stand. Other football and baseball fields will be laid out farther South. On the sides and in the corners tennis courts will be constructed. At some favorable place on the field a serviceable club house will be erected. It will contain reception, dressing, and locker rooms, shower baths etc., and be equipped with all modern improvements. All these improvements will cost money and take time for completion, so that it will probably be several years before the work is finished. However, a number of persons are deeply interested in the success of this work and it will be pushed as rapidly as possible. In closing I wish to remind the readers that we should always be grateful to Mr. Ferry for his generous gift. 155 Ball Base Review of the Season BY S. WKI.I S UTI.EY, K)02 MANAGER T has come to be almost axiomatic in the college world that no university can continue to win premier honors in any line of sport for many succeeding years. The veteran material which gives the strength to conquer gives the promise of early graduation, bringing with it man}- vacant places to be filled with new men. Such were the conditions which confronted us last year. For the three years previous Michigan had been strong upon the diamond, winning the championship the first and third, losing by a narrow margin the second. But the men who had won so many victories were gone, leaving behind but three comrades Snow, Utley and Watson as a nucleus around which to build up a team. Watson ' s services were lost to the team after the spring trip by reason of his turning professional. It was indeed a gloomy outlook which confronted the captain when the cage was hung and the candidates called together. The receiving end of the battery must be constructed entire; a second pitcher found; an entire infield unearthed; and two new men drafted for the outfield. To develop a championship team under such conditions would have been a most difficult task, even with the best of material. But with the number of candidates none too large, and but few of them of more than average ability; with the vacations caused by wet weather coming with dismaying regularity, the task became superhuman. The ensuing season has often been referred to as a disastrous one. So in a measure it was. The team lost the entire series of three games to Illinois and Chicago; lost two and won one from Cornell; split even with Beloit and Northwestern, and won from Albion, 150 Michigan Agricultural College, Indiana and Oberlin. But the first two opponents were exceptionally strong. Illinois ' veterans took the series from Chicago by but a single game, and then showed their relative position by defeating Princeton, Yale, Pennsylvania and West Point, and losing to Harvard by but a single run a record which reflected no discredit upon the losses of Michigan ' s green team. For so close were the scores by which she was defeated, a single run in many games, that notwithstanding the fact that she won less than half the contests, her total score exceeded by fourteen runs the combined score of her opponents. Not the least of her troubles seemed to be the disappearance of the Goddess of Fortune ! Michigan ' s lack of success was due largely to her weakness at the bat. The friend- liest feeling prevailed among the men, and each strove to do his best and to help out his fellows. Coach Sexton was unflagging in his zeal to develop the team to its greatest efficiency and never for a moment was he ready to give up even after it became apparent that but indifferent success would crown his efforts. That the team was able to do as well as it did, to hold strong western nines better than eastern rivals could, was due in no slight measure to his excellent coaching; that they were unable to win consistently can be accounted for largely by their inability to hit the ball when hits meant runs. The season was but another verfication of the old principle students are so apt to forget, that even a great coach, for such in the writer ' s opinion is Dr. Sexton, must have first-class material before he can develop a good team. After the Cornell game in Toledo the team unanimously re-elected Jerome A. Utley captain, as a testimonial to the able manner in which he had carried on the work laid down by ex-Captain Snow. COACH ROACH CAPTAIN UTLEY 157 NEIL SNOW S. W. UTLEY, MOR. CORRIGAN REDDEN J. A. UTLEY, CAPT. CAMPBELL BAIRD ROCHE BEURMANN SCHIAPPACASSEE Varsity Baselxill Team JEROME A. UTLEY, ' 03 Eng., BERNARD T. CORRIGAN, ' 02 Law, CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' 03 Law, HARRY S. McGEE, ' 02 Met!., CHARLES F. CAMPBELL, ' 05 Lit., DAN A. KILLIAN, ' 02 Lit., JOSEPH T. SCHIAPPACASSE, ' 02 Law, NEIL W. SNOW, ' 02 Lit., ALBERT E. STRIPP, ' 04 Med., ANDREW C. ROCHE, ' 03 Med., FRANK SEXTON, KEENE FITZPATRICK, JEROME A. UTLEY, ' 03 Eng., S. WELLS UTLEY, ' 02 Lit., JEROME A. UTLEY, ' 03 Eng., EARLE F. POTTER, ' 03 Eng., Pitcher Pitcher Catcher First Base . Second Base Short Third Base Left Field . Center Field Right Field Coach Trainer Captain Manager Captain-Elect Manager-Elect 158 Illinois . Wisconsin . Iowa .... University Club Minnesota . Wisconsin . Beloit . . . Chicago . Cornell . . . Oberlin . . D. A. C. Chicago April 14 1 6 17 19 20 21 23 Ma} ' 10 12 19 21 22 23 25 26 30 " June 9 1 6 Ohio Wesleyan . . Denison ..... Kenyon ..... Central College of Ky. Illinois ..... Northwestern ... 7-1 Wisconsin .... 9-8 Kenyon . . . . 14-1 Illinois ..... 10-5 Oberlin ..... 3 -I 7 Vermont . . . . 8-1.5 Dartmouth . . . . 5-15 Harvard ..... 5- 7 Princeton .... 4-21 Cornell ..... 1-14 Chicago ..... 3-2 D. A. C. . . . . 15-4 Battle Creek L . . 2-8 Northwestern . . 9- 8 April May 1595 (i 8-5) April 6 Albion ..... 21-3 15 Denison ..... 13- 4 1 6 Kenyon ..... 36- 4 17 O. S. U ..... 0-9 1 8 De Pauw .... 22- 6 19 Wabash ..... 22- 6 20 Illinois ..... 0-9 22 Notre Dame . . . 13- o 25 Detroit League . . 17-18 27 D. A. C ..... 21-11 May 4 Cornell ...... 1-2 Asterisks indicate the games played on Ferry Field. 4 8 13 T-1 M. A. C. . . . . Albion Toledo O. S. U 15 16 i? 18 2 7 9 1 1 I T. Wittenberg Indianapolis L. J. S. T Illinois Oberlin . . . . O. S. U. . . . . Chicago Wisconsin . . . . Chicago .... 16 20 23 25 4 6 10 1 1 13 Wisconsin . Chicago . . . . Oak Park L. . . . Illinois Chicago . Toronto L. Detroit L Chicago , Oberlin . . . . June 1597 (4-8) April 1 1 Alumni 14 Alumni 29 All-Chicago H. S. May 6 O. S. U 20- 6 25- 5 n- 5 20- S 13-10 1 1-18 9- o 5- 3 15- i 1 6- 7 3- 7 7- 3 6- o 7- 2 9- 2 9- o 20- 3 4- 7 13- 8 i i-i i 5-10 9- S 26-11 ii- 4 159 May 8 Chicago 3- 5 April 28 Beloit .... 3- 2 10 Wisconsin .... 5-15 May 5 Northwestern 26- 2 12 Chicago i- 4 9 Chicago . 6- 9 18 D. A. C. - . . . . i 9 12 Chicago . . 18-11 22 Cornell J 2-14 14 o Illinois .... 6-12 26 Illinois O T. I 5 Illinois .... -_ -, 29 Chicago J 5- 3 vV 16 Chicago .... t vl I I-I I June 2 Wisconsin .... 14-15 19 Wisconsin . 13-16 8 Chicago .... 3-24 23 D. A. C. ... 7- 9 12 Cornell i- 6 26 Cornell .... 2 1595 (12-6) 28 3 Pennsylvania . Illinois .... 7- 2 5- 6 April 1 6 18 Illinois Notre Dame 4- 3 2- 4 June 2 9 Chicago Notre Dame . 3- 2 i- 7 20 Beloit 2- 5 15 Cornell .... 7- 8 21 St. John ' s Mil. Acad. io- 8 16 Cornell . . . , 1 1- i 22 2 3 Dixon Northwestern . 4- 8 7- 2 1901 (13-8) May 2 Chicago .... 5- 4 April 13 Illinois .... . 9- 8 7 Illinois - 3 15 Purdue .... . 7- 6 1 1 Chicago .... 2- 4 16 Chicago .... . 6- 7 H M. A. C. 20- i 17 Beloit .... 4-13 17 Alma 14- 2 18 Wisconsin . . o- 6 19 Chicago 4- 2 19 Northwestern . . 7- 6 21 Illinois - 3 27 Beloit .... 5 ! 2 3 Kalamazoo 8- i May 4 Minnesota . 5- i 07 Beloit 6- i 1 1 Illinois . 7 i 28 Chicago 4- i i5 Chicago . io- 6 June 4 Northwestern 5- 2 18 Cornell .... S- 1 2 9 Notre Dame . 15- 2 20 Syracuse . 4- 8 1 00 ( ' i j.- =; ) 22 Yale 3-12 i oc c ' ' . r o 2 3 Brown : 8- 9 April 19 Beloit . . . . . 4- i 25 Harvard 4- 5 20 Wisconsin .... 4- 6 3 Illinois 4- 3 21 Wisconsin .... 21 I June i Wisconsin . IO- 2 22 Notre Dame 5- 3 8 Chicago . 6- 3 29 Illinois . . . . 3- 7 i i Cornell . 14- 2 May 3 Indiana 9- o 15 Cornell , it- 9 6 10 16 O. S. U. .... 7_ Chicago ... 1902 (8-10) 5- 3 Illinois Albion 2- I 6- 2 17 Illinois 4- 3 April 12 Illinois 3- 7 18 Illinois 4 2 14 Chicago 7-14 3 Wisconsin .... 6- i 15 Beloit 4- 6 June i Beloit i- 4 16 Albion 9- 2 3 Cornell 8- 7 18 M. A. C 2O- 2 5 Lafayette .... 2- 4 28 Beloit 9- 6 6 Pennsylvania . 4- i May 3 Indiana io- 4 IO Notre Dame . 7 " 2 12 Illinois 0- 2 16 Cornell io- 7 13 Northwestern . I- O 17 Cornell 5-10 17 Cornell 9-10 19 Oberlin 6- 4 1900 (12-9) 22 Illinois 6- 7 April 14 Indiana H- 3 24 Chicago . 4- 8 16 Illinois 7- 3 30 Oberlin , . . . 4- 3 18 Wisconsin .... i- 7 3 1 Northwestern . 7- 9 19 Beloit I- O June 7 Chicago . . . . 7- 8 20 Northwestern . 8- 3 13 Cornell 2- 5 21 Notre Dame o- 8 14 Cornell 7- 4 160 racK Review of the Track Season BY J. S. R. OR the past few years reviews of Michigan ' s track season have had a remarkable sameness. First they tell of a dark outlook, then a brightening of prospects, next a series of successes in dual meets, and lastly the winning of the championship of the west. It is this story that we must tell of the team of 1902. At the beginning of the season it was thought that the loss of Hayes, Shorts, Leiblee and Haslam could not be repaired, but as the regular indoor meets were held, it was seen that the old men were much improved, and that there was new material of promise. The first meet was with Illinois, resulting in a Michigan victory by a score of 60 to 12. Two weeks later in Waterman Gymnasium, Michigan defeated the strong team from Cornell by a score of 42% to 29 2. Both of these contests were won despite the fact that Captain Dvorak was unable to compete on account of injuries. Michigan had but one out door dual meet, that with Chicago on May 1 7th. Chicago won the meet, scoring 64 points to Michigan ' s 62. The absence of one of the best men and the poor condition of another had made the result almost certain before the meet began. How- ever, the men showed a strong fighting spirit; every man did more than was expected of him. Mr. Fitz- patrick looked upon the defeat in the light of a 161 " ROBBIE " victory for it showed him that he had a team of fighters. Two weeks later the teams were again on Marshall field determined to win the conference meet. The newspapers predicted that Michigan could not win better than third. In the great meet the mile run is the first event decided. First and second places were supposed to go to Wisconsin. Perry, of Michigan, upset the newspaper calculations by running a close second in a magnificent race. It was one of the best exhibitions of what downright determination will do that the writer ever saw, for Perry ran almost ten seconds faster than his best previous record. Everyone in the great crowd was frantic with excitement, for many realized that Michigan had administered a severe blow to her very strongest rival. In the second event when Xufer literally ran away from Poage, the great Wis- consin quarter-miler, the delight of the Michigan sup- porters knew no bounds. Slowly the score grew on the big board in the middle of the field. Archie Hahn won the hundred, Snow and Barret tied for first in the high jump, Snow won second in the shot-put, Dvorak second in the pole-vault, Foster second in the half, Nufer another second in the 220 hurdles, and Kellogg first in the two-mile in a grand race. This gave Mich- igan 3 S points, twelve ahead of her nearest rival, and the undisputed title of Champions of the West. It was all in all a great season. The defeat by Chicago in the dual meet was entirely forgotten in the .joy of ultimate triumph. It is not victories alone that give satisfaction when one looks over a season ' s work, but it is the spirit shown by the men of the team toward each other and toward their rivals. The in- ternal harmony of the team of 1902 was absolutely perfect, and their attitude toward men of other teams manly and generous. On the field of the inter-collegiate, a prominen t athlete of another college said to a member of the Michigan team: " I never saw men work together like your men do. Everyone seems to forget himself and to work for his team-mates. Why, your men are all over this field patting each other on the back. No wonder you win. " Such tributes as this, and there were many others, mean more than victories, and when a team wins both commendation and victory, it certainly has attained the highest measure of success. The team was well supported by the students. KELLOGG A great deal of interest was taken in the indoor meets. 162 Interest in track athletics has been steadily growing at Michigan. In a space of a few years, the crowds at indoor meets have grown from two hundred to almost two thousand. About fifty students went to the intercollegiate meet last year and there was not one of the fifty who did not resolve to return in 1903. The big meet is so different from a dual meet that there is no comparison. When the teams of nine big institutions get together competition is fierce. There are always surprises in store, too. Witness the winning of the pole-vault by Chapman, of Drake, last year; Perry ' s showing in the mile, Shorts in the hammer-thow in 1901 , and Kellogg in the two miles the same year. The conference meet is undoubtedly the most exciting athletic event in the West. This will sound startling to those who have not seen it, but it is a fact that anyone who has been present will admit. It is hoped and expected that a large number of students will go to the conference next year. It will certainly be an event never to be forgotten. Let us hope that the team of 1903 may be as successful as the team of 1902. CONGER STEWART I (14 Michi gan- Illinois Indoor Meet Ai n Arbor, rebruarv 22, 1 902 WON IW niCHKiAM KVKNT 40 Yard Dash, 40 Yard Hurdles, 440 Yard Run, 880 Yard Run, . Mile Run, . High Jump, Pole Vault, Shot Put, . Relay Race, (three laps per EVENT 40 Yard Dash, 40 Yard Hurdles, 440 Yard Run, 880 Yard Run, . Mile Run, . High Jump, Shot Put, . Pole Vault. . Relay Race, (two laps per FIRST SECOND RECORD HAHN, M., BELL, I., 4l sec. NUFER, M., KlSHLEIGH, M., 5 S6C. NUFER, M., HERRNSTEIN, M., 55! sec. FOSTER, M., HERRICK, I., 2.09 KELLOGG, M., KET .EL, I., 4-49 SNOW. M., i u , ft j ARMSTRONG, M., i FlSHLEIGH, M., 1 j , ft 1 DELL, M., 1 SNow, M., ROBINSON, M., 41 ft. 4 in. Michigan Team, composed of FISHLEIGH, FOSTER, man.) HERRNSTEIN and NUKER, won. rinal Score MICHIGAN, 60. ILLINOIS, 12. Michigan-Cornell Indoor Meet Ann Arbor, March 22, 1902 WON IW iNICHKiAN FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD HAHN, M., SEARS, C., NUFER, M., 4 sec. NUFER, M., WALTON, C., KISHLEIGH, M., 5; sec. NUFER, M., SEARS, C., HERRNSTEIN, M., 55 sec. FOSTER, M., HARPHAM, M., MCCARTHY, C., 2.o8| TROTT, C., KELLOGG, M., PERRY, M., 4.3 1 .C " STRONG, M.} " - PORTER, C., SNOW, M., ROBINSON, M., 42 ft. ii in. FLSHLEIGH, M., .. , CARROLL, C., 1 , , FREDERICKS, C., " ' WOODHAMS, M., i ll Michigan Team, composed of HAHN, NUFER, KISHLHIGH, man.) and HERRNSTEIN, won. rinal Score MICHIGAN, 42 . CORNELL, 29!. 165 Annual ' Varsity Held Day nay 12, 1902 EVENT 100 Yard Dash, . 220 Yard Dash, . 440 Yard Run, 880 Yard Run, . One Mile Run, . Two Mile Run, High Jump, 120 High Hurdle, 220 Low Hurdle, Broad Jump, Pole Vault, Shot Put, . Discus Throw, Hammer Throw, SCORE BY CLASSES: 12; 1902 Law 8; 1904 FIRST HAHN, ' 04 L., HAHN, ' 04 L., REBSTOCK, ' 05 E., FOSTER, ' 02 L., PERRY, ' 04, KELLOGG, ' 04, ARMSTRONG, ' 02, BARRETT, ' 02 E., ROBINSON, ' 03, NUFER, 04 M., FlSHLEIGH, ' 02, UDELL, ' 04 E.. ROBINSON, ' 03, CLARK, ' 04 E., SEITZ, ' 04 L., SECOND THIRD RECORD NuKER, ' 04 M., GALT, ' 04 L.. 10 sec. GALT, ' 04 L., STURGEON, ' 04 M., 22 sec. J., KING, ' 02 L., MILLER, ' 04, 53s sec. HARPHAM, ' 04, PERRY, ' 04, 2.03 DILLAWAY, ' 03, VORHEIS, ' 03, 4-45J WAITE, ' 04, CONGER, 05, 10-35 !. BREWER. ' 04. 5 ft. Q in. BARRETT, ' 02, GALT, ' 04 L.. NUKER, ' 04 M., WoODHAMS.Vj D., BREWER, ' 04 L,, McGuciN, ' 04 L., BREWER, ' 04 L., 1904 Law 39; 190419; 190215; 190314 Engineer 6; 1905 Engineer 6; 1903 Dental- GALT, ' 04 L., 16 sec. 26 sec. CLARK, ' 04 E., 21 ft. loj in. FISHLEIGH, ' 02, 10 ft. 6 in. REIBLING, ' 05 E., 41 ft. 6 in. ARMSTRONG, ' 02, 90 ft. 9 in. REID, ' 04 L., in ft. 10 in. ; 1902 Engineer 10; 1904 Medic -3; ' 95 i- Michigan-Chicago Dual Meet Chicago, May r , 1902 EVENT EIRST SECOND loo Yard Dash, . MALONEY. C., HAHN, M., 220 Yard Dash, . MALONEY, C., BLAIR, C., 440 Yard Run, NUFER, M., PETTIT, C., 880 Yard Run, . FOSTER, M., CAHILL, C., One Mile Run, PERRY, M., MATHEWS, C., Two Mile Run, . KELLOGG, M., HENRY, C., 1 20 Yard Hurdle, MALONEY, C., BARRETT, M., 220 Yard Hurdle, MALONEY, C., NUFER, M., High Jump, ARMSTRONG, M., BREWER, M., Pole Vault, . FISHLEIGH, M., I ' DELL, M., Shot Put, . ROBINSON, M., SPEIK, C., Discus Throw, SPEIK, C., HOPKINS, C., Broad Jump, FRIEND, C., FISHLEIGH, M. Tina I Score. CHICAGO, 65. MICHIGAN, 61. 166 THIRD BAKER, C., HAHN, M., REBSTOCK, M., HARPHAM, M., WARNER, C., KALAMATRAMO,C. , FRIEND, C., ROBINSON, M., QUANTRELL, C., McGEE, C., PERKINS, C., PERKINS, C., HOPKINS, C., RECORD io sec. 22 sec. 52 sec. 2.0l 4451 10.31 16 sec. 25! sec. 5 ft. 10 in. 1 1 ft. 3 in. 39 ft- 7i in. 108 ft. 4j in. Track Records MICHIGAN, -lolder, Date. Kecord. WESTERN. Holder. Dale, Kecord. WORLD. Holder, Date, Record. C. M. LEIBLEE, 1901 A. HAHN, 1901 10 sec. | CRUM, la., 1895 1 BURROUGHS, Chi., 1898 -{ HAHN, Mich., 1901 | MERRILL, Bel., 1901 1 10 sec. DUFFY, I ' . S., 1902 9 3-5 sec. J. M. THOMAS, 1895 A. HAHN, 1902 22 sec. i CRUM, la., 1895 - BURROUGHS, Chi., 1898 ( 22 sec. WEKERS, U. S., 21 1-5 C. T. TEETZEL, 1899 50 sec. MERRILL, Bel., 1901 494-5 LONG, 1 " . S., 1900 47 sec. H. V. HAYES, 1899 2:002-5 PALMER, la., 1896 i:594-5 KlI.I ' ATRICK, ( ' . S. lX 95- i:,S32-5 J. B. WOOD, 1897 4:3 82 -5 KEACHIE, Wis., 1902 4:3 ' 2-5 CONNEF, I " . S. 4:153-5 N. A. KELLOGG, 1901 io:u93-5 KELLOGG, Mich., 1902 10:07 GEORGE, Eng. 1884 9:1? 2-5 J. 1 ' . MCLEAN, 1899 152-5 ( RICHARDS, Wis., 1897 j F. MALONEY, Chi., 1901 1 " 54-5 KRAENZLEIN, r. S ,898. ,51-5 J. V. MCLEAN, 1898 222-5 F. MALONEY, Chi., 1901 25 2-5 KRAEN .LEIN, I " S ' 9. 233-5 J. F. MCLEAN, 1899 23 ft. LKROY, Mich., 1891 22 ft. 7 1-2 in. O ' CoNNER, Ire., 1900 24 ft. ii 3-4 in. A. ARMSTRONG, 1900 6 ft. ARMSTRONG Mich., 1900 6ft. SWEENEY, r. s., 1895 6ft. 5 5-8 in. C. E. DVORAK, 1900 ii ft. 6 in. | DVORAK, Mich. ,1902 1 CHAPMAN, Drake, 1902 1 1 1 ft. 6 1-2 in. CLAPP, U. S. 1898 1 1 ft. lo 1-2 in. F. M. HAI.I.. 1895 44ft. 3 1-2 in. FLAW, Cal., 1900 41 ft. 8 in. ( ' .RAY, C. S. 1893 47 ft. B. SHORTS, 1901 129 ft 7 1-2 in. PI.AW, Cal., 1900 163 ft. FLANNAGAN, r. S. 1901. 171 ft. 9 in. W. A. AVERY, 1900 107 ft. 2 in. SWIFT, la., 1902 1 18 ft. 9 in. SHERIDAN, r. S. 120 ft. 73-4 in. EVENT, loo Yard Dash . 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run Mile Run . Two-Mile Run . 1 20 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle Broad Jump High Jump . Pole Vault . Shot Put . Hammer Throw . Discus Throw Abbreviations la., Iowa; Chi., Chicago; Mich., Michigan; Bel., Beloit; Wis., Wisconsin; Cal., Cali- fornia; U. S., United States; Eng.. England; Ire., Ireland. 1(17 S K H id ( ) u -J Z K I ce 1C ft 3 H K ' Varsity Track Team loo and 200 Yard Dashes 440 Yard Dash Half anil Mile Runs . Hurdles . Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Weights . A. HAHN, ' 04 L.; J. J. NUKKR, ' 04 M. J. J. Nri- ' ER, ' 04 M.; A. M. REBSTOCK, ' 05 K.; H. W. MILLER, ' 04 K. W. li. PKRRY, ' 04; M. A. HALL, ' 04; N. A. KKLLOGG, ' 04; G. I . WAIT, ' 04 J. J. NUKKR, ' 04 M.; W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 02; J. S. ROBINSON, ' 03; A. M. BARRETT, ' 02 K. C. K. DVORAK, Capt., ' 04 L.; L. N. I ' DELL, ' 02; W. T. FISHLKIGH, ' 02 A. ARMSTRONG, ' 02; A. M. BARRHTT, ' 02 K.; N. W. SNOW, ' 02; K. S. BREWKR, ' 04 R. W. T. KISHI.KIGH, ' 02; J. J. NUFER, ' 04 M.; A. G. REID, ' 04 L. N. W. SNOW, ' 02; J. S. ROBTNSON, ' 03; C. M. BRKWKR, ' 04 I,.; A. C,. RKID, ' 04 I,. Intercollegiate Conference Track Meet Chicago, Illinois, Mag 31, 1902 WON IW MICHIGAN loo Yard Dash, HAHN, Mich., BLAIR, Chi., MAI.ONEV, Chi., 10 sec. 220 Yard Dash, MALONEY, Chi., BLAIR, Chi., MKRRILL, Bel., 22J sec. 440 Yard Run, MERRILL, Bel., NiiKER, Mich., TIBBITS, Minn., 50 sec. 880 Yard Run, . BREITKRKVTZ, Vis. , FOSTER, Mich., DANIELS, Wis., 2.0OJJ One Mile Run, KEACHIK, Wis., PERRY, Mich., HENRY. 111., 4.3l! Two Mile Run, KELLOGG, Mich., McK.ACHERN, Wis., KETZKLL, 111.. 10.07 120 Yard Hurdle, MALONKY, Chi., BOCKMAN, Minn., SARIDAKIS, Wis., 15! sec. 220 Yard Hurdle, BOOKMAN, Minn., NUKKR, Mich., MERRILL, Bel., 25? sec. Pole Vault, . CHAPMAN, Drake, DVORAK, Mich., McGEK, Chi., 1 1 ft. 6i in. High Jump, SNOW, Mich., BARRETT, Mich., i tied QUANTRKI.L, Chi., 5 ft. 95 in. Broad Jump, HOPKINS, Chi. KKATOR, 111., HUKFNKR, WlS., 22 ft. 4.1 in. Hammer Throw, PELL, Drake, LONG, Wis., SPEIK, Chi., Discus Throw, SWIFT, la., BAIRD, N. W., PLACE, Chi., 1 18 ft. 9 in. Shot Put, . KIRBY, X. I)., SNOW, Mich., MERRILL, Bel., 41 ft. 8j in. MICHIGAN, 36, CHICAGO, 26, WISCONSIN, 19, Captain, CHARLES K. DVORAK, .Score hv DRAKE, 10, MINNESOTA, 9, HELOIT, 8, NORTHWESTERN, 3. Manager, CHARLES R. ELLIOTT, 1H9 NOTRE DAME, 5, IOWA. 5, ILLINOIS, 5, Trainer, KEKNE I ' ITXPATRICK. ' Varsity Tennis Team H. T. DANFORTH, Captain H. P. WHERRY R. G. ST. JOHN WALTER MCNKII, WHERRY DAN FORTH ST. JOHN McNEH, WHERRY DANFORTH ST. JOHN Singles Doubles Doubles . Western Intercollegiate Team 170 Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament Chicago, Illinois, May 25, 1902 ROTH SINGLES AND DOUBLES WON LW MICHIGAN Seml-rinals Singles, Singles, Doubles, Doubles, Singles, Doubles, Finals PROCTER, Chi., 7-6-6 HELMHOLZ, Wis., 5-1-1 ( DANFORTH, Mich., 6-6-6 (E. BAILEY, la., 3-3-1 ( DANFORTH and WHKRRV, Mich., 4-7-6-6 ( PROCTOR and BINGHAM, Chi., 6-5-3-1 ( BAILEY and BAILEY, la., 6-5-6-6 (JOHNSON and MOORE, N. W., 4-7-3-1 ( DANFORTH, Mich., 6-7-6-6 (PROCTOR, Chi., 4-9-2-3 WHERRY and ST. JOHN, Mich., 0-3-6-6-6 BAILEY and BAILEY, la., 6-6-3-4-4 Michigan-Chicago Tennis Meet Ann Arbor, Mciv 24, 1902 Singles, Singles, Singles, Singles, Doubles, Doubles, ( DANKORTH, M., 6-6 ( PROCTOR, C., 4-4 ( WHERRY, M., 6-6 (BELFIELD, C.. 0-2 ST. JOHN, M., 1-6-8 BINGHAM, C., 6-3-6 ( MCNEIL, M., 6-7 (NELSON, c., 4-5 WHERRY and DANFORTH, M., 6-8-6 PROCTOR and BELFIELD, C.. 4-6-2 ( MCNEIL and ST. JOHN, M., 7-2-6-3 ! BINGHAM and NELSON, C., 9-6-4-6 171 MICHIGAN GOLF TEAM BYRAM C. TRUEBLOOD, ' 06 ENG. ABRAM H. FELKER, ' 04 LAW GORDON BERRY, ' 06 MEDIC LEIGH C. BLOOMFIELD, ' o$, CAPTAIN CLEMENT E. SMOOT, ' 06 Michigan-Chicago Dual Golf Meet WON IW MICHIGAN FRKD I ' KTTIT, o ASHI.KY DIXON, a WAYLAND MAGEE, o H. J. SLOAN, 9 B. PETTIT, 2 SMOOT, i Bl.OOMKIKI.D. 9 I ' KLKER, 5 KERRY, o B. TRUEBLOOD, o Total, ii Total, 15 MICHIGAN 4 up 172 University of Michigan Gymnastic Team DR. GEORGE A. MAY, Instructor HERBERT L. TONEY, ' 03 Dent. ROBERT K. WALTON, ' 04 Law EDWARD A. WETLAND, ' 04 Eng. OTTO C. WAI THKR, ' 04 Eng. JUAN F. TECSON, ' 04 EHK- CLIFTON M. AU.EN, ' 05 Lit. ROY W. QUICK, ' 03 Medic JOHN M. STAGER, ' 04 Law LAWRENCE C. WHITI.ARK, ' 04 EUR. 173 THE C FOWLER WAIT PERRY STONE EMERSON VOORHEIS KELLOGG HARPHAM STICKNEV DEW CONGER University of Michigan Cross Country Club Officers J. J. VOORHKIS R. G. DIU.AWAV N. A. KKU.OGG President Secretary and Treasurer Captain J. V. VOORHKIS M. A. HA 1. 1. Executive Board R. G. UlU.AWAY G. L. WAIT V. B. I ' KRRV 175 Oratory " and Debate Review of Season Oratory in BY PROFESSOR THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD HE record of the past year is not so good as that of the preceding year. It is not reasonable to expect that with the increased interest and efficiency in debate and oratory in other universities we shall ever again have five vic- tories in one year. The fourth annual debate with the University of Pennsylvania was held in Houston Hall, Philadelphia. The subject for debate was, " Resolved, That a system of com- pulsory voting should be adopted in the United States. " Michigan chose the negative. The work of the Michigan men was especially meritorious, much superior, in the judg- ment of many distinguished Pennsylvanians to that of their own men. The decision was a divided one, Pennsylvania receiving two votes. The final contest of the Central Debating League, four series, between the Universi- ties of Minnesota and Michigan, took place at Music Hall, Fine Arts Building, Chicago, April 4, 1902. The question chosen by the Graduate Council for debate was, " Resolved, That the best interests of the United States forbid that we should permanently hold and govern the Philippines. " By lot Michigan was given the affirmative. The Michigan men deserve great credit for their consistent work on the difficult side of the case. The decision was unanimous for the University of Minnesota. The question for debate with the University of Chicago, in the semi-final contest of the Central Debating League, fifth series, was, " Resolved, That part}- candidates for elective office within the states should be nominated by direct vote of the parties. " Mich- igan chose the affirmative. The debate was held under the auspices of the University of Chicago, at Music Hall, Fine Arts Building, Chicago, January 16, 1903. Chicago pre- sented a very strong team, and though our men surpassed them in rebuttal work, they won the debate by a two-to-one decision. 176 The last debate of the year was with the University of Wisconsin, at Madison, March 20, 1903. The subject for debate was, " Resolved, That the adoption of a general income tax levied by the United States government would be for the best interests of the nation; it being mutually conceded that the government stands in need of revenue; that such a tax would be constitutional, that the system could become a law; that it shall remain in operation at least fifteen years, and that it shall be conducted under an efficient civil ser- vice. " Michigan having choice of sides took the affirmative. The two universities had not met in debate for ten years, when they debated the subsidy question, at Ann Arbor. That was the first western intercollegiate debate and the second in the United States. It was won by Michigan. Naturally there was much interest in the second meeting. Both sides were well prepared. Wisconsin students had debated the question among themselves and with other colleges for the last three years. According to the testimony of the judges the Michigan men showed their superiority in extemporaneous debate and in team work. The vote of the judges was two to one for Michigan. In the full series Michigan has won eight of the twelve oratorical contests, and four- teen of the twenty intercollegiate debates; has won both debates with Wisconsin, two of the four with Northwestern, two of the three with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and five of the seven with Chicago. Michigan ' s PLACE Record in Debate for Tour Years OPPOSING COLLEGE DEBATERS CLOUD 1900 1900 Ann Arbor Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago Pennsylvania M. H. CARMODY [ OHLINGER ) ' JACOB ) YOUNG RYDALCH Michigan Michigan CLOUD ) 1900 Chicago, 111. M. H. CARMODY I Michigan OHLINGER ) I JACOB ) 1901 Ann Arbor Minnesota E. SONNHNSCHEIN, [ Michigan MAXEY ) DEWEY ) 1901 Ann Arbor Pennsylvania IRVINE Michigan OHLINGER ) JACOB 1 1901 Chicago, 111. Chicago E. SONNENSCHEIN [ Michigan MAXEY ) : MEIGS ) 1902 Ann Arbor Northwestern H. SONNENSCHEIN [ Michigan ' O ' CONNOR ) i WILEY j 1902 Philadelphia, Pa. HOFFMAN Pennsylvania McGEE ) f MEIGS 1 1902 Chicago, 111. Minnesota | O ' CONNOR H. SONNENSCHEIN ) Minnesota ' HOFFMAN 1 1903 Chicago, 111. Chicago KENNY Chicago MORTON ) E. SONNENSCHEIN i !93 Madison, Wis. . MALCOM Michigan PERRY ) 177 Central Debating League Chicago vs. Michigan. E. G. HOFFMAN Team B. A. MORTON Alternate G. A. MAI.COM E. J. KENNY Held ar Chicago WON BY CHICAGO QUESTION Kesolvcd, That party candidates for elective office within the States should be nomi- nated by a direct vote of the parties. 178 SONNENSCHEIN Wisconsin-Michigan Debate Team E. SONNENSCHEIN G. A. MAI.COM E. D. PERRY Held at nadison, Wis., March 20, 1903 WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION Resolved, That the adoption of a general income tax levied by the United States government would be for the best interests of the nation; it being mutually agreed that the government stands in need of revenue; that such a tax would be constitutional; that the system could become a law; that is shall remain in operation at least fifteen years, and that it shall be conducted under an efficient civil service. 179 COOK Detroit Alumni Cup Debate, 1902 Debaters II ' ebster Society Affirmative E. D. PERRY F. C. COOK B. A. MORTON Jefferson ian Society Negative C. P. JOHNSON F. A. LEHMAN F. V. BAI.COMB Held at Ann Arbor, May 12, 1902 WON BY WEBSTER SOCIETY QUESTION Resolved, That the best interests of the United States forbid that we should permanently hold and govern the Philippines. 180 Michigan ' s Record in Oratory Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League 1891 1892 ' 893 1895 1897 1898 899 1900 1901 1902 1903 WINNERS OP UNIVERSITY CONTEST 1. A. C. GORMELY 2. W. B. KELLEY 1. J. E. ROBERTS 2. M. J. McGuiRE 1. L. G. LONG 2. J. B. NELSON 1. F. P. SADLER 2. B. L,. OLIVER 1. J. H. MAYS 2. F. L. INGRAHAM 1 . F. L. INGRAHAM 2. W. M. MERTZ 1. B. H. AMES 2. C. SIMONS 1. C. SIMONS 2. W. L. WIERS 1. M. H. CARMODY 2. F. D. EAMAN 1. G. W. MAXEY 2. A. J. HOLLAND 1. C. S. STOREY 2. B. S. CROMER 1. G. W. MAXEY 2. S. J. KOHN 1. EUGENE MARSHALL 2. E. SONNENSCHEIN WINNKR OF LEAGUE CONTEST Michigan Northwestern Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Oberlin Northwestern Michigan Iowa Minnesota Ann Arbor Evanston Oberlin Madison Iowa City Chicago Ann Arbor Evanston Oberlin Madison Iowa City Chicago Minneapolis Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League. 181 Northern Oratorical League Twelfth Annual Contest Held ar Chicago, riav 2, 1902 MARSHALL Programme SPEAKERS MR. EDWIN K. BROWN . . University of Iowa " The March of the Constitution " MR. THOMAS D. SCHALL . University of Minnesota " The Genius of Patriotism " MR. BERTRAM G. NELSON . University of Chicago " The World ' s Orator " MR. GKORGE W. MAXEY . University of Michigan ' Webster ' s Reply to Hayne " MR. GEORGE C. STEWART . Northwestern University ' ' Robert Burns ' ' MR. LYLE D. WOODRUFF . . Oberlin College " Gettysburg " MR. MICHAEL B. OLBRICH . University of Wisconsin " John Quincy Adams and the Right of Petition " Winners EDWIN K. BROWN THOMAS D. SCHALL First Place Second Place University Oratorical Contest Held at University Hall, March 23, 1903 Programme F. W. BAI.COMB EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN LAWRENCE 1. " The Anglo-Saxon, " 2. " Modern Industrialism, " 3. " The First American, " 4. " Hamilton and the Constitution, " . EUGENE MARSHALL 5. " American Citizenship, " . . . W. D. COLE 6. " True Citizenship, " . . E. M. HALLIDAY SONNENSCHEIN Winners EUGENE MARSHALL . . First Place EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN Second Place 182 i f BOWEN DUSENBURY d = ( WHITLARK M Jlilriiiil S S! B a g S fc 2 3 3 a 2 3 5 w a o j W SSSS j , y S S - S o S S : S 1 S K 5 g : s s y E S J pS K S t. IS a 3; THOMPKINS D BIGGER 1 t MCCORMICK MARSHALL fO K 1 z x ' 03 DENT. VERBURG MCCORMICK VANCE RICHARDSON w o 1 a S 1 S g S2 S ,w H 38 w : 3 CQfe W oCH i s g i o Ofikji H i 1 1 ii ao s n. feOfe PECK DETWILE D MCDONA k : w o a ( DENNISO MClNTOS RY DRAKE V. - ' Vrf-v L Id X ; X a 3 Q M SSS - I 5 ssg e 2 o d 5 o VIGER ( PIERCE 1 BLOOM FIE LEWIS GALT MONTGOM: s H cr B 0} 2 3 3 _ 5 M X t f H h Sj :| ( KINSEY J CHAMBE l aawvHD 5 % M sa a : pa |4 M M J frj 2 | K ggg x o x " H W O Q5-W M V) 14 y 5- t 5 | a o a w a a! a U X JSWELL M eg a: x K Q W 4 W W ' " Q O s KD , : E ORMAN H i, i. 3 ERSMAN 3 8 s M. S J M S J S s 5 ? w S 3 5 25 B 3 8 B S K P 3 fc W C5 ffi M tfi Q LANG PELTON RAGSDALE MCAFEE GRAHAM BECK o ' " c r. 2 c a 2 g o 5| d SC : . (H C W w c 3 W S Who Z kg H o O at H x 5 x w g 5 ptf a S g 3g B g X O a o H| g. M H B 5 2 M tr R g . C t S 3 x 2 b; o PC W d S PC PC Q oo X 1 S j a W S 5 gj 1 3 a I a H ?; C s u S j J 1 ss . fc g2 CL, S 4 M M g a! a E g a 3 3 a a s rf 3 x o s sffi M o K wSfc z K " -i -r-i , 5g S g og X M fe i s g g g 5 a g g SS 1 5 3 2 P H fi a rtK J. 1 f s - 1 | ' c ' ' f jf | c " " 1) Pitcher, Catcher S i f i i Itl 1 1 f 1 . s-s H M i-i o rtoS I 1 .i 1 i 1 S o ' Jj H co 33 S si - " C 1) w s 5 - t-T a K 5 f 5s 184 I R (EDSON z a 0. ' o g g p s g S 2 i a 1 z fa f GOODR] j CHAND: (N.GODJ C 5 K S3 1 2 . W O O S Z u ' W 5 w w S a o z z z s a 1 p z z s z S Sow a! w w f CHJCL, p5Pn WO ( GREEN BEACH TAYER TAYER PARKS g o BODELL z , W 3S o 3,5 QO - SK z - " a! 5 O O o ; 5 w z S h B ss = , , 5 Sglaiii S .,. g a d R 5 B ! z ? ? 3 3 SMS . u a zp- s 3 8 i g a O - - W 5 X X K HH C O CO HH 1 J o is g gP K,IB J JC R - " w 3 z F ss z w ? H S S| KERN I GORDON S y x - -l-ni 2 u - M _o ANDERSON- ( HENSLEY THOMAS w ., z M " as 2 o Q in fit X w - .,_ gj O j Z tr. X ei in o o . O J a! K 5 5 ' ' a! S to z Z g g ' fc x re tc O ;SK t cst ;KZt 3 tr, S 2 5 as| 1 g| ggg " S gjS Wlito " - O Oo We re -xS ( SMOOT 1 PACKARD ( FRICK ( BARNES ( ANDREWS BROWN BARNES SHARK O i ki ? BREWER SEITZ BADENOCH 0! w -i{ wa " T ' ' 1 ' O " s ' U o ' ' i J ' 1 ' !a! . ' (JPQ PiKp-lOffidlQpHO Z Z s g z j, M B S 8 S M O M S oOW -ai Sz Be zaSu t- 1 Sw s o S S s M S " OQ ? 3 5- S3sS33 K 2 w pi ? cc ot ! {ow f- 1 HALL HAGGERSON WATKINS REYNOLDS as re 3 - K J. J v- T. v. . y- , r y ' r - . . ' y ' ' ' ' r - 8 X ctf o 5 K 1 w w W OPS gli s 311 His i " ill S _M ,3 xw 51 i a 13 la 5 ; i|! II M URQUHART ( GREEN I LASOTER z V SCHUREMA I ' RQUHART s TAPER C KENNEDY ( YOUNG . t W Q rt 2 Jrth4 _ 3 2u S S soo 225 |z in s 6| a ii s i z g 53 Jo sL JSS8I 1 1 |B| -SOWo - tfi e!h4 W OP3X ROBINSON ( KUSTERER ( KERR RKIBLING Z as X W W 1 II z ' w S w w s |g g || g g| 1 M y " 8 S S I H.I ' slils II II -3Sai asga! JaS P5iH 5 w .J ' o ' 2; S 55o o , CAMPBELL PLUMMER SADLER SPROAT EDWARDS CAMPBELL STRAIN o s O I w ot J4 - - t! C R 8 ' S 2P -J CO M fa O S u 185 rt O H W ex S C VOORHEIS, T., F., M. BARTON, F., B. DII.I.AWAY, T. FULLERTON, B., M. HELFMAN, B. CUTTING. F. MclNTYRK, T. SACKETT, F. FITCH, B. COON, B. HARRIS, B., F. COMINS, B. ATWELL, F. SHARP, T., B. HERRNSTEIN, T. ROBINSON, F., T. LLOYD, F. DEWOLFE, F. LAFLER, B., M. MARSHALL, B., T., M. FRANCK, F. BROMLEY, T., M. FINKELSTEIN, B. SIMS, F., B. HONBERGER, F. SwEELEY, T. B. RALSTON, F., T. BlCKEL, F. MORRISON, F. MONTAGUE, B., M. MACDUFF, T. H. CRUMPACKER, T., B. FERGUSON, F., B. MCAFEE, F., B. HUBER, F. KNOX, F., B., T. SCHMIDT, F. CAMPBELL, F. HOPKINS, B. Law BEI.FORD, F., B. BRYCE, T. DELAPPE, F., B. HARTS, F. HUSSON, F. LENNON, F. MOORE, B. POORMAN, B. R. A. SMITH, F. TUCKER, F. BOARDMAN, B. BURDETT, F. ELLIOTT, F. HAVER. B. KENNEDY, F. McKENZiE, F " . NUNNEI.EY, F. REDDEN, B. STAIR, B. URQUHART, F., M. BORRELLI, B. C ALLEY, M. EVERSMAN, B. HlBBARD, B. KOHL, B. MATTESON, B. O ' NEIL, F. RICHARDSON, F. TAFT, B. YOUNG, F. A. K. BROWN, F. COOLEY, B. HARRISON, F. HlLDEBRAND, F. KRATSCH, F. MENG, F. OSBORN, B. SEITER, F., B. TAPER, F. Abbreviations B., Baseball; F., Football; T., Track; M., Manager. Class Baseball Records, 1902 ' 02 LIT.-ENG., -4) [ ' 02 LIT.-ENG., 25 ' 03 LIT.-ENG., 9 ) ' 02 LIT.-ENG., 9 ' ' 04 LIT.-ENG., 10 ) [ ' 05 LIT.-ENG., 15 ' 05 LIT.-ENG., 12 } ' 03 DENT., 2 ' 02 LAW, 9 1 } ' 03 DENT., 10 ' 03 DENT., 16 J ' 04 MEDIC., 7 ) [ ' 04 MEDIC., 15 1 ' 03 LAW, CLASS CHAMPIONS. ' 05 MEDIC., 2 1 [- ' 04 MEDIC., 3 PHARMIC., 5 | 1 HOMKOP., 2 J HOMEOP., 26 ' 03 LAW, 6 ' 03 MEDIC.-, 22 } [ ' 05 ENG., 3 ' 05 ENG., 47 ) ' 03 LAW, 7 j ' 03 LAW, 9 ) V ' 03 LAW, 15 . ' 04 LAW, 7) Class Football Records, 1902 ' 03 LIT.-ENG., ii ) [ ' 03 LIT.-ENG., o 1 ' 04 LIT., o ) , ' 05 LAW, 5 1 ' 03 LAW, ) [ ' 04 LAW, 5 1 ' 04 LAW, 5 ) J- ' 04 LAW, 1 1 ' 05 LIT., 12 ) , [ ' 05 LIT., HOMEOP., 6) ' 04 MEDIC., 17) [ ' 04 MEDIC., ,21 ' 04 LAW, CLASS CHAMPIONS. ' 05 MEDIC., o ) ' 04 MEDIC., 12 | ' 04 ENG., ) J- ' 05 ENG., oj ' 05 ENG., 12 ) ' 04 MEDIC., 5 J " 06 ENG., o) J. ' 06 MEDIC., o] ' 06 MEDIC., ) 1 ' 05 LAW, o ' 05 LAW, 5 ) [ ' 05 LAW, 10 J ' 06 LIT., 0. ) 187 SMITH HUBER ATTWELL RALSTON SIMS GlI.KEY . 5 Lit.-Englneer Football JOSEPH VOORHEIS HARVEY ATTWEIJ. HICKI.E IEIS ..... Manager fELL ..... Captain HOHNBERGER Center CUTTING . Left End . Right End Left Guard HARRIS . . Quarterback Right Guard MORRISON . Right Half Left Tackle McAFEE . . Left Half Right Tackle BARBER . . Fullback Substitutes WHEELER FERGUSON 188 lf)03 Law rootlxill Team C B. LENNON, (Capt. ) A. R. TRQUHART D. DELAPPE B. V. NUNNEI.EY j C. M. MENG KENNEDY I H. N. YOUNG J. TAPER O. R. SEITER R. A. SMITH R. H. Husson J. A. BEI.FORD . H. B. HARTS Right Tackle Right End Left End Left Tackle Right Guard Center Quarterback Right Half Left Half Fullback 189 1904 Low Football Team Winners of 1902 Class Championship G. R. C. PALING K. L. CROSSMAN . Left End Left Tackle W. C. LEE . G. P. NEVITT ; E. J. HYDE M. A. SEITZ . . . Left Guard C. M. BREWER . . Center D. A. BADENOCH . . Right Guard Captain Manager G. R. C. FAIJNG . . Right Tackle F. M. BRENNAN . . Right End A. HAHN . . . Left Half F. F. PITMAN . . Right Half E. E. PERSON . . Fullback C. S. MATTHEWS, . . Quarterback 1903 Law Baseball Team Champions Spring 1902 A. J. TAFT F. BORREI.1,1 D. C. OSBORN . G. STAIR A. G. I ' OORMAN D. DELAPPE A. H. CAU.EY Catcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher First Base First Base W. A. EVERSMAN J. L. HlBBARD . O. R. SETTER H. F. KOHL R. I). MATTESOX J. A. HAVER Manager Second Base Third Base Short-stop Left Field Center Field Right Field 191 1903 Lit.-Engineer Baseball Team FERGUSON ) HARRIS Third Base I Pitcher , f FlNKKI.STEIN ) COMINS Left Field MCAFEE Catcher HELFMAN Center Field SIMS . First Base SWEEI.EY Right Field LAFI.ER Second Base BARTON I (. Substitutes SHARP . Short-stop KINGSI.EY 192 1905 Dent. Base Ball Team C. B. THUKRER, GUY DILLON, WM. A. VANCE, G. C. RICHARDSON, T. WlLHELM, ) R. 15. GATTIS, ) Guv DILLON, ) C. T. FKRRIES, C. W. CLARK, C. S. EBERLEY, A. P. WHITTEMORE, . H. G. MCCORMICK, M. C. VERBURG, Manager Captain First Base Second Base Third Base Short-stop Right Field Center Field Left Field Catcher Pitcher 193 All-Freshman Football Team HOWARD RICHARDSON FRANK SNOW REED EDMONDS SHANK TEI.FER HOWEI.I, HOLMES KNIGHT SALMON READ GOTSHAU, KENNEDY SNUW, HEMENWAY, GEIGER . Coach Captain Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End Quarterback Right Half Left Half Fullback Substitutes 104 ROBINSON MCINTYRE 1903 Lit.-Engineer Relay Team Class Championship, 1901 HERRNSTEIN D1LLAWAY SWEELEY ORUMPACKER MCINTYRE 1903 Lit.- Engineer Relay Team Class Championship, 1902 HARRY L. CRUMPACKER EVERETT M. SWEEI.EY ALBERT E. HERRNSTEIN ROBERT G. DII.I.AWAY DONALD R. MCI.NTRYE 11)6 1903 Lit.-Engineer Track Team Class Championship, 1902 Members JOHN S. ROBINSON ALBERT E. HERRNSTEIN DONALD R. MC!NTYRE HARRIS P. RALSTON JOSEPH H. VOORHEIS STUART KNOX ROBERT G. DILLAWAY HARRY L. CRUMPACKER DOUGLAS MACDUEE 1903 Dent. Relay Team MYRON C. VERBERG, RUDOLPH L. GILKEY, ARTHUR H. SAVAGE, SIGURD BECKER. 198 1903 Dent. Football Team 1902 R. I,. GILKEY, Captain, N. W. PAYNK, F. E. SHARP, I,. J. KENNEDY, B. S. GARDNER, J. B. GIBBONS, G. B. THEURER, M. C. VERBERG, C. J. WOODHAMS, G. N. FINCH, A. H. SAVAGE, N. GOODWIN, J. R. RANDALL, CLARK M. LEIBLEE, Manager. 199 INTERIOR OF HARBOUR GYMNASIUM DANIELLS FOULKE E. CHASE THOMPSON D1FFLE CHUBB CLARKE F.. BAILEY MCNERNEY Basketball Team MARY JANE PANIELLS CAROLINE MCMECHAN CHUBB FRANC MARY BAII.EV MARY JOSEPHINE MCNERNEV Members CAROLINE EDITH KOUI.KK EDITH IRENE CLARKE IDA ALMIRAI.L DIKFLK HARRIET WATERBURY THOMSON ETHEL WINIFRED CHASE 201 E. KINNAN STILES STRATTON YERKES WH1TMORE M. KINNAN PUTNAM FREEMAN HOXIE 1904 Basket Ball Team Members GEORGIA G. WHITMORE, EDNA M. HOXIE ANTONIA L. FREEMAN HAZEL G. PUTNAM MARJORIE KINNAN GRACE E. YERKES HENRIETTA G. STRATTON LOTTA C. STILES EDITH W. KINNAN Captain 202 SNOVER WIGGINS HAYES GRIM SHAFER FARNSWORTH STAFFORD DALE STREMPFER 1905 Basket Ball Team Members ETHEL M. SHAFER . . . Captain AGNES L. SNOVER PAULINE J. HAYES MARY F. FARNSWORTH CLARA H. WIGGINS RUTH E. CRIM ELIZBETH J. STAFFORD LILE DALE HILDEGARD STREMPER 203 SUPT. SWEETLAND BARGH BRODINE NELSON ERT BURKE NICHOLS JOHNSON TELLEFSEN HAYDEN SCR1BNER PETERSON BELL OONOLY RASLEY TALEEN URQUART Lshpeming High School Football Team State iiUcrschoicisnc Champions, 1902 SUPT. K. E. SCRIBNER, DR. CEO. SWEETLAND, HARRY PKTKRSON, WM. GILL, R. TELLEFSEN, SLATER BORGH, OSCAR BRODINK, OSCAR NICHOLS, HARRY PETERSON, Captain, TONY BELL, M. CONOLY, GEORGE NELSON, H. JOHNSON, HUGO TALEEN, Team Manager Coach Captain Left Tackle Left End Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Fullback Riglvt End Right Halfback Left Halfback Quarterback " M. MARKKRT GEO. HAYDEN Substitutes JOK RASLKY, Mascot 204 JOHN BURKE WM. I ' RQUART Orga.iv. izatioivs Athletic Association Roarcl SCMCSTCI? Officers VIU,IAM R. Li.ovn, CHARLES BAIRD, HARRY Dow, ARCHIBALD SMITH, KARI.E F. POTTER, HKNRY T. DANFORTH, STKPHEN C. MASON, Chairman, Secretary, and Financial Secretary Graduate Director Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Interscholastic Manager 2 Ki Athletic Association Board SECOND SEMESTER Officers EARLE F. POTTER, HENRY T. DANFORTH, THOMAS B. ROBERTS, GEORGE SWEKT, RAI.PH McMuu,EN, JAMKS S. CARPENTER, Chairman and Baseball Manager Track Manager Football Manager Treasurer Financial Secretary Interscholastic Manager 207 FRANCIS T. NAGORSKI, EARLE E. FROTHINGHAM, . FREDERICK W. HARBAUGH, President Vice-Presklent Secretary and Treasurer MOSE JOHNSON FRED. M. MCLEAN M. B. LAWTON R. R. TINKHAM EDMUND E. SLOMAN W. F. BICKKI, S. H. ROBERTS GERALD McCov HemDcrs C. J. MlCHELET G. W. PENNINGTON W. M. KRIMBLE RALPH S. BUTLER HARRY CRADLE C. G. HILL R. D. GOODRICH P. C. KRUPP FRANK C. PENNELL J. L. HIBBARD S. B. LAUB J. L. POWERS MARK FOOTE P. H. McNALLY E. D. KEITH FRANK J. CLARK J. O. CONDILL Honorary Member DR. GEORGE L. MAY 209 KENNY TIBBETTS H. SONNENSCHEIN MC GEE E. SONNENSCHEIN OEDNEY RIPPEL KRATSGH MCNAIR DU B01S GAHN TRUEBLOOD WELLMAN O ' NEILL Oratorical Association Officers GKORGE V. KRATSCH . F. S. GEDNEY . BURT S. WELLMAN I). M. TIBBKTTS J. K. O ' NEILL . EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Central Debating League Sec ' y Northern Oratorical League W. H. DUBOIS E. J. KENNY CLINTON McGEE Executive Board PROFESSOR THOMAS C. TRUKBLOOD MARK FOOTE E. J. MCLAUGHLIN J. A. RIPPEL H. C. GAHN W. N. McNAiR HUGO SONNENSCHEIN 210 Officers 3. MARGARET W. MILLBANK 4. PEARL B. TAYLOR 5. MARY F. FARNSWORTH 1. CLAIRE M. SANDERS 2. ADELINE I). CHRISTOPHER President Vice-President Cor. Secretary Rec. Secretary Treasurer I ' ll Class Presidents 1 H. S. GRAVER, ' 04 K. 2 T. H. FEKETE, JR., ' 04 L. 3 T. H. DEXTER, ' 03 I ' h. 4 FRANK HASTINGS, ' 06 M. 5 J. M. OSBORNE, ' 03 n. 6 F. C. PENOYER, ' 03 M. 7 T. B. ROBERTS, ' 04 8 W. H. SCOTT, ' 04 M. 9 MARK FOOTE, ' 03 10 DELYLE PETERSON, ' 05 D. 11 C. S. ANDRUS, ' 05 L 12 C. H. REESE, ' 06 H. 13 F. R. FOWLES, ' 06 F;. 14 H. SONNENSCHEIN, ' 05 15 A. H. REYNOLDS, ' 03 H. 16 E. G. HOFFMAN, ' 03 L. 17 D. J. STERRETT, ' 05 E. 213 Alumni Association Officers of me Alumni Lss x1(ifion of me University of Michigan VICTOR HUGO LANK, ' 74 H, ' 78 i,, Ann Arbor, Michigan, EDWARD WALDO PKNDI.KTON, ' 72, Detroit, Michigan, Louis PARKKR JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan, GOTTHELF CARL HUBKR, ' 87 M, Ann Arbor, Michigan, SHIRLKY WHEKLER SMITH, ' 97, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, for term ending 1906, VICTOR HUGO LANK, ' 74 E, ' 78 L, for term ending 1905, GOTHKLH CARL HUBKR, ' 87 M, for term ending 1904, FRED NEWTON ScoTT, ' 84, for term ending 1903, EDWARD WALDO PENDLETON, ' 72, for term ending 1903, President Vice- President Recorder Treasurer General Secretary Hoard of Directors DIrectoni of Secretaries of Local Alumni Associations BUFFALO, N. Y., CLEVELAND, o., CHICAGO, ILL., DENVER, COLO., DKTROIT, MICH., DULUTH, MINN., GRAND RAPIDS, MICH., KANSAS CITY, Mo., LANSING, MICH., MILWAUKEE, Wis., MT. CLEMENS, MICH. NEW YORK CITY, OMAHA, NEB., PACIFIC COAST ASSOCIATION, . PETOSKEY, MICH., ROCKY MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF., ST. Louis, Mo., TOLEDO, O., WASHINGTON, D. C., . WINONA, MINN., John A. VanArsdale, ' 91, ' 92 I,, 512 Prudential ISldg. Melvin Benj. Parmely, Jr., ' 92 L, Society for Savings Eugene H. Garnett, ' 95, 1504 Marquette Bldg. See below Dexter M. Ferry, Jr., ' 96 James H. Whitely, ' 92 L Harry D. Jewell, ' 91 L Wm. P. Borland, ' 92 I,, 603 New York Life Bldg. Howard Bement, ? q6 Irving N. Mitchell, ' 75, care Wisconsin State Normal School Henry O. Chapoton, ' 94 Edgar M. Doughty, ' 90, 16 Court St., Brooklyn Alfred G. Ellick, ' oo L, 640 Paxton Bldg. Stewart M. Kohn, ' 95 L, San Francisco, Calif. Myron O. Graves, ' 86 Julian G. Dickinson, ' 98, Denver, Colo. See above Horton C. Ryan, ' 93, 1033 Century Bldg. Fordyce Belford, ' 91 L, Bldg. Minott E. Porter, ' 93 E, 1517 35th St., N. W. E. O. Holland, ' 92 214 1903 Law Memorial Committee 1 H. A. Dow 2 C. V. HVMKR 3 R. I). MATTKSON, Chairman 4 W. N. MCNAIR 5 C. G. REDDEN OR several years it lias been the custom of law classes to leave as a memorial a portrait painting of one of the professors. The ' 03 L,aw Class chose Professor Bogle as the man whom they wished to so honor. The painting is the work of Percy Ives, of Detroit, who has gained considerable prominence in Ann Arbor through the large number of his paintings which adorn the L,aw Library. 215 ngton Birthday Committees THOMAS M. KIRBY, . . General Chairman General Arrangements Committee H. F. MERCER E. w. SUTTON J. G. WELSH E. P. WHITING J. M. NlVEN G. W T . CRAWFORD J. C. BYERS Speaker Committee K. L-. RAIN Invitation Committee J. H. GERNERT Reception Committee J. C. BYERS Programme Committee w. D. CAMPBELL E. R. CONDER A. W. HEAVENRICH L. S. EATON J. D. JONES . 216 10UJ YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND STUDENTS ' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 217 WILSON HOWARD PIERCE REED FULTON BRADLEY HUSTON HAAS EWALD SNOW NORTON University Y. M. C. A. Advisory Committee Jriio.F. V. H. LANK, Committee PROF. J. L. MARKI.KY DR. R. S. COPKI.AND LEONARD LAURKNSK H. C,. VAN TUYL I)R. O. A. GRIFFIN H. S. RF.KD C. J. KWAI.D M. G. Kn.TON . ' 18 University Y. M. C. A. Organized, March, Officers CHARLES J. EWALD, A.B. ' 01 MAURICE G. FULTON, A.M., HOWARD S. REED, ' 03 i.., HUBBARD N. BRADLEY, A.B. ' 05 M. THAD. M. SNOW, ' 04, ARTHUR H. NORTON. ' 04 H., General Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer Editor Recorder SACKETT HALL JAMES L. HUSTON, ' 05 K., HARVEY J. HOWARD, ' 04, CYRIL H. HAAS, A.B., ' 04 M., EUGENE B. PIKRCK, A.B., ' 03 M. DAN EARLE, A. B., ' 05 L., FRANK A. EDSON, ' 05 L., SAMUEL P. WILSON, ' 05, Bible Study Religions Work Missionary Finances Membership Social Publication 21!) MCMILLAN HALL University Y. V. C A. MAY H. CRAVATH, AGNES L. EATON, LUCY H. BLACK, M. HANNAH DEWEY, PHKBK V. V. DOUGHTY, . LUCY N. EAMES JESSIE N. VAIL MARGARET S. MONTGOMERY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaperon JENNIE E. CROZIER RUTH M. DIETZ IVAH M. LICKI.Y 220 Student Volunteer Band Organized April, 1557 HE Student Volunteer Band, of the University of Michigan, is a branch of that world-wide organization, The Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions. The band was organized in April, 1887, when Mr. Robert Wilder, sent out after the organization of the band at Northfield, Mass., visited Michigan during his tour of the American colleges. There had been, however, for about ten years before, a partial organ- ization here, with a pledge similar to the present one. The membership is composed of students, who intend, if God permit, to become foreign missionaries. Thus far about ninety alumni and former students have been sent out into all parts of the world. Among those who have won great prominence in the missionary world is Dr. Howard, who for several years has been associated with Dr. Kenith McKenzie, at Tientsin, China. She successfully treated the wife of the great statesman, Li Hung Chang, and thereby gained for medical missions the first recognition from the Chinese officials. The following former members of the band have gone out to the field during the last five years : DR. SHIRLEY SMITH, Midnapore India DR. LENA BENJMIN, Nellore, India DR. GAYLEN G. CROZIER and MRS. MABEL BOSWOTH CROziKR.Tura Assam, India DR. SHARON J. THOMS and DR. MARION WELLS THOMS, Bahrein, Arabia DR. WILMER S. LEHMAN and MRS. A. MCLACHLAN LEHMAN, Batang a, W. Africa DR. LESTER H. BEALS, Ahmednagar, India DR. CHARGES E. TOMPKINS, Suifer, China REV. FRANK M. STEAD, Persia DR. ERNEST R. PIKE, Alaska DR. MINNIE BURNHAM, Canton Chsna DR. JESSE K. MARDEN, Aintab, Turkey MR. THADEUS LELAND, Havana, Cuba Miss CLARA L. CASE, Monterey, Mexico DR. CHARLES E. CLARK and Miss INA CLAWSON, Sivas, Turkey. Officers CHARLES C. WALKER, ' 04 M. INA M. LICKLY, ' 04 M. ELIZABETH HAWLEY, ' 04 M. OTIS M. COPE, A.B., ' 04 M. . GEORGE S. BURGESS, ' 05 JENNIE S. CROZIER, ' 04 M. Members EUGENE B. PIERCE, B.B., ' 03 M. CLAUDE H. BARLOW, ' 05 M. HARVEY J. HOWARD, ' 04 ARTHUR K. BENNETT, ' 04 M. RUTH M. DIETZ, ' 06 M. S. PERRY WILSON, ' 05 Leader Secretary Treasurer Librarian Assistant Librarian Ch. Devotional Coin. CYRIL H. HAAS, A.B., ' 04 M. CHARLES J. EWALD, A.B., ' 01 PAUL D. VOORHEIS, ' 06 221 o o o oc I o I u Q Students ' Christian Association ftoarcl of Directors DR. W. J. PROF. V. M. SPALDING, J. J. GOODVKAR, DR. WILLIAM H. WAIT, PROK. W. W. BKMAN, HKRDMAN PROF. A. B. PRESCOTT DR. ELIZA M. PROF. E. C. GODDARD A. E. JENNINGS MOSHKR G. F. ALLMENDINGER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer PRO] ' . II. JAMKS H. WADK I,. D ' OOGK Executive F. F. KLEINFELD, GKORGE S. BURGESS, 1 MARY WOOD, GENEVIEVE IMUS, R. J. BARRETT, D. I. JOHNSTON, . GERTRUDE E. PALMER, A. L. TURNER, ( I ' resident Vice-Presidents Recording Secretary Treasurer Editor General Secretaries Department Vice-Presidents CAROLYN CHUBB, | FLORA CARR, A. L. CHUBB, W. D. MORIARTY, E. E. CRYER, G. W. PENNINGTON, G. W. KIRBY, | MARY ROSF:NSTIEL, -i GENEVEIVE WHITE, ) E. R. ZIMMERMAN, f FRED GORDON, D. E. MARSH, G. W. BAYLIS, . ALTA ROGERS, Literary Law Medical Homoeopathic Pharmic Engineering Dental Music Chairmen of Committees FRED WYCKOKK, CORNELIA COPELAND, i A. D. MILLER, MILDRED L. BUCKS, f S. GRACE JONES, I GUY M. DUNNING, f W. C. REIBIJNG, LEILA B. CURRIE, A. F. MCCLUSKY, W. D. MORIARTY, E. O. SUTTON, f W. W. TRACY, SARAH EDWARDS, MARY HOWES, EDITH I. CLARKE, A. L. TURNER, D. E. MARSH, EKKIE GODFREY, R. D. T. HOLLISTER, ( A. L. TURNER, J CHARLES NORTON, B. H. DEPRIEST, F. E. WAGNER, Devotional Bible Study Membership Hospital and Visiting Music Alumni Local Work Hospital Meetings Announcement Social Library Missionary Employment Bureau Assistant Treasurers Hand Book t : sher Freshmen Devotional Due Bills 223 REPUBLICAN CLUB DEMOCRATIC CLUB 224 University of Michigan Republican Clul) Officers KDMI ' ND H. SMITH, Ky. THOMAS L. I- ' KKKTK, JR., 111. RALPH B. SCATTKRDAV, 111. KMII.E G. ABRV, Vyo., | J. Kn. THOMAS, 111. ( President Secretary Treasurer Marshals iixccuiivc Committee HARRY A. Dow, Illinois THOMAS M. KIKHV, Ohio GKORGE P. KI.KTCHKR, Michigan R. VAN WINKI.K, Indiana MAX BROWN, I ' tah J. ! ' . BVRKKT, Ohio JAMKS C. BYKRS, Iowa. 225 University of Michigan Democratic Club Officers JOHN B. MKANS, Clarksdale, Mo. REX Voon, West Hartford, Mo. GUY M. DUNNING, Lansing, Mich. RICHARD H. POST, Holland, Mich. . RENKRO TURNER, Poplar Grove, Ark. President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee R. B. HUSTON, Chairman, Ann Arbor, Mich, E. H. DUFF, Winterset, la. L. C. LEWIS, Alfred, N. Y. S. J. RICE, Secretary, Maysville, Ky. L. E. MILLS, Howell, Mich. C. F. CLYNE, Ex-officio, Stafford, Kan. 226 tional ENGINEERING SOCIETY HAHNEMANNIAN SOCIETY ALPHA NU ADELPHI WEBSTER SOCIETY MEDICAL SOCIETY CERCLE FRANCAIS 227 Engineering Society H. C. HUTCHINS, R. I). GOODRICH, G. C. Door.E, F. KOHN, N. C. FENKEU,, I). R. FRASKR, R. I). PARKER, J. V. DAVIDSON, V. C. McBAiN, J. R. HEX DRV, Officers 1902-1903 Pirst Semester Second Semester 228 Chairman Technic Hoard Correspondinj; Secretary Treasurer Librarian President Vice-President Recording Secretary President Vice-President Recording Secretary ZIMMERMAN BLAIR MULDER CRUM HUFFMAN WINCHELL MISS BLACK KINYON MISS CRAVATH NORTON Halinemannian Society Officers DR. C. B. KINYON, E. S. BLAIR, MAY H. CRAVATH, A. H. NORTON, L. J. CRUM, LUCY H. BLACK, . GEO. P. WINCHELL, E. R. ZIMMERMAN, C. D. MULDER, J. C. HUKFMAN, President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Member Executive Committee Member Judicial Committee 229 O BRIEN SIMS KLINE ROGERS KENNY PARRY DE PRIEST BOLT MC OEE FINKELSTEIN SONNENSGHEIN Alpha Nu Literary Society RICHARD A. BOLT, EDWIN J. KENNY, ALLEN M. KLINE, R. CLARK O ' BRIEN, HUGO SONNENSCHEIN, EDWIN J. KENNY, R. CLARE O ' BRIEN, CLYDE MCGEIC, COLLINS B. ROGERS, R. CLARE O ' BRIEN, MAX FINKELSTEIN, CARL E. PARRY, EDWIN J. KENNY, THOMAS A. SIMS, Officers Pirsf Semester Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Oratorical Board Editor of Sibyl President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Oratorical Board Editor of Sibyl 230 ROSENBERG AMBERSON MALCCM COMINS HEAVENRICH FOOTE ARMSTRONG Aclelphi Society Officers Semester GEORGE A. MAI,COM, HERBERT C. HEAVENRICH, Gus W. ROSENBERG, HARRY M. COMINS, . HERMAN HUNT, M. S. KOBI.ITZ, MARK FOOTE, . HERBERT C. HEAVENRICH ERNEST SchMiTz, M. S. KOBI.ITZ, HAROLD H. ARMSTRONG, VERNE C. AMBERSON, HARRY WOOY, ERNEST SCHMITZ, MARK FOOTE, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer First Member Executive Committee Second Member Executive Committee Oratorical Board Second Semester (resigned] President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer First Member Executive Committee Second Member Executive Committee Oratorical Board 2, ' U RICHARDS DAVIS MCOREEVY BAKER HENRY MERRIFELD VICKERY HARTMAN KIMBER Webster Society T. E. VICKERY FRANK HARTMAN H. D. MERRIEIELD T. W. KIMBER ALFRED HENRY K. G. A BEY CLINTON McGEE F. G. BAKER F. P. GEIB S. L. RICHARDS J. C. DAVIS F. J. MCGREEVY H. C. GAHN Officers First Semester Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal Oratorical Delegate President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Oratorical Delegate Medical Society Officers ROY C. PERKINS, ' 03, . . . President CHARLES F. TENNEY, ' 04, . . Vice-President STEPHEN D. BRAZEAU, ' 04, . . Treasurer JAMES A. ROWLEY, ' 02, .... Corresponding Secretary ELTON P. BILLINGS, ' 06, .... Recording Secretary Board of Directors DR. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, . . . Dean of Faculty DR. G. CARL HUBER, .... Secretary of Faculty DR. WM. BLAIR, ..... Resident Graduate Member FRANK A. SHAVER, ' 03, .... Chairman of Board LEWIS H. HECTOR, ' 05 JOHN H. CROSBY, ' 04 233 Le Cercle francaise PROH. CANFIELD, . President Miss BALDWIN, .... Vice-President MR. STUART, .... Secretary MR. FRANK, . . Treasurer Miss MASON, . . Librarian Executive Committee PROF. EFFINGER PROF. LEVI MR. SCHOCK Miss SARGENT Miss HARRINGTON MR. RENAUD MR. BROWN Library Committee Miss MASON, Chairman MR. STONE MR. SLAV-MAKER Miss DRUMMOND Miss DIBBLE Entertainment Committee PROF. EFFINGER, Chairman Miss GURD MR. MACDUFF Miss HYDE MR. McCov Program Committee PROF. LEVI, Chairman Miss SUPE Miss BALDWIN MR. PECK Miss CHASE 234 ournalistic MICHIGANENSIAN MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW U. OF M. DAILY WRINKLE INLANDER TECHNIC WOLVERINE 235 MACDUFF TUTTLE ROSS SHAW TAYLOR ROONEY WH1TTEMORE WILLIAMS NIVEN MECHL1NO The Michiganensian Officers THURLOW E. COON ..... Managing Editor LAURKNCE W. SMITH . . . Business Manager LEROY J. WILLIAMS . . Ass ' t. Managing Editor Board of Editors HARRY M. COMINS DOUGLAS MACDUFF EDWARD W. TUTTLE WILFRED B. SHAW JOHN Ross THOMAS G. BAILLIE ROBERT M. CUTTING CURTIS C. MECHLING PEARL B. TAYLOR HENRY M. ROONEY JOHN M. NIVEN ARTHUR P. WHITTEMORE 237 Michigan Law Review Published Monthly During the Academic Year, Exclusive of Octoter, by the Law raculfu of the University of Michigan 9 FLOYD R. MKCHEM, Editor Advisory Board, 12 HARRY B. HUTCHINS, 10 VICTOR H. LANK, u HORACK L. WII.GUS 1 HARRY A. Dow, of Illinois 2 FRANK E. VICKERY, of Iowa 3 WILLIAM N. McNAlR, of Pennsylvania 4 ALBERT H. KLASEN, of Minnesota 5 CLINTON McGEE, of Michigan Editorial Assistants 6 H. FRED. MERCER, of Pennsylvania 7 WALTER A. EVERSMAN, of Ohio 8 GEORGE W. KRATSCH, of Ohio 13 JAMES A. REASONKR, of Michigan 14 GEORGE E. CRYER, of California 15 ETHEL JENNEY, of Michigan 16 EDWARD W. TUTTLE, of Arizona 17 ELBRIDGE H. DUFF, of Iowa 18 EDWARD G. HOFFMAN, of Indiana 19 JOHN M. NIVEN, of Michigan 20 JESSE J. RICKS, of Illinois The II. of M. Daily Board of Directors DAN E. McGuoiN, EARLE I. HOUSTON, ROSCOK B. HUSTON, THURLOW E. COON, THOMAS B. ROBERTS, ' 04 SYLVESTER BOULGER, ' 04 J. S. BALEY, ' 05 DOUGLAS MACDUFF, ' 03 Managing Editor EARLE I. HOUSTON, ' 03 Business Manager ROSCOE B. HUSTON, ' 04 L. Editors ROBERT K. WALTON, ' 04 L. Assignment Editor RALPH E. JF.NNEY, ' 04 General News MARK FOOTE, ' 03 HUNDLEY BAKER, ' 05 L. FRANK J. CLARK, ' 06 E. ROY PEEBLES, ' 06 M. 239 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MAX FINKKLSTEIN, ' 03 I ouis A. BARTON, ' 03 ROBERT L,. WILKINS. ' OS L. CLIFFORD STEVENSON, ' 06 p I I I Ron WAGNER, ' 95 Wrinkle Advisory editors THOMAS L. ROBINSON, ' oo Editors L. W. SMITH, ' 03 . WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 03 . RALPH C. LANE, ' 03 ARTHUR M. SMITH, ' 97 President Managing Editor Business Manager Associates R. R. KIRK, ' 03 W. A. BKNSCOTKR, ' 03 J. M. STAGER, ' 04 r,. H. JAMES, ' 05 W. C. BOYD, ' 03 H. S. GRADLE, ' 06 C. C. KUSTERER, ' 06 P. D. VORHEIS, ' 06 240 Inlander ROBERT M. WKNLEY, FRED N. SCOTT, . Advisory Board RICHARD R. KIRK, . . . Managing Editor RICHARD H. POST, ... . Assistant Managing Kditor CHARLES VAN KRURKN, . . Business Manager DAN E. McGuGlN, ... . Assistant Business Manager FRANK A. WAGNER, WM. A. BENSCOTER, KTHEI.HERT VAI.DRON, KRNEST S. BATES, V. B. SHAW, MAURICE G. FULTON, FRED C. CRUMPACKER, R. C. O ' BRIEN, RICHARD TWEEDY. 1 905 Technic ftoard II. C. HUTCHINS, ' 03, N. C. FKNKKI.L, ' 03, Chairman and Business Manager Managing Editor J. V. DAVIDSON, ' 03 D. R. KRASKR, ' 04 242 Wolverine FLOYD R. MECHKM Advisory Board CHARLES H. COOLEV Board of editors JOHN S. P. TATLOCK S. A. McGONIGAL MORRIS J. ROBINSON R. J. BRUMM MORRIS A. HALL . ALONZO B. IMIIS . ROLLAND C. ROTHKUSS A. T. MCDONALD KFFIE GODFREY Women Editors Managing Editor Business Manager Literary Editor Athletic Editor Ass ' t Business Manager General News Eeitor Intercollegiate Editor MAY WALSH MOLLIE D. Burrs Staff Artists MYRON W. CLIFT WARREN C. BOYD GEORGE W. ZINKY associate Editors JOHN A. RAGEN ROBERT S. FINSTER ORVILLE S. FRANKLIN REX S. WOOD WALTER S. WEEKS 243 Junior Hop Committee, 1904 I,. R. JENNY, BO n, J. M. STAGER, A A f , W. B. ROBERSON, z t, R. W. McMuLLEN, A 0, Z. K. BRINKERHOFF, ATA, M. H. STIMSON, T, W. T. WALKER, e A x, R. C. PARK, A T, R. A. SMITH, X , D. C. WAITE, 2 X, H. R. AIJ.KN, A K K, P. B. PMJM, A ti, J. R. OEFIEI.D, t K , M. N. MENNEL, 2 0 , J. R. BRUMM, Independent, General Chairman Treasurer Secretary Chairman Arrangements Committee First Place Second Place Chairman Invitation Committee First Place Second Place Chairmam Decoration Committee First Place Second Place Chairman Reception Committee First Place Second Place 245 246 MR. HERMAN KLEENE, Miss ANNIE KNOWLTON, Miss NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURG, MR. A. K. BROWN, MR. E. P. DE PONT, -MR. L. W. SMITH, President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Stage Director Property Man " Christopher Jr. " liy Madeleine Lucetfe Uijleg Athens Theater, December 13, 1902 Characters in me Cast CHRISTOPHER COLT, JR., CHRISTOPHER COLT, SR., BERT BELLABY, MAJOR HEDWAY, MR. SIMPSON, MR. GLIB, . JOB, . WHIMPER, DORA HEDWAY, MRS. COLT, . MRS. GLIB, . NELLIE COLT, MR. ROBERT FITZ GERALD MR. HARRY G. MILLER MR. PAUL B. DICKEY MR. JOHN H. QUINLAN MR. LEWIS CHAMBERS MR, MYRON CLIFT MR. HOWARD SEYMOUR MR. RAY FLORENTINE Miss UNA PALMER MISS JESSIE HELSELL Miss NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURG Miss MAIX.IE WHEELER 247 SCIIUREHAN FOOTE PILLSBURRY VIGER FTNKELSTE1N ROBINSON SGOTTEN MILLER DUFF JAYNE STEVENS 248 Students ' Lecture Association Officers JOHN S. ROBINSON, Mansfield, O. ... President IRA V. JAYNE, Plainwell, Mich. . . . . Vice-President ELBRIDGE H. DUFF, Wiiiterset, la. ... Corresponding Secretary ALBERT H. MILLER, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. . . Recording Secretary EDWARD A. PILLSBURY, Lincoln, Neb. . . . Treasurer MARK FooTE, Grand Rapids, Mich. . . . Assistant Treasurer Directors FRED STEVENS, Fredonia, N. Y., JAMES P. SCHUREMAN, Franklin Park, N. J. 249 REDDEN WEEKS WILBUR LAWrtENOE RICKS ANDERSON 250 Good Government Qul) Officers DAVID H. LAWRENCE, Two Harbors, Minn., . . . President CURTIS G. REDDEN, Rossville, 111., .... Vice-President GEORGE R. WILBUR, Wayne, Neb., .... Secretary AXEL E. ANDERSON, Stanibaugh, Mich., . . . Treasurer Directors HARRY W. McCtURE, Ann Arbor, Mich. JESSE J. RICKS, Taylorville, 111. HARRISON W. WEEK;, Alle un, Mich. 251 Senior Arrangements and Reception Committees Arrangements THEODORE F. FREEMAN, Chairman R. K. GOODRICH H. P. WHKRRY W. C. MCNEIL I.. W. SMITH T. K. COON H. M. COMINS CAROLYN M. CHUBB HELEN POST Reception DENE POLGLASE, Chairman H. S. CAMPBKLI. G. DAVIS A. H. SCHTETT C. M. MARSTON VERA SKII.ES EDITH A. BARNARD KATHERINE GEORGE 252 Class of 1905 RUBY J. SMITH, 13 () II, CHAS. B. DUCHARME, A K E, Officers General Chairman Secretary and Treasurer Committees Arrangements Committee HUNTI,EY I?. BAKKR, 2 , Chairman Ross H. KIDSTON, A A 1 Invitation Committee CHAUNCEY M. BREWER, X +, Chairman SHERWOOD H. STANDISH, T Reception Committee HARRY A. MONTGOMERY, 7, , Chairman GEORGE MAYER, K Auditing Committee JAMES S. CARPENTER, ATA 253 Committees H. Y. BARNES, - " i , General Chairman Arrangements L. PERKINS, X +, Chairman E. D. SALMON, B 9 n S. R. ALLEN, ATA Reception A. F. THURNAU, 6 A X, Chairman L. L. ROYS, 2 C. H. LOHMILLER, " 1 T J. E. LAWRENCE, K Invitation M. L. WOODWARD, ARE, Chairman W. A. ANDREWS, K 2 Miss ELSIE MCLAIN, r B E. J. LOVETT, x t Decoration M. W. HICKOK, ATA, Chairman P. E. TAYER, 2 N Miss PEARLITA PEMBERTHY, A l P. H. SPAULDING, e A X H. W. HOLMES, r A Toasts JOHN T. HOGDEN, A A , Toastmaster " Michigan, " .... M. T. LATHROP, X " Our Girls, " .... E. C. VoNAMMON, B 6 II " President Angell, " .... A. W. CAMPBELL, K + " The Boys, " .... Miss E. ROUGH, Sorosis " ' 06 Class, " .... R. W. GoTTSHALL, 6 A X " The Faculty, " .... L. H. BROWN, T " The Fraternities, " .... E. HOUSEMAN ' " 06 in Athletics, " . . . . J. N. MAYNARD, A K E " The Independents, " .... K. N. CLARKE, 2 254 Borbour Gunwusium, Doc. 6, 1902 KLMA BAILEY, General Chairman Committees rinance LEOLINE DAI.KV, Chairman PAULINE HAVES UNABELLE LOCKE ELSA TWITCHELER EDITH HURST MABEL YAKLEV LOTTA COPLEY Invite Hon ISABEI.LE PARNALL, Chairman KATHARYN SKELTON MARY PRAY MILDRED BUCKS FANNY REULE RUTH THOMPSON HILDEGARDE STREMPKER LILY DALE Decoration MARY FARNSWORTH, Chairman FLORENCE BURTON FLORA CARR F;THEL SHAFER Lois WILSON MABEL MORKHEAD deception HAZEL WHITTAKER, Chairman RUTH DUTCHER GRACE HOLMES Miss ARMSTRONG Music GERTRUDE BORDEN, Chairman BERTHA GRAYBOWER MARION DICKINSON Refreshments JESSIE HELSELL, Chairman LOUISE GEORGE EDITH CLAWSON RUTH HARRISON ELIZABETH BUSH JESSIE HOLMES AGNES SNOVER l citronesses MRS. ANGELL MRS. JORDAN DR. SNYDER MRS. VAUGHN MRS. TAHT MRS. PRESCOTT MRS. HINSDALE MRS. HUTCHINS 265 Musical ' VARSITY GLEE, BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLUBS COLLEGE GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB FRESHMAN GLEE CLUB 250 Girls Glee Club LILY V. LYON, ABIGAIL M. ELY, ORA E. FOLLKTT, President Secretary Treasurer MRS. HASBREITER, Director FIRST SOPRANOS ABIGAIL M. ELY ANNA MARSHALL FLORENCE w. GREENE NELLIE CRONKHITE LILY V. LYON SECOND SOPRANOS ORA E. FOLLETT A. GENEVIEVE WHITE RUTH KRIM MILDRED H. CHASE MARIE WINSOR FIRST ALTOS MADGE G. SIBLEY EDNA WHIPPLE MAUDE WILLIS FLORENCE E. BREWER SECOND ALTOS SARAH EDWARDS MAUDE DURBIN MAY COLDRON 257 Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs Officers GKORGE M. BARNARD, FRED C. STEVENS, HARRIS P. RALSTON, . JOHN WATUNG, President Secretary Manager Assistant Manager Glee Club W. D. CAMPBELL, Leader FIRST TENOR A. H. BROWN H. C. THURNAU E. A. FROTHINGHAM V. M. BRENNAN C. M. BREWER W. H. CLAYTON SECOND TENOR G. M. BARNARD B. H. MONTGOMERY J. A. WORK, JR. T. J. DOYLE W. F. DURLIN FIRST BASS W. D. CAMPBELL H. M. WEIR, JR. E. E. PERSON L. H. BROWN C. L. GREEN T. B. HAYDEN SECOND BASS J. G. STANDART V. C. DAVID T. L. FEKETE, JR. J. M. STAGER H. H. ARMSTRONG M. JOHNSON FIRST MANDOLINS A. E. KUSTERER F. C. STEVENS MARTIN VERDIER SHERWOOD STANDISH G. D. BRADSHAW VIOLIN MARK JAMPOLIS Mandolin Club JOHN F. BURKET, Leader SECOND MANDOLINS LOUIS QUARLES DOUGLAS MACDUFF W. MOFFATT SIDNEY HAUENSTEIN DAVID BLAIN FLUTE A. T. McBRlDE ' CELLO GUITARS JOHN BURKET A. E. Lucius DONALD STUART RAYMOND ST. JOHN R. R. TINKHAM CARL KUSTERER DRUM THEO. STURM H. HUNT D. J. WESSELS Banjo Club D. J. WESSELS, Leader BANJEAURINES J. G. STANDART C. F. JUMP FIRST BANJOS R. B. BUTTOLPH L. P. HAYDEN R. H. MORTON SECOND BANJOS Louis BUTLER J. C. SCULLY CARLTON NORFOLK SHERWOOD STANDISH MANDOLINS GUITARS A. E. KUSTERER DONALD STUART A. E. Lucius JOHN BURKET CARL KUSTERER ' CELLO DRUM ACCOMPANIST THEO. STURM HAROLD HUNT R. B. HAEUSSLER 259 Freshman Glee Club SOMRRS SMITH, A Y MILTON WOODWARD, A K E H. V. PETTIT, 7. PAUL VORHEIS, A A MILTON WOODWARD, A K E FIRST TENOR JOE PRATT, A A t SECOND TENOR MAYNARD RUGER, Z PAUL DICKEY, A T FIRST BASS K. C. VON AMMON, Ben MAYNARD SALMON, A A Manager Treasurer SOMERS SMITH, A T ARTHUR THURNAU, 6 A X R. C. MORRISON FRED FELLOWS, A T Iv. A. PACKARD, ATA SECOND BASS NELSON MAYNARD, A K E CHARLES DAVIDSON, A K E HAMILTON FAY, Z S. M. SALLIOTTE, K 2 CLAUDE BOYNTON 260 Societies THE OWLS MICHIGAMUA FRIARS OMEGA PSI SOUTHERN CLUB PHAGOCYTES WOOLEY CLUB ROCKY MOUNTAIN CLUB LAW PRESIDENTS ' CLUB 261 Si HUT Sirifly Established IS99 Resident Graduate HOWARD B. STREETER Active Members JEROME UTLEY JOHN WIHIAMSON RICHARD R. KIRK DOUGLAS MACDUFF WILLIAM BENSCOTER HERBERT ST. JOHN FRANK EDSON Louis BARTON STUART KNOX GEORGE GRANT 2i 2 ICH3MMUA BRAVES TO AN or rOFVNYTnDUOLtS CuTTINC, niw OF nniMV C f nrT_b COOM C n j ti=CDn N FORTH hcnf " JBi j STRIDE JDi L. i_o uj n r FoDTE. PRIDED or . I CIJ 7= n NT YOUNCJ nnN ornnNY_D(5unuj5 or nN Y RIT= VflN UIN OLD J3q LITTLE: ID rhtci 363 Officers His Holiness, Cardinal, . " BAUK " BADENOCH BONES " KI.EENK " HAP " BROWN ' JIMMY " ARNEILL ' SLOPPY " HUTCHINS " JiM " PRENTISS BUNDY " BARNARD ' OOM " BROMLEY ' JOKY " FERGUSON ' BALDY " KENNEDY ' MONTE " MONTAGUE ' POTTS " POTTER ' JIM " RYAN ' STIMMIE " STIMSON ' JACK " ' ATI.ING ' CHUCK " BUSH ' STACK " STANDART " HEINE " HARTS " MAC " MCAKEE House Committee " KING " BEATTY Wardens of the Bowl " JIM " RYAN Music Committee " BOER " ROUSSEAU rriars Honoraru " CHARLIE " BAIRD " BOB " EFKINGER " ARTIE " CROSS Regu lar List " JACK " WATLING ' TOBY " WHERRY ' BABE " MORSEMAN " BABE " BADENOCH GUINEA " BALFORD " KING " BEATTY BOB " CUTTING HEINE " HARTS JACK " KUMLER BABE " MORSEMAN CAPT ' ' REDDEN BUN ' ' SMITH DUKE " WASEY " HAP " BROWN " ENGLISH " FIELDS " BONES " KLEENE MONTGOMERY " HEALTHY " RALSTON ' ' TED ' ' RICH ' ' GEO ' ' SWEET " VILKIE " WILCOX TOBY " WHERRY Honorary in College BOB " FITZGERALD ' JIM " TURNER " CORNY " OSBORNE " DAN " WESSELS ' ' MOLLY ' ' BOWMAN " TOM " BURR " ARTIE " SMITH " MIKE " BRENNAN " PETE " DE MEULES " SCOUT " HlNCHMAN " MAC " MCAFEE " CHRIS " PARNALL " BOER " ROUSSEAU " ARCHIE " SMITH " Boss " WEEKS ' ' VENUS ' ' WHITE ' ' PLUG ' ' SCOTTEN " WILLIE " WILLIAMS 264 megaPft Poimded at EVanston University, 1595 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, Chapter Roll Northwestern University University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Nebraska EDITH A. BARNARD NELL BENNETT CHARLOTTE BISSELL OLIVE BLANCHARD BERNICE BOND FRANCES BOYNTON ELIZABETH BROWN MABEL BROWN MARY CLARKSON LUCY A. COOLEV FAITH COOPER MARION DICKINSON ANNA DRUMMOND ZELLA FAY CECIL GAUNTLETT IRENE GILBERT SUSAN GRAY Beta Chapter Established 1590 Sorores in Universitate SARAH S. HARDY GRACE HILLS GRACE HOLMES MARY C. HORTON HELEN HUME RUTH A. HYDE GRACE KAISER UNA LOCKE MABEL MASON KATE MCGRAW GERTRUDE MILLER AGNES MURDOCK GERTRUDE PALMER ISABEL PARNALL HELEN POST GENEVIEVE PURMORT GRACE REYNOLDS 265 SALLIE RICE ELEANOR RINN ELIZABETH ROLAND MARJORY ROSING ELSIE SAWYER, ALICE SCOTT GRACE SNITSELER EMMA STAN BURY HELEN M. STEVENS ESTHER M. TREUDLEY NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURG ZAYDA VOSPER CLARA WATSON AGNES WELLS HAZEL WHITAKER Lois WILSON CORNELIA WOOD Southern Club Officers CHAS. M. MENG, Ky., S. JEWEL RICE, Ky., THOS. R. WATERS, Mo., K. HUGGINS SMITH, Ky., RKNFRO TURNER, Ark., Members L. B. BRADFORD, Del. G. H. BUNCH, S. C. F. B. BRADLEY, Ky. E. A. BEAMAN, Te ' nn. T. R. BARTLETT, Mo. THOS. COMPERE, Ark. L. O. CRENSHAW, Mo. CAL FKTHERSTONE, N. C. M. G. FULTON, Miss. M. H. GALT, Md. J. H. HALL, Mo. N. C. HARDIN, Mo. W. B. HARRISON. Ala. KDWARD HATTERCHIDE, Ky. R. B. HENDRICKS, Mo. D. C. HUTCHINS, Ky. T. F. HUF.Y, Ala. E. H. IRELAND, Ky. H. JOHNSON, Miss. S. B. LAUB, Miss. W. B. LEE, Tenn. W. G. LETTERMAN, Mo. JAS. MAYNARD, Tenn. J. N. MCDONALD, Ky. J. B. MEANS, Mo. C. M. MENG, Ky. EDWARD MARSHALL, Tenn. D. G. McVEAN, Ky. E DWIN MECHEM, Ark. B. A. MORTON, Ark. NORRIS MORTON, Ark. R. W. OWEN, Ga. R. P. READE, N. C. S. J. RICE, Ky. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary C. S. ROOTS, S. C. T. J. ROYAL, Ga. E. H. SMITH, Ky. K. P. SMITH, S. ' C. W. J. STEINERT, Ky. DANIEL STRATTON, Mo. G. C. SULLIVAN, S. C. W. TODD, Mo. RENFRO TURNER, Ark. WM. WADDLE, Ky. F. C. WAGNER, Tenn. DOWD WHITE, Ky. J. R. WATERS, Mo. J. R. WILLIAMS, N. C. J. C. WILHOIT, Ky. R. S. K. WOOD, Mo. R. G. YOUNG, Ky. @ L PHAGOCYTES H " AGE QUOD AG1S Honorary Members CARRIE NATION ' v TING FANG AMELIA RIVES " SINFUL " YOST MADAM YALE JAMES J. JEFFRIES Distinguished Alumni " DIPLOMA " MAXEY " CONGRESSMAN " CLYNE " MORMON " IRVINE Resident Members Chief ROSCOE B. HUSTON Keeper of the Wool-Sack HARRY W. MCCLURE Bell Wether JESSE J. RICKS Shearer of the Lambs ELBRIDGE H. DUFF Shepherd CLARENCE W. BARBER THURLOW K. COON JOHN B. MEANS ERNEST R. RINGO W. SAM SHIPP .a i libs KARLE I. HOUSTON DAN E. McCuGiN LAURENCE W. SMITH WM. T. WALKER, JR. 268 Pocfcy Mountciin Club Officers BF.N F. BROWN DONALD L. BI.ACKSTONE H. C. SHARP L. K. RAUCH S. L. RICHARDS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary The Rocky Mountain Club of the University of Michigan was inaugurated under the most auspicious circumstances early in the present year, and has had a most successful year. The club is the result of a long-felt-want among the students from the West. It will enable them to become acquainted with representatives from every section of the vast Rocky Mountain region, glacial bound Alaska and the tropical Sandwich Islands, to meet and affiliate with students having like interests, and the binding tie of common customs and environments. It bids fair to become a strong, permanent organization in University life, and one in which great interest will be taken. The enrollment is already large, and with the increasing number of western men at Michigan, a glorious future is open before it. 2 ill ANDRUS MEANS LAWRENCE KRATSCH MENO HOFFMAN SMITH FEKETE OALVERT NAGORSKI HENDRIOKS Law President ' s Club K. G. HOFFMAN E. A. ABRY CHARLES S. ANDRUS R. B. HENDRICKS Members H. A. CAI.VERT CHARLES M. MENG E. H. SMITH J. B. MKANS F. T. NAGORSKI GKO. V. KRATSCH D. H. LAWRENCE G. M. BARNARD T. L. FKKETE 270 272 SCHOOL GIRL ' S GLEN By Courtesy of Alumnus Photo by Allen COLLEGE MEN ABROAD COLLEGE MEN ABROAD ALUMNI ROOM FOOTBALL FORMATIONS ' VARSITY. ON DEFENSE ' VARSITY ON OFFENSE VIEW OF WALKS Photo by Allen . ; v % THE LAST SMOKER OF 1903, AND OF THE WHOLE UNIVERSITY THE SENIOR BENCH THE ONLY DOUBLE " M ' ' MEN IN COLLEGE CAPTAIN REDDEN AND HERRNSTEIN ' VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD IN THE CAGE Photo by Allen TABLET COMMEMORATING THE FIRST ESTABLISHMENT OF THE UIVER- SITY OF MICHIGAN AT DETROIT. A PLASTER CAST OF THIS TABLET IS IN THE ALUMNI ROOM CIVIL ENGINEERS ' CAMP CIVIL ENGINEERS ' CAMP A FEW WHO KNOW ABOUT HAIR-CUTTING MICHIGAMUA OUT FOR A TALLYHO RICE " THE OWLS " TAKE A NIGHT OFF DETROIT ALUMNI DEBATING CUP Photo by Allen CLOCK TOWER BY MOONLIGHT Courtesy of Alumnus Photo by Don Stevens UNIVERSITY HALL AND NORTH WING 289 Courtesy o; Alumnus cc UJ a. a H a- M O I O O n o 290 Old Engineering Building General Library Museum UNIVERSITY VIEWS 291 Courtesy of Alumnus Observatory Tappan Hall Engineering Shops I -I ffl s z Hi a z; D O 292 Photo by Allen GENERAL LIBRARY AND BROKEN COLUMN Courtesy of Alumnus 293 294 Fraternities Fraternities In the Order of Their establishment at the Unlversltg of Michigan Literary CHI Psi, . . . 1845 ALPHA DELTA PHI, . . . 1846 DKI.TA KAPPA EPSILON, . . . 1855 SIGMA PHI, ... . 1858 ZETA PSI, . . ' . . 1858 Psi UPSILON, . . . . . 1865 BETA THETA Pi, 1845, Re-established 1867 PHI KAPPA Psi, .... 1875 DELTA UPSILON 1876 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, Re-established 1887 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, . . . 1888 THKTA DELTA CHI, . . . 1888 SIGMA CHI, 1877, Re-established . 1896 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, Re-est. 1880, KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, Re-established PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, Re-estab- lished ...... SIGMA Nu, ..... SORORITIES GAMMA PHI BETA, .... DELTA GAMMA, .... COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, Pi BETA PHI, . KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, . ALPHA PHI, ..... KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, Re-estab. PHI DELTA PHI (Law). . Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical), DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental), PHI CHI (Pharmacy), Xi Psi PHI (Dental), Professional 1869 ALPHA KPSILON IOTA (Medical), 1882 DELTA CHI (Law) 1882 ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic Medical), 1883 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical), 1889 PHI BETA Pi (Medical), . 1900 1902 1902 1902 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1893 1890 1892 1892 1897 1898 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homeopathic Medical), 1899 296 Chi Psi Pounded at Union College, IS4I Poll ot alphas ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Pi, THETA, Mu, ALPHA, PHI, KPSILON, . CHI, Psi, TAU, Nu, IOTA, RHO, Xi, ALPHA DELTA, BETA DELTA, GAMMA DELTA, DELTA DELTA, KPSILON DELTA, t ' nion College Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan College Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wofford College " University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Iceland Stanford Junior University University of California University of Chicago Alumni Associations NEW YORK CITY, New York, N. Y. SOUTH CALIFORNIA, Los Angeles, Cal. MICHIGAN, Detroit, Mich. DBS MOINES, Des Moines, la. SOUTH CAROLINA, Columbus, S. C. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA, Pittsburg, Pa. ALPHA ALPHA, Middletown, Conn. MILWAUKEE, Milwaukee, Wis. ALPHA Xi, Hoboken, N. J. DULUTH, West Duluth, Minn. NORTHWESTERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK, Schenectady, N. Y. ATLANTA, Atlanta, GA. ALPHA RHO, New Brunswick, N. J. SOUTHWEST, St. Louis, Mo. WASHINGTON, Washington, D. C. NEW ENGLAND, Boston, Mass. NORTHWEST, Minneapolis, Minn. PORTLAND, Portland, Oregon CHICAGO, Chicago, 111. KANSAS CITY, Kansas City, Mo. PHILADELPHIA, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Established 1845 rratrcs in Facilitate JAMES F. BRKAKEY, M.D., A.E., ' 94. rratres in Llrbe WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, A.E., ' 70, WILLIS J. ABBOTT, A.E., ' 84, JOHN L. DUFFY, A.E., ' 93, IGNATIUS M. DUFFY, A.E., ' 98, rralres in Universitate CHARLES SUMNKR BUSH, WILLIAM H. H. CLAYTON, JR., JOSEPH HUGHES FERGUSON, Louis PAUL BUCKLEY, JOHN ROGERS BARTI.ETT, ALLEN THEODORE DUSENBURY, RALPH ARCHIBALD SMITH, CHAUXCEY MARBLE BREWER, DOUGLAS BENJAMIN CRANE, THOMAS ETHERIDGE CUNIE, ROLAND BENNER BARRETT, CHARLES FRANCIS NAVIN, MARCUS THOMPSON LATHROP, EZRA BRAINERD, JR., LOTHROP PERKINS, ROY MOSES BEARDSLEE, EYERETT JOHN LOVETT, SIDNEY PAIGE. 299 Alpha Delta Phi rounded at Hamilton College, 1532 Cluipfer Holl HAMILTON, COLUMBIA, YALE, AMHKRST, BRUNONIAX, HARVARD, HrnsoN, . BOWDOIN, DARTMOUTH, PENINSULAR, ROCHESTER, WILLIAMS, MANHATTAN, MIDDLETOWN, KENVON, . UNION, CORNELL, . PHI KAPPA, JOHNS HOPKINS, MINNESOTA, TORONTO, CHICAGO, . McGiLL, . WISCONSIN, Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Aniherst College Brown I ' niversity Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmoutli 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 Universitv of Wisconsin 300 Peninsular Chapter established i o4 ; rratres 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. Tratres in racultare ALBERT H. PATTKNGIIJ., A.M., Pen., ' 68, HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., ' 71, WILLIAM J. HKRDMAN, M.D., LL.D., Pen., ' 72, WIU.IAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., ' 78, FRANK F. RP;ED, A.B., Pen., ' So, ANDREW C MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.D., Pen., ' 82, CHARLES A. DAVIS, A.M., Bowdoin, ' 86. rrafres in Universitate DANIEL J. WESSELS, Pen., ' 99, 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, HARRISON- GAYLORD WILLIAMS, A.B., Pen., ' 01, Medical Department, MORTIMER BAILEY KENNEDY, A.B., Pen., ' 02, Literary Department, JAMKS H. YOUNG, Hudson, ' 03, Literary Department, HORACE J. HOWK, Rochester, ' 04, Medical Department. HARRY CROCKER HUTCHINS, HARRIS PHEI.PS RALSTON, JOHN SHERMAN ROBINSON, IAN JACQUES ROUSSEAU, LAURENCE WORTHINGTON SMITH. 1903 HERMAN CHARLES KLEENE, ROBERT SMITH MONTAGUE, GERALD McCoY, HARRY 1904 A. HAWKES PLUMMER, JOHN MICKLE STAGER. 1905 RALPH GALT, Ross ROWLAND KIDSTON, TEMPLE HUBERT OWENS, GEORGE MARSH SADLER. 1906 JOHN R. DAVIS, JR., WILLIAM HENDRIE, JOHN THOMPSON HODGEN, JOSEPH MAJOR PRATT, EMORY STONEBREAKER ROCKWELL, MAYNARD HUBBARD SALMON, FRANK EDWARD SNOW, JR., MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL, PAUL DARIUS VOORHEIS. 301 Delta Kappa Epsilon rounded at Yale College, IS44 Chapter Roll PHI, Yale University Nu, THKTA, Bowdoin College BETA PHI, Xi, Colby University PHI CHI, SIGMA, Aniherst College Psi PHI, GAMMA, Vanderbilt University GAMMA PHI, Psi, University of Alabama Psi OMEGA, UPSILON, Brown Universit} ' 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 TAIT LAMBDA, KPSILON, 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 Universit} ' 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 junior University 302 Omicron Chapter established rratres in Urbe J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, ' 56, R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, ' 56, B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., o, ' 58, C. H. COOI.KY, Ph.D., O, Si, R. S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., HON., H. W. DOUGLAS, U.S., 0, ' 90. T. S. HURR, A.B., M.D., 6, ' 91. rratres in Universilute JOHN CHARLES BRADFIEI.D, 0, ' 99, Medical Department, HARRY AUGUSTUS Dow, A.B., ! , ' oo, Law Department, ARTHUR PATTERSON REED, B , ' 01, Medical Department, WILFRED STEDMAN FISHER, r ! , ' 02, Medical Department, FRANK ROBELY FISHER, , ' 01, Law Department, J. PAUL SCUDDER, K, 02, Law Department. 1903 WORTHINGTON KlRTLAND BROMLEY, WILLIAM HENRY ALLEN, JR. 1904 GEORGE PARKER FLETCHER, SYDNEY RUMNEY RUSSEL, HAROLD HILL BAKER, 1905 CHARLES BAGLEY DUCHARME, FALCONER O ' BRIEN, EDWARD ADDISON ROOD, LEIGH CHARLES BLOOMFIELD, CHARLES F ' ULLER CAMPBELL, WEBSTER HUNTINGTON HIBHARD, RALPH STOEHEL. 1900 FREDERICK BINGHAM MINER, A A, ' 02, CHARLES SUMMERFIELD DAVIDSON, MILTON LYSANDER WOODWARD, JAMES NELSON MAYNARD, EDWARD HUNT HEMENWAY, MARION S. WOLFE, Louis HEMENWAY. CHARLES FREDERICK HINCHMAN, GEORGE PHILO SWEET, HENRY RAYMOND ALLEN. 303 P1GHT KAY i CO. Sigma Phi rounded at Union College, 1527 Chapter Roll 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, 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 1890 304 Alpha or Michigan established rrcitres In Urbe EDWARD DF: WITT KINNK, JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE. CHARLKS SIMEON DENNISON, MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEV, DE WITT CLINTON MILLEN. Active JOSEPH GARDNER STANDART. JAMES ELIOTT McAFEE, HENRY MATHEWS TOWAR, DAVID ALEXANDER BADENOCH, ROY BURNHAM BUTTOLPH, MARK NEAL MENNEL, EDWARD PRICKETT RICH, FRANK MICHAEL BRENNAN, HAROLD OLNEY HUNT, HUNDLEY BAYZE BAKER. STANLEY LAWRENCE FYKE, HERBERT WATSON CLARK, DANIEL WHITING LATHROP, ROBERT GROSVENOR MCCREARY, LAWRENCE ROYS, MELVILLE DADMUN BROOKS, KINSLEY NAPIER CLARKE, CLEMENT EYER SMOOT, WILLIAM BRUCE JUDSOX, EUGENF: HILL SMITH. 305 Ze-tci Psi Pounded at University of New York, IS47 PHI, ZETA, DELTA, SIGMA, CHI, EPSII.OX, . KAPPA, TAU. UPSII.ON. . XI, LAMBDA, . BETA, Psi, IOTA . THKTA Xi, ALPHA, ALPHA Psi, Nu, ETA, Mu, ALPHA BETA, Chapter Roll New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby Universitv Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California Toronto University Columbia University McGill Universitv Case School Yale University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Minnesota 306 Xi Chapter Established 1555 rrutres in raailtute HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A.M., ' 62, LL.D., ' 02, AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., ' 68, LL.B.. ' 69, JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, I,L.B., ' 78. rratres In Unlversitare DANIEL M. SCOTTEN, JOHN A. ELLIOTT, HAROLD R. FINNKY, GEORGE K. BEATTY, NORMAN S. STERRY, MARTIN I). VERDIER, WILLIAM B. ROBKRSON, JOHN H. JAMES, CLIFFORD A. STEWART, HARRY A. MONTGOMERY, HARLKY V. PETTIT, MAYNARD G. RUGKR, JOHN K. SHIRK, HAMILTON G. KAY, ERNKST A. BRAND. 307 Psi Upsilon rounded at Union College, 1533 THETA, . DELTA, . BETA, SIGMA, GAMMA, . ZETA, LAMBDA, KAPPA, . Psi, Xi, T ' PSILON, IOTA, PHI, OMEGA, . Pi, CHI, BETA BETA, ETA, TAI-, Mu, RHO, EPSILON, Chapter I ' nion College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University Rochester University Kenyon College I ' niversity of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse I ' niversity Cornell University Trinity College I Y ehigh University t ' niversity of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of California 308 Phi Chapter Established I5(is Fratres in facilitate JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D.. i, ' 49, MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, LL.D., , ' 62, HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., H, ' 69, FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., T, ' 80, GEO. W. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., A.M.. S.B., I ' .. ' 84, FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.B., M.D.. !, ' 97, WILLIAM H. MORLEY, Ph.B., M.D., ), ' 95, DUANE R. STUART, A.B., Ph.D., l , ' 96. Frcitres in Unlversltate Special WILLIAM DAVID RUSSELL. Medical Department CLARENCE R. WILCOX, DAVID E. BEARDSLEY, A.B., ' 02, LYLE B. HIMEBAUGH. Law Department ROGER C. BUTTERFIELD, A.B., ' 01, KENNEDY L. POTTER, JOHN FRANKLIN KUMLER, JAMES TURNER, A.B., ' 02. 1903 JOHN GHIO BARADA, KARLE FRANCIS POTTER, ROBERT MYRON CUTTING, DONALD CLIVE STUART, ENRY P. WHHERRY, THOMAS VICTOR WILLIAMS, JOHN ORNE EMERSON. 1904 WALTER ALDRICH BARRETT, MORRIS HENRY STIMSON, HENRY SCHUYLER MONTGOMERY. 1905 FRANK TRIPP BENNETT, EDWARD FOOTE PERKINS, STEPHEN ALBION DAY, LOUIS QUARLES, SHERWOOD HUBBARD STANDISH. I90G COURTENAY DERBY ALLINGTON, EDWARD GRAEME PEATTIE, ARCHER HITCHCOCK BROWN, ROGER RICHARDSON HILL, LOWELL HUNTINGTON BROWN, STUART GAYLORD MORLEY, EDGAR EUGENE WHEELER, CALVIN ARTHUR LOHMILLER, JOHN MEHLHOP MURRAY, KENYON YALE TAYLOR, ORLANDO MARK BARNES, ALEX. McCLURE HANSON, JOHN HAVENS PENNIMAN, JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE 309 v_ Beta Thetci Pi rounded at Miami, lo Chapter Roll BROWN (K), BOSTON (T), MAINE (B H), AMHERST (B I), DARTMOUTH (A B), WESLEYAN (M E). YALE ( X), BOWDOIN (B 2), RUTGERS (B r), CORNELL (B A). STEVENS (2), ST. LAWRENCE (B Z), COLGATE (B f), UNION (X), COLUMBIA (A A). SYRACUSE (B K), WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (r), DICKINSON (A 2), JOHNS HOPKINS (A X). PENNSYLVANIA (! ), PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (A T). I.KHIGH (B X), HAMPDEN-SlDNEY (Z). NORTH CAROLINA (H B), VIRGINIA (0), DAVIDSON ( A), CENTRAL (E), VANDERBILT (B A), TEXAS (BO), MIAMI (A), CINCINNATI (B X), WESTERN RESERVE (B), OHIO (B K), OHIO WESLEVAN (6), BETHANY ( ), WITTENBERG (A r), DENISON (AH), WOOSTER (A A), KENYON (B A), OHIO STATE (6 A). WEST VIRGINIA (B ), DE PAUW (A), INDIANA (II), WABASH (T), HANOVER (I), MICHIGAN (A), KNOX (A 2), BELOIT (X). IOWA (A B), CHICAGO (A P), IOWA WESLEYAN (A K), WISCONSIN (A II), NORTHWESTERN (P), MINNESOTA (B 11), ILLINOIS (2 P), WESTMINSTER (A A), WASHINGTON (A I), KANSAS (A N), DENVER (A Z), NEBRASKA (A T), MISSOURI (Z ), COLORADO (B T), CALIFORNIA (J2), STANFORD (A 2), WASHINGTON STATE (B it) 310 Lambda Chapter established IS4S rratres in llrbe JUNIUS E. BEAL, B.L., A, ' 82, J. J. GOODYEAR, A, ' 89, EI.MKK K. BEAI,. A, ' 94, VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, JR., A.B., A, ' oo. rratres In raailkite, EARLE W. Dow, A.B., A, ' 91, WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., I ' , ' 79, ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, ' 85. rratres in Unlversltute Medical Department JOHN K. GLEASON, A.B., X, ' 03, EDWARD CHASE GREENE, A.K., ' 03, ARTHUR W. IDE, A x, ' 05, HAYES W. KEENER, 0, ' 05, JOHN HUMPHREY QUINLAN, ' 05, JOHN WALTER YAUGHAN, A.B., ' 04. Law Department CHARLES R. DEIGNAN, o, ' 05, MERTON WARNER HANI-URD, ' 03. ARTHUR EDWARD LOTT, ' 05, WALTER I,EE, A.B., J X, ' 04, JUSTIN GERALD MCCARTHY, ' 04, FRANK RAIN, A.B., A T, ' 03, DANIEL DWIGHT SCHURTZ, A.B., ' 04. I ICSLIE TLRICH, A.B., 04, ERNEST CARL YON AMMOX, ' 05, GEORGE R. WILBUR, A.B., A T, ' 03. Departments of Literature and frngineerincj 1903 EYKREIT MARLIN SWEELEY, MAURICE WALTER WHEELER. 1904 BURTON EBRIGHT, A, EARLE GRAY MEEKS, MYRON HERBERT GRAY, RALPH EDWARD JEXNEY, CHARLES ALMEK HELSELL, LEE ROYAL JENNEY, HERBERT HOLLINGSWORTH WOODROW. 1905 ROLLA LAVANTE BIGELOW, JOSEPH KINGSBURY RITTER, JOHN RUBY SMITH, ROY ARTHUR HULL THOMPSON, HENRY GRIFFITH WATSON. I90G EUGENE PHILIPPS HALL, FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELI , ERNEST DE WEES SALMON, DONALD DEXTER VAN SLYKE. 311 BRIGHT, KAVACO. DETROIT, Phi Kappa Psi Founded 1552 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 KPSILON, 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 I ' niversity of Pennsylvania Svvarthniore College Dartmouth College Ainherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate I ' niversity Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins I ' niversitv I ' niversity of Virginia Washington and I,ee University I " niversity of West Virginia University of Mississippi Yanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan I ' niversitv Wittenberg 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 312 AMchigan Alpha Chapter established I57.-5 rratifLs iii Urlx EDWARD SUMMEREIELD NINDE, Northwestern, JAMES HKNDRY PRENTISS, Michigan. rratres In Facilitate JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., Ph.D., Michigan, CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D., Chicago, RAYMOND PEARL, Dartmouth, WILLIAM M. EDWARDS, M.D., Michigan, CHARLES L. PATTON, M.D., Michigan. Fratres In Unlversltate ALBERT A. PAITERSOX, De Pauw, WILLIAM C. MUNDT, Syracuse, Ross M. CHAPMAN, X 2 N, Syracuse, SAMUEL P. WILKESON, A , Leland Stanford. Law l)q artment ROBERT EMMETT FITZ GERALD, MILO ARMSTRONG WHITE, A.B., ' 02. Medical Department CHRISTOPHER GREGG PARNALL. A.B., ' 02 Literary l)e| artmei t 1903 JAY BI-TLER HARRIS, JAMES ALBRIC RYAN, KARL HOLBROOK PRATT, AMASA KELLOGC. BROWN. 1904 JOHN WRIGHT WATLINC,. ROBERT PORTER MOKSMAX, RALPH ELLSWORTH BATTEN. JAMES ROGERS OKKIELD. ( ' .RANT DAVIIJ BRADSHAW. 1905 WILLIAM SHACKLEKOKD SULLIVAN. JAMES ARTHUR RYAN, VERNON CYREXIUS DAVID, GEORGE HHNRY MAYR, 1906 ALLAN WALTER CAMPBELL. JAMES EDMUND LAWRENCE, EUGENE NATHANIEL STROM, ELLIS Moss BONNEY, WARREN EDWARDS EMLEY, WILLIAM SCOTT WOOD. 313 Delta Upsilon rounded ar Williams College, 1534 Chapter Roll WILLIAMS, Villiains College HARVARD, Harvard University UNION, ' I ' nion University WISCONSIN. University of Wisconsin HAMILTON, Hamilton College LAFAYETTE, Lafayette College AMHKRST, Amherst College COLUMBIA. Columbia University ADKLBERT, Adelbert College LEHIGH, Lehigh University COLBY, Colby University TUFTS, Tufts College ROCHESTER, University of Rochester DE PAUW, I)e Pairw University MlDDI.EHURY, Mi(l llel urv College PENNSYLVANIA, University of Pennsylvania BOWDOIN, Bowdoin College MINNESOTA, University of Minnesota RUTGERS, Rutgers College TECHNOLOGY, Mass. Inst. of Technology BROWN, Brown rniversity SWARTHMORE, Swarthmore College COLGATE, Colgate rniversity LELAND STANFORD, JR ., Leland Stanford NEW YORK, New York University Junior University CORNELL, Cornell University CALIFORNIA, University of California MARIETTA, Marietta College McGlLL, McGill I " niversity SYRACUSE, Svracuse University NEBRASKA. University of Nebraska MICHIGAN, University of Michigan TORONTO, University of Toronto NORTHWESTERN , Northwestern University CHICAGO, 1 ' niversity of Chicago Alumni Clut s THE COLUMBUS (Ohio) DELTA UPSILON CLUH, THE SWARTHMORE DELTA I ' PSILON CLUB, THE DuLUTH-SfPERioR DELTA UPSILON CLUB. THE UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA, THE DELTA I ' PSILON CLUB OF MAINE, THE ALBANY DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE COLUMBIA DELTA I ' PSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON Ai. UMNI CLUB, THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE PHILIPPINES, THE MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF DETROIT 314 Michigan Chapter Established In io7 ; Fratres in llrbe WILLIAM WAI.COTT WETMORE, A.M., B K, Hamilton, ' 61, HORACK GREELY PRETTYMAN, Ph.B., ' 85, THEODORE BAKER WILLIAMS, Rochester. ' 69, Louis ALBERT PRATT, B.L., ' 96, MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, ' 98. Fratres in Facilitate JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., ' 82, JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.B., ' 82, CLARENCE LlNTON HEADER, Ph.D., ' 91, ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.B., Harvard, ' 95. CARL FREDERICK AUGUSTUS LANGE, A.M., ' 94, WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, ' 98. HARRISON MACALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., ' 93, HARRISON STANDISH SMALLKY, A.B., ' 99. Fratres in Univei sitate Law Department CHARLES EDWARD DVORAK, ' 02, MAX EDWARD NEAL, ' 01, RALPH DELEON MATTESON, Northwestern, JOHN F. BI-RKET, Williams, WILLIAM CUTLER COLE, Marietta. riedlcal Department ADDISON BERTRAM CLIFFORD, Adelbert. WILLIAM ROBINSON I.YMAN, Amherst, REA VERNON HOWI.AND, Rochester. 1903 WILLIAM RUSSEL LLOYD, WILFRED BYRON SHAW, EARL JAMES MCLAUGHLIN, HAROLD LEON SIMPSON, WILLIAM OFFUT HOUSTON, THEODORE FERDINAND FREEMAN. 1904 GEORGE HERBERT POUND, ROBERT CHARLES PARK, BONNEL WETMORE PARK, THOMAS GRISWOI.D GALE, CHARLES KENT HOUSTON, EARL HAZELTINE FROTHINGHAM. DAN EARL MCGUGIN. 1905 HENRY CADBY DEWEY, HARRY PRICK KKRR, NATHAN THOMAS YIGKR, JOHN SARGKANT HARSTOW, CHARLES STOWKLL SMITH. FRANCIS RANKIN MILLER. I90(i LELAND FLINT BEAN, PAUL DICKEY FRED PAGE FELLOWS. HARRY SEARI.S GRADLE. FREDERIC EDWIN PARK, SOMERS HAYES SMITH. 315 Phi Delta Theta Pounded at Miami University, 1645 Chapter Poll COLBY UNIVERSITY, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OK 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, RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CENTRAL UNIVERSITY, KENTUCKY STATE, COLLEGE, VANDF.RBILT UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, UNIVERSITY OF MINNF.SOTA, UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, WESTMINSTER COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OK KANSAS, UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 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, W A BASH COLLEGE, BUTLER COLLEGE, FRANKLIN COLLEGE, HANOVER COLLEGE, DK PAUW UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, NORTHWESTERN I " NIYF.RSITY, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, KNOX COLLEGE, LOMBARD COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OK ILLINOIS, IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI, UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, TULANE UNIVERSITY. SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON. McGiLi, UNIVERSITY, GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO. 316 Michigan Alpha Chapter established 1564 Fmtres in Urbe CLAUDE J. PRICE, CLARENCE G. TAYLOR. Fratres In Facilitate HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D., RDWARP I). JONES, Ph.D., G. P. BURNS, Ph.D., C. W. EDMUNDS, M.I). Fratres in Unlversltate DANIEL STRATTON, Louis B. AUSTIN, VARREN P. KI.MEK, SIDNEY D. MILES, WILLIAM B. SKELTON, H. X. TORREY, HOWELI. L. BEGLE, GEORGE V. GREEN, HOWARD F. SCHELL, C. I ' . MACREADY, CLAUDE M. FOLSOM, ALLEN L. COLTON. Chapter 1903 WALTER ANTHONY KVKRSMAN, JAMES PENKIELD ST. CERNY, WILLIAM CHRISTEL HELMERS, PAUL FREDERICK STEKETEE, RALPH CHESTER LANE, LEROY JAMES WILLIAMS, JOHN WALTER WHITSON. 1 904 HUGH WALLACE CLARKE, RALPH WILLIAM MC-MULLEN, JOHN LEE GOBLE, CARL HERBERT TPMEYEK. 1905 MARSHALL LAURENCE CUSHMAN. ROY K. LOHMILLER, EUGENE TEEL HAMMOND, EVANS ROY MOSHER, THOMAS POTTER HAYDEN, MALLORY NAPOLEON STICKNEY, ARTHUR EMIL KUSTERKR, FRED CLINTON WAGNER, ROBERT LEE WILKINS. 1 900 CALVIN BENTLEY. CARL C. KUSTERER, Dow GILBERT COXGDON, HARRY C. HUNT, THURUER PHILLIPS DAVIS, ROBERT M. LANE. CALVIN BRIGHAM RUGGLES. 31 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pounded at University, of Alabama, IS5G Chapter Poll. MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, MASSACHUSETTS IOTA-TAU, MASSA ' SETTS BKTA UPSILON, MASSACHUSETTS DELTA. MAINE ALPHA, NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK Mr. NEW YORK SIGMA-PHI, PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA-P HI, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA. PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA DELTA, PENNSYLVANIA THETA, VIRGINIA OMICKON, VIRGINIA SIGMA, Vl RGINIA LAM BDA-BETA , NORTH CAROLINA Xi. NORTH CAROLINA THETA, SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, GEORGIA BETA, GEORGIA Psi, GEORGIA KPSILON, GEORGIA PHI, MICHIGAN IOTA BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, OHIO SIGMA, OHIO DELTA, OHIO KPSILON, OHIO THETA, INDIANA ALPHA, Harvard University INDIANA BETA, Mass. Inst. of Technology ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA, Boston University ILLINOIS BETA, Worcester Polytechnic Inst. ILLINOIS ZETA, University of Maine WISCONSIN PHI, Cornell University MINNESOTA ALPHA, Columbia University KENTUCKY KAPPA, St. Stephens College KENTUCKY IOTA, Allegheny College KENTUCKY EPSILON, Dickinson College TENNESSEE ZETA, Pennsylvania State College TENNESSEE LAMBDA, Bucknell University TENNESSEE Nu, Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. Virginia Military Institute TENNESSEE KAPPA, TENNESSEE OMEGA. TENNESSEE ETA, ALABAMA Mu, ALABAMA IOTA. University of North Carolina ALABAMA ALPHA-MU, Davidson College Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Kinory College Georgia S. of Technology University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Weslevan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Franklin College MISSOURI ALPHA. MISSOURI BETA, KANSAS ZETA, NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON, COLORADO CHI, COLORADO ZETA, COLORADO NIT, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, CALIFORNIA BETA, LOUISIANA KPSILON, LOUISIANA TAU-UPSILON, MISSISSIPPI GAMMA, TEXAS RHO, University of Texas Purdue University Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presb ' t ' n Univ. Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist Univ. University of Alabama Southern University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. University of Missouri Washington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of Califon ia Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi 318 Michigan lota Beta Chapter established 1555 Prater in Urbe REV. T. W. YOUNG. Prater in Facilitate F. L. SAGE, Ohio Sigma. Fratres in Universitate 1903 ELBA HARVEY BOYD, WILLIAM LIDDELL WILLS, THEODORE RUSSELL BARTLETT, RALPH HARMAN HOLMES, ARTHUR J. HOOD, JOHN STEPHEN CHISHOLM, WILLIAM CAMERON BEER, ARTHUR P. HICKS, JOHN F. ROBINSON. 1904 STUART BOWLER KINGSBURY, JOHN EDWIN HENES, JR., GEORGE V. HAGGERSON, PRESTON B. PLUMB, CHARLES OLIVER MONROE, EDWIN WHITE BUTTON, ADDISON LINDSLEY KELLOGG, ARTHUR TYLER ALLEN, LLOYD A. GIFFORD, EDWIN H. DECKER. 1905 RUSSELL HALLETT MCWILLIAMS, LORENZO SIMEON DEWEY, ALLEN BOOTH WILLS, ORA DELMAR SNYDKR. NEWTON A. MACY WAGENER, WARD BYERS, FRED HENRY HAGGERSON, WILTON S. HALL, 1906 ROY S. DAVIS, JOEL F. TODD, PHILIP MCCUTCHEON ARMSTRON G, FREDERICK L. DRIGGS. 319 Theta Delta Chi rounded at Union College, 1040 Charge Roll BETA, . GAMMA DEUTERON. . ZETA, . ETA, IOTA, . IOTA DEI-TERON, KAPPA. LAMBDA, Mr DEUTERON, Nu DEUTERON, Xi, . OMICRON DEUTERON. Pi DEUTERON, RHO DEUTERON, SIGMA DEUTERON, TAU DEUTERON, PHI, . . : CHI, CHI DEUTERON, Psi, DELTA DEUTERON, XETA DKUTERON, Cornell University University of Michigan Brown University Bowdoin College Harvard University Williams College Tufts College Boston I ' niversity Amherst College I.ehigh I ' niversity Hobart I ' niversity Dartmouth College College of the City of New York Columbia I ' niversity University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester Columbian University Hamilton College I ' niversity of California McGill University 1120 Gamma Deuteron Charge Established 1555 Prater in Urbe WOLCOTT HACKLEY BUTLER. Prater in Facilitate GEORGE REBKC, Ph.D. Fratres in llniversltate HARRY CONRAD THURMAN, Post Graduate 1903 HARRY LEWIS CRUMPACKER, FRED CHARLES CRUMPACKKR, OWEN LUCAS CRUMPACKER, STEPHEN CODDING MASON, JOHN AMOS BELEORD. 1904 SAMUEL KMORY THOMASON, HERBERT SPENCER GRAVER, WILLIAM THOMAS WALKER, HARRY WINIFRED McCLURE. 1905 ALEXAND?;R MCDONALD GRAVER, WILLIAM HENRY FOOTE, BERT HARR MONTGOMERY. 1906 PHINEAS HAMILTON SPAULDING, ROBERT WARREN GOTSHALL, ARTHUR FREDERICK THURMAN, ROBERT IZAAK GALE, JAMES EDWARD NICHOLSON, GENMAR WINGARD, 321 Sigma Chi Pounded at Miami Unlversih), Chapter ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THKTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mr, Xi, OMICRON, RHO, PHI, CHI. Psi, OMEGA, ALPHA ALPHA, ALPHA BKTA, ALPHA GAMMA. ALPHA ETA, ALPHA KPSII.ON, ALPHA ZKTA, ALPHA THKTA. ALPHA IOTA, Miami University University of Wooster The Ohio Veslevan University Columbian University Washington and Lee University The University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison I niversity I)e Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College The University of Virginia The Northwestern University Hobart College The University of California Ohio State University The State I ' niversity of Iowa The University of Nebraska Beloit College " Mass. Institute of Technology The 111. Veslevan University ALPHA LAMBDA, ALPHA Nr, ALPHA Xi, ALPHA OMICRON, ALPHA Pi. ALPHA RHO, ALPHA SIC.MA, ALPHA UPSILOX, ALPHA PHI, ALPHA CHI, ALPHA Psi, ALPHA OMEGA, DELTA DELTA, ZKTA ZETA, ZETA Psi, ETA ETA, THETA THETA, KAPPA KAPPA, LAMBDA LAMBDA. Mr Mr. Nr Nr, Xi Xi, OMICUON OMICRON RHO RHO, PHI PHI, The University of Wisconsin The University of Texas The I ' niversity of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University The University of Minnesota The University of S. California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford Jr. University Purdue University Centre College The University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College The University of Michigan The University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia I ' niversity The University of State of Mo. The University of Chicago The University of Maine The University of Pennsylvania New York City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Chicago, Illinois, Nashville, Tennessee, Cincinnati, Ohio, Indianapolis, Indiana, New Orleans, Louisiana, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Boston, Massachusetts, Columbus, Ohio, 322 St. Paul-Minneapolis. Minnesota, Washington, D. C., Kansas City, Missouri. Western " New York, Buffalo. N. Y. Detroit, Michigan. Theta Theta Chapter established 1577 Fratres In llrbe JOHN W. BENNETT, A.B., LL.D., U, e e, ' 82, FIELDING HARRIS YOST, LL.B., M M, ' 97, HERBERT CHAS. HUBEL, 6 H. Fratres In Facilitate " FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., U, 6 6, ' 88, DURAND WILLIAM SPRINGER, B.S., A II, ' 86, HENRY C. ANDERSON, M.E., A A, ' 97. FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, B.S., t o, ' oo, ROY ROMANZO PECK, A.B., 9, ' 02, MERLIN L. WILEY, A.B., A n, e e, ' 02. Fratres in Unlversitate HOWARD RICHARDSON, A.B., O H, ' 01, JESSE JAY RICKS, A.B., Q e, ' 01, FITCH ROBERT WILLIAMS, MAX HAYDEN BARBER, HENRY THOMAS DANFORTH, FREDERICK CHAS. MELLISH, KRNEST FRANKLIN BRIC.GS, S2 O H. 1903 WILLIAM ALFRED ' PECK, ALBERT ERNEST HERRNSTEIN, THOMAS HILL KINGSLEY, EARLE INGERSOLL HOUSTON, EAHLE KELLY KNIGHT, CHAS. R. L. CRENSHAW, X X, o e, THURLOW EMMETT COON. 1 904 MERLIN I.. WILEY, A.B., A II, e e, ' 02, JOHN VINCENT WEADOCK, Jn.irs JERRY NUFER, A n, e o, RAYNOR B. HAEI-SSLER, DONALD CRAMER WAITE, CARL HAMLIN SMITH, ROBERT KELSEY WALTON. 1 90S ROBERT BELLOWS (lAtiE, PAUL MOSELEY DIMMICK, CHAS. FRANKLIN PECK, RALPH SAMUEL GRAM, CLIFTON M. ALLEN. ALAN DE GRIEF KNISELY, A r, e o, BERNARD F. WEADOCK. 1 90 i JOSEPH H. MADDOCK. A II, WILLIAM NEWTON MOFFETT, LOREN Ol.DHAM CRENSHAW, ALBERT NEWTON FORD, EUGENE TELFER, GORDON G. ST. CI.AIU, WILLIS F. DURLIN. HUGH J. I UMSDEN, PHILIP C. DAVIS, HENRY SHERMAN, GRANVILLE G. WITHERS, ROBERT FRANCIS ATKINS. WRIGHT, KAY cc. DETROIT. Delta Tau Delta PouiKlecl (it lieHwimi College, Chapter Poll ALPHA, BKTA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, OMICRON, Pi, RHO, UPSILON, PHI, CHI, OMEGA, BKTA ALPHA, BKTA BKTA, BKTA GAMMA, BKTA EPSILON, BETA ZKTA, Allegheny College BKTA THKTA, Ohio University BKTA ETA, Washington and Jefferson College BKTA IOTA, University of Michigan Albion College Adelfoert College Hillsclale College Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University State University of Iowa University of Mississippi BKTA KAPPA, BKTA LAMBDA, BETA Mu, BETA Xi, University of the South University of Minnesota University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Tulane I ' niversity BKTA OMICRON, Cornell University BETA PI, BETA RHO, BKTA TAU, Stevens Institute of Technology BKTA UPSILON Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BKTA PHI, Washington and Lee University BETA CHI, Kenyon College ' niversity of Pennsylvania Indiana University I)e Pauw University University of Wisconsin Emory College Butler College GAMMA ZKTA, Northwestern University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown Universitv Wabash College University of California GAMMA ALPHA, University of Chicago GAMMA DKLTA, West Virginia University GAMMA BKTA, Armour Institute GAMMA GAMMA, Dartmouth College GAMMA EPSILON, Columbia University Wesleyan Universitv BKTA Psi, BKTA OMEGA, Alumni Chapters NEW YORK, CLEVELAND, MINNEAPOLIS, CINCINNATI, CHICAGO, CENTRAL NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, SAN FRANCISCO, PITTSBURG. INDIANAPOLIS, MILWAUKEE, 324 Delta Chapter Established if 74 Fratres in WARREN W. FI.ORKR. A.I!.. I ' ll 1).. CARL C. TARHOX, A.B. Frafres in Universitate 1903 SAMUEL JEFFERSON SACKETT, GEORGE WOODBURY GII.KEV, SAMUEL HORNER, HOBART KURD WILLARD, CHARLES FREDERICK SMURTHWAITE, CHARLES PORTER CHESTER, KncAR LEON MORRISON, RUBEN STEPHEN SCHMIDT, WILLIAM HOYT WORRELL. 1904 NELSON ELBRIDGE TOUSLEY, HARRY ALVIN HARRIS, ZACHARY KISKADDAN BRINKERHOFF, JAMES ANDERSON WORK, SANFORD TRIPPET, OR vis CLYDE YINGLINC, HARRY M. KIMBALL. 1905 JAMES SALTONSTALL CARPENTER, MAX KAILEY HORTON, WILLIAM RUDOLPH KIRN, CHARLES ADAMS ROBERTSON. 1906 MYRON WELLINGTON HICKOK, RUSSELL SHATTUCK REED, Louis ALBERT PACKARD, STANLEY RINDGE AI.I.EN, ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE, HERBERT APPELIUS ANDERSEN. Kappci Sigma rounded af University of Virginia, 1567 Chapter Roll ZKTA, I ' niversty of Virginia BETA, University of Alabama ETA PRIMK, Trinity College ALPHA ALPHA, rniversity of Maryland. ALPHA BETA, Mercer T ' niversity KAPPA, Vanderbilt University LAMBDA, University of Tennessee ALPHA CHI, Lake Forrest T ' niversity PHI, Southwestern Presbyterian University OMEOA, t ' niversity of the South UPSILON, Hampden-Sidney College TAU, T ' niversity of Texas CHI, Purdue T ' niversity KPSILON, Centenary College Psi, T ' niversity of Maine IOTA, Southwestern University GAMMA, Louisiana State University RETA THKTA, University of Indiana THETA, Cumberland University Pi, Swarthmore College ETA, Randolph-Macon College SIGMA, Tulane University Nu, William and Mary College Xi, T ' niversity of Arkansas DELTA. Davidson College ALPHA GAMMA, University of Illinois ALPHA DELTA, Pennsylvania State College ALPHA KTA, Columbian University ALPHA ZETA, University of Michigan ALPHA THETA, Southwestern Baptist University BETA TAU, ALPHA KAPPA, Cornell University ALPHA KPSILON, University of Pennsylvania ALPHA LAMBDA, Universitv of Vermont ALPHA Mu, ALPHA Nu, ALPHA Pi, ALPHA SIGMA, ALPHA RHO, ALPHA TAT, T " Diversity of North Carolina Wofford College Wabash College Ohio State University Bowdoin College Georgia School of Technology ALPHA UPSILON, Millsaps College ALPHA PHI, Bucknell University ALPHA Psi, T ' niversity of Nebraska ALPHA OMEGA, William Jewell College BETA ALPHA, Brown University BETA BETA, Richmond College BETA DELTA, Washington and Jefferson College BETA GAMMA, Missouri State Universitv BETA KPSILON, T ' niversity of Wisconsin BETA ZKTA, Leland Stanford Junior University BETA KTA, Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA IOTA, Lehigh University BETA KAPPA, New Hampshire College BETA LAMBDA, rniversity of Georgia BETA Nu, Kentucky State College BETA Mu, T ' niversity of Minnesota BETA Xi, T ' niversity of California BETA OMICRON, T ' niversity of Denver BETA Pi, Dickinson College BETA RHO, T ' niversity of Iowa BETA SIGMA, Washington University Baker T ' niversity 326 Alpha eta Chapter Established 1592 Praters in Unlversitate JOHN McKEAN NIVEN, B K, JAMES GORDON CUMMING, ROIE CLAIRE SEERY, Louis ARTHUR BARTON, STUART HENRY SIMS, ARTHUR PIERSON CLARK, JOHN EARLE BARTON, WEIR MITCHELL HAMILTON, GEORGE PETERS ROWELL, JOHN MORLEDGE WOY, GEORGE ALKMAAR CUNNINGHAM, e N E, CARL TALCOTT COTTER, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LEIB, RUDOPH JULIUS ABEL, JAMES WALTER MARTIN, A t , e N E, CHARLES WALTER NELSON, SIMON MILTON SALLIOTTE, ROBERT WASHINGTON GOLDSBOROUGH OWEN, N 2 N, HIRAM WELLS ANDREWS, FRANK EVERETT WHITEHALL. 327 Phi Gamma De lta rounded at Jefferson College, 1545 Chapter Poll ALPHA, BETA, Washington and Jefferson I ' niversitv of Pennsylvania ZETA PHI, THETA DEUTERON, William Jewell Ohio Weslevan DELTA, Bucknell THETA Psi, Colgate ZETA, Indiana IOTA Mu, Mass. Inst. of Technology THETA, Alabama KAPPA Nu, Cornell LAMBDA, De Pauw KAPPA TAU, Tennessee Mr, Wisconsin LAMBDA DEI ' TERON, Denison Nu, Bethel LAMBDA IOTA, Purdue Xi, Pennsylvania College LAMBDA Nu, Nebraska O MICRON, Virginia Mu SIGMA, Minnesota Pi, Allegheny Nu DEUTERON, Yale SIGMA, Wittenberg Nu EPSILON, New York University TAU, Hanover Xi DEUTERON, Adelbert VPSILON, College City New York OMICRON DEUTERON .Ohio State CHI, Union Pi DEUTERON, Kansas Psi, Wabash Pi IOTA, Worcester Polytechnic Inst OMEGA, Columbia Pi RHO, Brown ALPHA DEUTERON. Illinois Weslevan RHO DEUTERON, Wooster ALPHA PHI, Michigan RHO CHI, Richmond ALPHA CHI, Ainherst SIGMA DEUTERON, Lafayette BKTA DEUTERON, Roanoke SIGMA Nu, Syracuse BETA Mr, Johns Hopkins SIGMA TAU, Washington BKTA CHI, Lehigh TAU ALPHA, Trinity GAMMA DEUTERON, Knox TAU DEUTERON, Texas GAMMA PHI, Pennsylvania Slate CHI IOTA, Illinois DHLTA DEUTERON, Hampden-Sidney CHI Mu, Missouri DKLTA Nr, Dartmouth CHI I ' psii.oN, Chicago DELTA Xi, California OMEGA Mu, Maine ZETA DEUTEROX, Washington and Lee Graduate Chapters BETA, Indianapolis Nu, New Haven DELTA, Chattanooga Xi, New York Citv KPSILON. Columbus OMICRON, Pittsburg .ETA, Kansas City Pi, Philadelphia ETA, Cleveland RHO, Brooklyn THETA, ViIliamsport SIGMA, Albany IOTA, KAPPA, Spokane Chicago I ' PSILON, PHI, Minneapolis St. Louis LAMBDA, Dayton CHI, Toledo Mr, San Francisco Psi, Cincinnati ALPHA DEUTI- :RON, Wheeling OMEGA, Bloomingto.i SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Washington. D. C. NEBRASKA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Lincoln WORCESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Worcester 328 Alpha Phi Chapter established 1355 rrater in Urbe ALVICK A, PEARSON. rratres in racultcUe ALFRED S. WARTHIN, JAMES B. POLLOCK, JOHN R. ALLEN, HERBERT C. SADLKR, JOHN C. THORPE. rratres in Unlversltate HARLAN A. TRAX, Law Department, FRED M. LEHMAN, Medical Department, CHARLES H. BROWN, Medical Department, RALPH D. Fox, Medical Department, ROYAL L. MELENDY, Literary Department. WILLIAM R. RYAN, FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, NELSON A. KELLOGG, R. BURNS OTIS, GUY L. WAIT, FRED C. PURCELL, MARK H. GREGG, DENE E. POLGLASE, HENRY S. SLYFIELD, Active LIONEL H. DUSCHAK, EDGAR R. AILES, FRANK T. MCCORMICK, CHARLES W. SPOONER, DOUGLAS MACDUFF, FRED C. STEVENS, MORRIS A. HALL, ALBERT J. BF.ckER, WILLIAM E. POST, LEWIS L. FORSYTH, RALPH D. GOODRICH, R.ALPH W. STREET, DONALD D. SMITH. HAROLD W. HOLMES, WILLIAM N. MCNAIR, ARTHUR J. JONES, JOHN W. SEENS, GEORGE M. DAYISON. Sigma Nu rounded at Virginia Military Institute, I5 9 Chapter Roll BETA, EPSILON, LAMBDA, Psi, THKTA, IOTA, UPSILON, PHI, BKTA THKTA, OMICRON, SIGMA, GAMMA IOTA, Nu, RHO, BKTA Mu, BKTA Xi, GAMMA KTA, GAMMA KAPPA, Pi, BKTA SIGMA, GAMMA DELTA, GAMMA KHSII.ON, I ' niversity of Virginia Bethany College Washington and Lee I ' niversity of North Carolina I ' niversity of Alabama Howard College University of Texas Louisiana State University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bethel College Vanderbilt University State College of Kentucky Kansas State University Missouri State University Stole University of Iowa William Jewell College Colorado State School of Mines University of Colorado Lehigh University University of Vermont Stevens Inst. of Technology La Fayette College GAMMA THETA, ETA, KAPPA, Mu, Xi, GAMMA ALPHA, BETA BETA, BETA ZETA, BKTA KTA, BETA IOTA, BETA Mu, BETA UPSILON, GAMMA BKTA, GAMMA GAMMA, GAMMA LAMBDA, GAMMA Mu, GAMMA Nu, DELTA THETA, BETA CHI, BETA Psi, GAMMA CHI, GAMMA ZETA, Alumui Chapters Cornell University Mercer University North Georgia Agricultural Col. I ' niversity of Georgia Kniory College Georgia School of Technology De Pauw University Purdue University Indiana University Mt. Union College Ohio Stole University Rose Polytechnic Institute Northwestern University Albion College University of Wisconsin I ' niversity of Illinois University of Michigan Lombard University Leland Stanford Junior Univ. I ' niversity of California University of Washington University of Oregon Chicago, Cleveland, Shelbyville, Ky., Louisville, Boston, Philadelphia, New York, Columbus, Birmingham, Atlanta, San Francisco, Seallle, Dallas, Charlolte, Kansas City, Nashville, St. Louis, Indianapolis, Charleston , New Orleans. 330 Gamma Nu Chapter Established 1902 GUILFORD WORTH WOODWORTH, CLYDE MAGEE, CARL MORTON MARSTON, Ross V. BILLEY, 1905 JOHN BRADFIEI.D, CHARLES BOWMAN HARDEN, CLINTON MAGEE, PERCY FULFORD MATTHEWS, CLIFFORD C. H. MATTHEWS, 1904 EDWARD G. HOFFMAN. THOMAS A. LOWREY, WALTER FERGUSON MORRISON, WESLEY HUGH Du Bois, THOMAS F. BIRMINGHAM, HAROLD HOOKER, CHARLES HALL BURGESS, EARL ANDREW FORKNER. 1905 ALNP;RDO ARIE CORWIN. I90G PERRY E. TAYER, JOHN Louis MEYFORTH. 331 Gamma Phi Beta ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA. DELTA. EPSILON, ZKTA. KTA, . THETA. IOTA. . K A PP A , rounded at Siiracuse Llrviversihj, IS74 Chapter Poll Syracxise University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Harnard College Universitv of Minnesota Alumruic SYRACUSE, BOSTON, CHICAGO, CALIFORNIA. 332 Beta Chapter Established 1552 Sorores in Urbe MRS. F. N. SCOTT, MRS. J. F. BREAKEV, MRS. ALICE DOUGLAS, FRILL GRACE BECKWITH, MRS. HARRY DOUGLAS. Sorores in Universitcite BERTHA WETHERBEE, Postgraduate. 1903 KATHARINE FORREST BALLENTINE, MARGARET ANNIE MCGREGORY, AGNES GERTRUDE MILLER, FLORENCE HELEN BROWNELL, CLARA MARIE DAVIS, WINIFRED LILIAN MORSE. AGNES KRMINIE WELLS, 1904 KATE WILLARD MCGRAW, MARION LIVINGSTON HUBBARD, SARAH SAGER HARDY, IRENE WENTWORTH GILBERT, MARGERY SCHEEL ROSING, ZAIDEE BELLE VOSPER. 1905 MARION DICKINSON, MARGARET E. SHEARER. 1906 LULU LIESEMER, KATHERINE OSTRANDER, JESSIE RAYE HERMAN, ELSIE MCLAIN, ELSA STANLEY. 333 WRIGH T, KAY ft r DETROIT. Delta Gamma rounded at University of Mississippi, 1572 Al.l ' HA, ZKTA, ETA, TlIKTA, KAPPA, LAMHDA, . Xi, RHO, SlC.MA, TAU, I ' PSII.OX, . PHI, CHI, Psi, OMK ' .A, KAPPA THKTA, OMKC.A ALPHA, PSJ OMICROX, Chapter Roll Mt. I ' nion College Albion College Buchtel College University of Indiana ' niversity of Nebraska University of Minnesota I ' niversity of Michigan Syracuse University Northwestern University Iowa State University ' Leland Stanford Junior University University of California Cornell I ' niversity Woman ' s College of Baltimore I ' niversitv of Wisconsin Akiimuic ftsscxln rious Lincoln, Xeb. Omaha, Xeb. Baltimore, Md. 334 Xi Chapter Michigan established Honorary Members MRS. HKXRY S. CARHART, MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, MRS. ALBERT B. PRKSCOTT, MRS. EDWARD I). CAMPBELL. Sorores in Urbe MRS. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, MRS. FRANK L. SAGE, Alpha, MRS. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, FLORENCE PEARI, CADY, MRS. KENYON BUTTERKIELD, Zeta, MARY LOUISE HINSDALE, A.M., Adelbert. Sorores in Universitcite INA A. GODFREY, A.B., Zeta, Medical, GERTRUDE X. MCCLELLAND, Zeta LEILA J. CARLISLE, Zeta. Ac five Chapter 1 905 EDITH ALICE BARNARD, ELIZABETH ROWLAND, GRACE ANNA SNITSELER, AGNES MI-RDOCK. 1904 Lrcv ALLIANCE COOLEY, HELEN MCCLURE STEYENS, GERTRUDE ESTHER PALMER, GRACE KAISER, RUTH AGNES HYDE, GENEYIEYE WILLIAMS PURMORT, MARY COOLEY HORTOX, ESTHER Moss TREUDLEY. 1 905 HAZEL HARPER WHITAKER, ALICE SCOTT, NINA A. GOODXOW. 1 906 ALICE HEBER PERUY, ALICE ELIZABETH REYXICK, ELIZABETH NORMAN PRALL, REBECCA L. CRITTENDEN, GEORGIA E. TILDEN, MYRTLE IMOGENS ELLIOT. MARTHA J. Woi.i ' . Sorosis SOROSIS, . COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, New York, . I ' niversity of Michigan, Established 1875 Established 1886 336 Collegiate Sorosis MRS. JAMKS B. ANGELI,, MRS. PAUL R. B. DK PONT, Established 1556 Associate Meml)ers MRS. GKORGK S. MORRIS, MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Resident Members WINIFRED RKKMAN, A.M., ' 01, LVDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 91), HARRIET CORNWALL, ' 02, MRS. MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, ' 93, VERNA LOUISE HARRIS, ' 02, MILDRED ESTHER LANE, ' 04, MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 01, MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' .S6, SYBIL MATILDA PETTKE, ' 01, MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, ' 90, MRS. MARY MUMA RANDALL. Active Memters Graduate Member MARY LOWELL. 1903 KATHERINE BOGLE, VERA GERTRUDE SKILES, FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, EDITH CHARLOTTE VAN SLYKE, MILDRED LAYTON WOODRUFF. 1904 ANNIE KNOWLTON, MARGARET MCLEOD, CHARLOTTE GERALDINE LANE, ELIZABETH JOHNSTONE PHILLIPS, MARGARET MAY MILBANK, AMY ELEANOR SAVAGE. 1905 CAROLINE JANE BAUGH, EVA BOGLE, MABEL SATTERLEE BKIGGS. MARGUERITE DUDLEY MABLEY, KATHRVN SKELTON, ISOBEL WAIT. 1906 SUSAN MABEL DIACK, HII.DEGARDE MARY GRAWN, MARTHA MATILDA GURU, EDITH JANE MCLEAN, LILLE PATTENGILL, EDNA GRACE RAUCH. 337 Pi Be-to Phi rounded in Monmouth College, 1567 Chapter Roll VERMONT ALPHA, VERMONT BETA, COLUMBIA ALPHA, . PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, OHIO ALPHA. OHIO BETA, . NEW YORK ALPHA, MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, MARYLAND ALPHA, . ILLINOIS BETA, ILLINOIS DELTA, ILLINOIS UPSILON, . 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, TEXAS ALPHA, COLORADO ALPHA, . COLORADO BETA, CALIFORNIA BETA, . Middlebury College University of Vermont Columbian University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale ' College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State University University of Missouri University of Wisconsin Newconib College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California 338 Michigan Beta Chapter Established 1555 Honorary Meml ers MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OooE, 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 GENEVIEVE WHITE, Postgraduate. 1903 KATHERINE TOWER, JESSIE STRONG, EDITH CLARK, ELEANOR TOWAR, MAY LOOSE, JANE FOWLER, ANNA MARSHALL, HELEN LEE. 1904 MAUDE BROWN, ORA FOLLETT, SARAH EDWARDS, REBECCA DOWNEY, MADGE SIBLEY, LENORE SMITH, HELEN SPIER. 1905 JESSIE HELSELL, ELSA TRITSCHELLER, RHEA TYLER, NELLIE KELLOGG, EDITH HURST. 1900 ALICE COLEMAN, MARIE WINSOR, DAISY SABIN, DORA PAYNE. 839 AflO Kappa Kappa Gamma rounded at Morunouth College, 1570 Chapter Roll PHI, 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, UPSII.ON, . KPSILON, . CHI, BETA ZKTA, THETA, SIGMA, OMEGA, BETA Mu, Pi, BETA ETA, BETA Xi, . Boston I " niversity Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University I " niversity of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Vooster I " niversity Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler College Universit - of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan 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 Texas State Universitv 340 Beta Delta Chapter established 1590 Patronesses MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, MRS. EWALD BOUCKE, Miss ALICE HUNT. Postgraduate MARY PROBASCO. 1903 PEARL TAYLOR, LUCY ELLIOTT, IDA ANDRUS. 1904 DOROTHEA ROUSE, FREDERIKA HINE, ZAYDA NOE, LEWIS KOLLOCK, KITTIE AVERY, MARY HEDDEN, BLANCHE ENYART. 1905 MABEL STEWART, RUTH HARRISON, FLORENCE BURTON, JESSIE TIPPY, ELMA BAILEY, GERTRUDE SMITH, SOPHIE ST. CLAIR, PERSIS MARTIN. 1906 MABEL REID, MAUD DURLIN, MARIE LINDSLEY, OLIVE WINES. 341 Alpha Phi Founded at Sgracuse University, 1572 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, KPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Chapter Roll Syracuse University Northwestern University De Pauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Lelaml Stanford Junior University I " niversitv of California BOSTON, Alumnae Chapters CHICAGO, MINNEAPOLIS. CENTRAL NEW YORK, NEW YORK. 342 Theta Chapter Established 1592 Patronesses MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL, MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD, MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT?:, MRS. ROBERT MARK WENLEY. Sorores in Urbe MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN-BEAL, MRS. JEANEATTE SMITH FLORER, MRS. EDITH NOBLE PRENTISS, ANNA MCOMHER, GRACE FLAGG, MARY LOUISE BUNKER. 1903 ELIZABETH S. BROWN, HELEN M. HUME, M. PAMELIA CLOUGH, GRACE ADELINE REYNOLDS. 1904 SUSAN E. GRAY, NELLIE VAN VOLKENBURGH, CLARA A. WATSON, MABEL D. BROWN, SALLIE P. RICE, C. LOUISE LAMB, EMMA STANLEY. 1905 MARY CLARKSON, L. CECILE GAUNTLET, UNABELLE LOCKE, ISABEI.LE H. PARNALL, KATHERINE B. CARTER, CORNELIA BENNETT. 1 906 MAY BROWN, JANE A. COCHRANE, MAY LA FEVER, K. PEARLITA PEMBERTHY, HELEN H. HOUSEMAN, RUTH W. HOWE. I 343 Kappa Alpha Theta founded at l)e Pauw University, 1570 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, DKI.TA, EPSILON, . ETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, . Mu, Pi, RHO, TAU, UPSILON, . PHI, CHI, Psi, OMKGA, ALPHA BETA, ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA ZETA, ALPHA ALUMN K, BETA ALUMNA, . GAMMA ALUMNAE, DELTA ALUMNAE, ETA ALUMN J, EPSILON ALUMN J, ZETA ALUMNA:, . IOTA ALUMNA, LAMBDA ALUMNAE, KAPPA ALUMNA, I)e Pauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois Wooster I ' niversity I ' niversity of Michigan Cornell University Kansas State I ' niversity I ' niversity of Vermont Allegheny College Albion College I ' niversity of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Junior University Syracuse University I " niversity .of Wisconsin University of California Swarthniore College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College Alumnae Chapters Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota New York City Chicago, Illinois Burlington, Vermont Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana Los Angeles, California Athens, Ohio Pittsburg, Pennsylvania 344 Etc Chapter Established 1579 Patronesses MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER, MRS. FLOYD R. MECHEM, MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER, MRS. HORACE WILGUS, MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE, MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW. Sorores in Urt e MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG, JESSIE HARRIS, MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD, CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, VERA ZOE SCHURTZ. Sorores in Universikite Medical Department FRANCES NICHOLS BOYNTON, KATHLEEN ANDERSON. 1903 HELEN POST, CORA EDNA WELLS, ELEANOR RINN, ELSIE LOUISE SAWYER, ANNA ELIZABETH DRUMMOND, CHARLOTTE SECOR BISSELL, MABEL WILCOX MASON, OLIVE BLANCHARD, I ' NA PALMER. 1904 ZELA ZEREFA FAY, FAITH COOPER, GRACE ALLENA HILLS, BERNICE LOUISE BOND, MARY STEWART. 1905 HARRIET LECLAIR HARRINGTON, Lois WILSON, MARY GRACE HOLMES. 1906 ALICE RONDTHALER, ANNIE MULHERON, LEILA LOVE, ANNA LUCILE WHITE, BESS CANTWELL. 345 Phi Delta Phi Pounded at me University of Michigan, I59 Chapter Roll KKNT, . . Department of Law, University of Michigan, . . . 1869 BOOTH, . Law School of Northwestern University, . . . i S8o STORY, . Columbia Law School, . . . . . . 1881 COOLEY, . St. Louis Law School, ...... 1882 I ' OMEROY, . Hastings College of Law, .... 1882 MARSHALL, . Law School of the Columbian University, . . 1884 WEBSTER, . Boston Law School, Boston University, . . . 1885 HAMILTON, . Cincinnati Law School and the University of Cincinnati, . 1886 GIBSON, . Department of Law of the University of Pennsylvania, . 1886 CHOATE, . Harvard Law School, Harvard University, . . . 1887 FIELD, . . University Law School, New York University, . . 1887 CONKLING, . Law Department of Cornell University, . . . 1888 TIKDEMAN, . Law Department of the University of Missouri, . . 1890 MINOR, . Law Department of the University of Virginia. . . 1890 DILLON, . Law Department of the University of Minnesota, . . 1891 DANIELS, . Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo, . . . 1891 CHASE, . Law Department of the University of Oregon, . . 1891 HARLAN, . College of Law of University of Wisconsin, . . . 1891 WAITE, . Yale Law School, Yale University, .... 1893 SWAN, . . School of Law of the Ohio State University , . . . 1893 McCLAlN, Law Department of the University of Iowa, . . . ' 893 LINCOLN, . College of Law of the University of Nebraska, . . 1895 OSCOODK, . Law School of Upper Canada at Toronto, . . . 1896 FULLER, . Chicago College or Law, Lake Forest University, . . 1896 MILLER, Law Department of the Leland Stanford Junior University. . 1897 GREEN, . School of Law of the University of Kansas, . . . 1897 COMSTOCK, . Law Department of Syracuse University, . . . 1898 FOSTEU. . University of Indiana, ...... 1900 RANNEY, . Western Reserve University Law School, Cleveland, Ohio, LANGDKI.L, . College of Law, University of Illinois, .... BREWER, . School of Law, University of Denver, .... :t46 Kent Chapter Established 1569 rratres in racultate PROK. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D., PROK. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., PROF. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., PROF. FLOYD RUSSELL MECHEM, A.M., JUDGE AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A.B., LL.B., HON. MELVILLE MADISON BIGELOW, A.M., LL.D., (Webster Chapter), PROF. FRANK FREMONT REED, A.B., PROF. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., (Swan Chapter), PROF. ALBERT HENRY WALKER, LL.B., (ConHing Chapter), PROF. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., Ph.D., PROF. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B., PROK. ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. rratres In Urbe JUDGE EDWIN DE WITTE KINNE, A.B., SETH COOK RANDALL, ALONZO HUBERT TUTTLE, A.B., (Swan Chapter), SANFORD TRIPPET, A.B., ATA, (Foster Chapter), JAMES W. MARTIN, A.B., K , (Langdell Chapter). GEORGE M. BARNARD, JOHN F. BURKET, Ph.B., A T, WALTER A. EVERSMAN, A.B., A o, HEREFORD G. FITCH, HARRY B. HARTS, ROY D. KENNEDY, THOMAS M. KIRBY, HERMANN F. RUOFF, DANIEL M. SCOTTEN, . +, AUGUSTUS G. STRIKER, EDWARD G. WASSEY. 1904 EDWARD H. DECKER, 2 A K. EDGAR A. DE MEUI.ES, EDWARD DONNELLY, A.B., JOHN A. ELLIOTT, A.B., z , WILLIAM B. LEE, B.S., FRANK L. RAIN, A.B., B 6 IT, HOWARD STREETER. A.B., WILLIAM K. WILLIAMS, A. I!., A A !. 1905 FRANK A. EDSON, JAMES MAYNARD, JR., A.B., K A, JOHN C. SCULLY, Ph.B., B A X, THEODORE H. STURM, SAMUEL R. WILKESON, ' I ' K t. 1903 FREDERICK B. MERTSHEIMER, PERRY R. PRICE, LL.B. ROBERT J. QUAIL, CURTIS G. REDDEN, ' " ' 347 Mr ,r-,T, KAY B. CO. Nu Sigma Nu rounded at the University of Michigan, 1552 Chapter Roll ALPHA, . BETA, . DELTA, . EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, . KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Nu, . . XI, OMICRON, ALPHA KAPPA Pi, RHO, SIGMA, . TAU, UPSILON, PHI, CHI, University of Michigan Detroit School of Medicine University of Western Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Northwestern University Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons Ohio Medical College Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse " niversity 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 Toronto University 348 Alpha Chapter Established 1652 rratres in racultate MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph MAJ. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.I)., FLEMING CARROW, M.D., PAUL C. FREER, Ph.D., M.D., G. CARL HUBER, M.D., CYRENIUS G. DARLING, M.D., ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., J. PLAYFAIR MCMURRICH, A.M., Ph.D., REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., FREDERICK G. Now, A.B., M.D., .D., M.D., Sc.D., IJ,.I ., A.M., M.D., LL.D., WlLLARD HUTCHINGS, B.L., M.D. JAMES R. ARNEILL, A.B., M.D., DAVID M. COWIE, M.D., THOMAS A. BURR, A.B., M.I)., SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D., JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., IRA D. LOREE, M.D., CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D., FRANK R. SPENCER, M.I). Interne CHARLES L. PATTON, M.D. 1903 A. P. REED, A.B.. A. H. ROTH, A.B., C. I Y . CHAMBERS, R. D. Fox, A.B., V. S. FISHER, J. z. GLKASON, A.B., G. H. LYNCH, V. M. PECK, H. B. GRIMES. L. W. FAMUI.ENER, Ph.C., S. M. GELSTON, A.B., B. P. ROSEN BERRY, V. H. BUSKIRK. H. B. BRADLEY, A.B 1 904 F. S. BACHELDER, B.S., J. F. MUNSON, A.B., v. H. CREDE, J. V. VAUGHAN, A.B., 1 905 R. M. CHAPMAN, J. P. SCHUERMAN, A.B.. D. R. MAClNTYRE, J. H. LASATER, B.S., II. I,. BEGEL, B.S., H. N. TORRY, B.S., A. V. IDE, A.B. 1 906 GORDON BERRY, A.B., II. J. HOWK, F. PENNELL, T. V. CHILD.-;, R. W. G. OWEN. Delta Sigma Delta rounded at the University of Michigan, 1552. Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor Auxiliary Chapter Roll DETROIT AUXILIARY, CHICAGO AUXILIARY, NEW ENGLAND AUXILIARY, MINNESOTA AUXILIARY, CLEVELAND AUXILIARY, PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, PACIFIC AUXILIARY, INDIANA AUXILIARY, Subordinate Chapter Poll ALPHA CHAPTER, BETA CHAPTER, GAMMA CHAPTER, EPSILON CHAPTER, ETA CHAPTER, ETA CHAPTER, THETA CHAPTER, IOTA CHAPTER, KAPPA CHAPTER, LAMDA CHAPTER, Mr CHAPTER, Nu CHAPTER, Xi CHAPTER, OMICRON CHAPTER, Pi CHAPTER, RHO CHAPTER, Detroit Chicago Boston St. Paul Cleveland Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis University of Michigan Lake Forest University Harvard University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern I ' niversity University of Minnesota Detroit Dental College American Dental College Vanderhilt University Boston Dental College Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Mario-Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois 350 Alpha Chapter Established 1552 Members in the Tacultv NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S., Louis P. HALL, D.D.S., CHAS. M. BRIGGS, D.D.S., ROB ' T B. HOWELL, D.D.S., JOHN J. SCOTT, D.D.S. Members in City WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S 1903 ARTHUR H. SAVAGE, CHAS. J. WOODHAMS, H. LLOYD FIELD, FRANK D. SEGUR, BURT R. PARRISH, R. CLIFTON BAKER, Louis G. WELCH, ARTHUR D. SAUNDERS. WILLIS S. HOWLETT, WILLIAM D. MCFADDEN, JOHN J. TRAVIS, CHAS. J. BURKE, P. CORNELIUS KRUPP, JAY M. OSBORNE, ALPHONSUS G. WALL. 1904 RUDOLPH L. GILKEY, ELMER S. WHITMAN, BERTRAND J. HOWLETT. 1905 REA V. HOWLAND, C. KINGSLEY FIELD, GLEN F,. MORNINGSTAR, DE LYLE W. PETERSON, ARTHUR C. HAMM, ADOLPH H. BREITENWISHER. 1906 J. DEAN TERRY, GEO. F. TERRY, RAY L. SEXTON, LEONARD B. CHAPIN, GEO. H. KEMP, HENRY F. STURDEVANT. 351 Phi Chi rounded at University of Michigan, 1553 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, KPSILON, ZKTA, ETA, Chapter Roll I ' niversity of Michigan Northwestern University New York College of Pharmacy University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Hoston School of Pharmacy I ' niversitv of California 352 Alpha Chapter Established Fralres in Facilitate ALBERT B. PRKSCOTT, M.D., LL.D., A. B. STEVENS, Ph.C., JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, B.S., Ph.C., Ph.D. rrutres In Urbe THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D., E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C., S. (). CI-SHING, Ph.C. mitres iii Unlversitate Literary Department MYRON G. DOLL. Engineering Deixirtment K. K. OVITZ. Medical Department HENRY A. HERZER, Ph.C., CHARLES W. MERKEL, Ph.C. Phcirmciqj Department 1903 CHARLES R. ECKLER, Ph.C., HAROLD C. WATKINS, Ph.C. 1903 and 1904 THOMAS H. DEXTER, SIDNEY S. HAUENSTEIN, ELGAR O. EATON, FREDERICK J. C. KLOCKE, BENJAMIN H. HAUG, KENT K. GIMME, ANTHONY E. BLOCK, EARL W. SALSBURY, PAUL E. GOOD, WILLIAM D. STANGER, JOHN S. WEHRLE, GEORGE BARRV. Xi Psi Phi rounded t M e Univeratv of Michigan, Io69 ALPHA. BETA, GAMMA. DKJ.TA, EPSII.ON. ZETA, ETA, THKTA, IOTA, LAMBDA. KAPPA, Mr, Ni-. OMICRON, Pi, RHO, TAU. Supreme Chapter, Arm Arbor Chciptcr Poll 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 I ' niversity of Maryland Indiana Dental College 1 ' niversity of California Chicago College of Dental Surgery Ohio Medical I ' niversity I ' niversity of Bxiffalo Har -ard Dental College Royal College of Dental Surgery I ' niversity of Pennsylvania Northwestern I ' niversity Dental College Washington I ' niversity 354 Alpha Choptei established F. A. CiRAHAM, O. B. THEURER, C. P. HlI.DRETH, N. L. SWYKERT, N. V. PAYNE, T. L. WATSON, M. C. VERBERG, H. V. PI-TNAM, 1903 S. BECKER, C. H. BAKER, R. B. GATISS, F. E. SHARP, H. H. MADIGAN, E. E. ARGETSINGEK, C. H. BORGMIER, V. J. LARDER. 1904 J. F. MUNROE. 1905 I). I). SMITH, F. M. CLOSE, G. C. RICHARDSON, L. A. STEBBINS, T. A. CASEY, C. S. BI-KRMANN. V. V. BROWN, K. R. LAMI-. Alpha Epsilon lota Founded at the University of Michigan, 1590 Chapter Roll ALPHA, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan BETA, Woman ' s Medical College, Chicago GAMMA, . Laura Memorial College. Cincinnati DELTA, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago EPSILON, University of Minneapolis, Minnesota ZETA, Cooper Medical College, San Francisco THETA, Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia Alpha Chapter Established 1590 Honorary Members SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M.D., Chicago, EMILY BLACKWELL, M.D., New York City, MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M.D., New York City, FRANCES EMILY WHITE, M.D., Philadelphia, EUZA M. MOSHER, M.D., Brooklyn, X. Y., FLORENCE HUDSON, M.D., Detroit, EMMA L. CALL. M.D., Boston. Affiliate. Members DELIA E. HOWE, M.D., Boston, Mass., DELLA PRICE, M.D., Kalamazoo, Mich., SUE E. HERTZ, M.D., New York City. Associate Members MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, MRS. GEORGE DOCK, MRS. WILLIAM HKRDMAN, MRS. PAUL C. FREER, In University MARJORIE B. BURNHAM, MINNIE G. OSTERBIND, BLANCH CHRISTINE BOYLE, A.B., L. T. ROCHE, LUCY U. EAMES, ELSIE S. PRATT, MARY L. ROSENSTIEL, KATHERINE P. RAYMOND, B.S., FRANCES P. WAUGH, GRACE D. PEELE, FRANCES BOYNTON, ANNA M. COOKE, BERTHA LIPPS, NORMA ELLIS, PHOEBE VAN V. DOUGHTY, MARY RAIKES. Delta Chi Pounded at Cornell University, 1590 Chapter Poll CORNELL I ' NIVKRSITV, UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK, UNION COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OK MINNESOTA, TNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, DICKINSON COLLEGE, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE I ' NIVERSITY, NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL. ALUMNI CHAPTER, Chicago 358 Michigan Chapter Established 1592 Honorary Members JUDGE WILLIAM G. EWING, JUDGE SAMUEL MAXWELL, HON. ROGER Q. MILLS, PROF. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL.D., JUDGE VICTOR A. ELLIOTT, HON. ROBERT T. LINCOLN, BENJAMIN BUTTKRWORTH, SENATOR JONATHAN p. DOLLIVER, A.B., PROF. HERMAN P. AMES, PROF. JOHN B. CLAYBERG, LL.D., SENATOR CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS. rratres in Universitate HARRISON SAMUEL WEEKS, Postgraduate. 1903 AMBROSE A. FEATHERSTONE, JR., D. MILES HAIGH, HARRY AUGUSTUS Dow, A.B., - K E, l li K, JOHN A. HAVER, CLINTON JAMES AHERN, WILLIAM T. HANLON, EARL COOLEY, WALTER RUSSELL STEVENS, H. VERNON BLAKI.EY, ORVILLE R. SEITER. 1904 MARCUS R. HART, HUGH R. FULLERTON, A.B., C. MELVIN HARLAN, EDMUND H. SMITH, RENP-RO TURNER, PAUL JONES, GEORGE W. GREGORY. I90.S CHARLES A. REYNOLDS, FRANK IRVING HOLMES, CHARLES R. DEIGNAN, I! O II, HARRY M. WIER, WILLIAM RAWLE WEEKS, HOWARD BELL SAI.OT, THOMAS R. WATERS, CHARLES BLANCHARD CARTER, JURA CADOT FULLERTON, MAX BROWN, ORVILLE D. HOHN, RICHARD B. BLAKE, H II, OLIVER SVERN ANDRESEN, A.B. 359 Alpha Sigma ALPHA, BETA, . GAMMA, DELTA, KPSII.ON, Mu SIGMA PHI, THETA, IOTA, . ALPHA, Chapter Boll New York Homoeopathic Medical College and Hospital Hahneinann Medical College and Hospital, Philadelphia Southern Homoeopathic Medical College and Hospital, Baltimore Boston I ' niversity School of Medicine, Boston Plute Medical College and Hospital, Cincinnati Homoeopathic Medical College of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Hahneinann Medical College of San Francisco The Detroit Homoeopathic College, Detroit Hering and Dunham Medical College, Chicago. 360 Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter established 1592 rratres in Urbe DR. RUSSELL K. ATCHISON, DR. ERNEST A. CLARK, DR. HARLEY A. HAYNES. rratres in racultate DR. ROYAL S. COPELAND, DR. DEAN V. MYKRS, DR. WILLIS A. DEWKY, DR. WILLIAM A. POLGLASE, DR. WlLBERT B. HlNSDALK, DR. O.SCAR R. LONG. rratres in Llniversitate 1903 OLIVER R. AUSTIN, ADOLPH E. IBERSHOKK, EDWIN G. H. BECK, ARTHUR G. REYNOLDS, GUSTAVE WILSON. 1904 CORDEN T. GRAHAM, LUTHER PECK, LEON J. GIBSON, HOWARD F. SHELL, AWRA A. HOYT, VIRGIL L. WEIR. 1 905 WALTER W. LANG, DANA M. SNELL. 1 906 ARTHUR P. SCHULZ, PETER GODKRIEDSON, WELCOME J. LINKER, ALBERT E IBERSHOFF. 361 WRIGHT, KAY 3. CO. Phi Rho Sigma rounded at Northwestern University, 1572 ALPHA, BETA. GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu. NIT, Xi, Chapters 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. University of Nebraska Western Reserve University, Cleveland Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia University of Iowa Harvard University Johns Hopkins University 362 Zeta Chapter Established 1597 rrafres in racultate EDWARD A. WILLIS, RALPH L. MORSE. rratre in Urbe WILLIAM S. JACKSON. 1903 GEORGE H. BUNCH, A.B., CHARLES L. RUMPH, ERNEST CLEVERDON, B.S., MELVIN D. ROBERTS, ARTHUR S. KIMBALL, A.B., HENRY M. RODNEY, A.B. 1904 ADDISON B. CLIFFORD, A.B., FRANCIS M. SHOOK, MYRON W. CLIKT, FRANK W. SMITHIES, SAMUEL R. HAYTHORN, HARRO WOLTMANN. 1905 ALBERT J. BOWER, WILLIAM R. LYMAN, HUBBARD N. BRADLEY, A.B., FRED M. RUBY, GEORGE W. GREEN, A.B., STEPHEN H. SMITH, EDWARD G. HUBER, GEORGE H. LEWIS. 1906 JOSEPH T. BERRY, A.B., CLIVE E. HOLLENBECK, ESTILL D. HOLLAND, HAYES H. KEENER, ROY PEEBLES. 363 Phi Beta Pi rounded at Western University of Pennsylvania, 159 1 ALPHA, BKTA, GAMMA, DKI.TA , EPSII.ON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, Chapter Poll Vestern University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan Starling Medical College University of Chicago McGill University Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois 364 Betel Chapter Established Internes FRANK J. GIBSON, M.D., JOHN H. GILPIN, M.I). fratres in Unlversitate CHARLES V. CRANE, SUMNER E. DOUGLAS, WARD KLLIS, WARREN P. KLMER, RANDOLPH J. HERSEY, HERBERT H. HILLS, DAVID M. KANE, Rov C. PERKINS, WILLIAM H. KENNEDY, JOHN H. PETTIS, CHARLES A. LEHMAN, CHARLES K. REIF, JAMES A. MACKINTOSH, MELVIN J. ROWE, PAUL S. MILLER, CHARLES T. SHERICK, WALTER A. SCOTT, A.B., CHARLES STURGEON, KARL J. THOMAS, Pius L. THOMPSON, J. RAYMOND THRASHER, ROBERT A. C. WOLLENBERG. :55 Phi Alpha Founded tit tl e New York Homoeopathic Medical College, io!K. ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA. DELTA, HPSILOX, ZKTA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, T Hoi I New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahiieinann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. I ' niversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. I ' niversity of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Chicago Homoeopathic Medical College, Chicago, 111. Plute Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Homoeopathic Medical College, I ' uiv. of Mich., Ann Arbor Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. 3(58 Kappa Chapter established 1599 Honorary Members CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.I).. R. A. CLIFFORD, M.I). Trainee in Universitate 1903 E. R. ZIMMERMAN, E. S. BLAIR. C. D. MULDER. 1904 SAMUEL SCHAEEER, ARTHUR H. NORTON. GEO. P. WlNCHELL. 1 90S V. F. MAXWELL, A. S. DEWITT. 1906 HOWARD K. KINYON, CLARENCE I,. HYDE, L. J. CRUM, X. L,. GOODRICH, JOHN A. REESE, M. A. STUART. 37 Alumni 368 UNIVERSITY HALL. Introduction IN the following pages will appear the pictures of nearly six hundred of the more prominent and representative Alumni of the University. The MICHIGANENSIAN believes that this feature of the book will be appreciated by those, at least, who have entered into it, and also in some measure by other Alumni who will see here the faces of old classmates and friends. And it is sincerely hoped that, by thus bringing together old friends through a medium of the undergraduate body, a deeper interest may be aroused in the every day doings of the University, and that the spirit of loyalty which lingers in the heart of each may be quickened to the benefit of each other and our Alma Mater. Michigan has always held the leadership of the West, and in some respects in the last few years has forged far and away ahead of all others. The other parts of this book will give you some idea of the organizations through which these victories have been attained. The MICHIGANENSIAN is in- debted to those who have co-oper- ated in this attempt, and if any good results come from it, the credit is due to the loyal Alumni who have cared to be interested in the present life of the college, while at the same time they are reviving memories of their college days. We have been fortunate in securing a few cuts which may be of interest to Alumni. The " Alum- 369 riVC PRESIDENTS Or THE UNIVERSITY HENRY PHILIP TAPPAN 1852-63. KRASTUS OTIS HAVEN, 1863-69 HENRY SIMMONS FRIEZE, Acting, 1869-71, 1880-82 HARRY BURNS HI:TCHIXS, Acting, 1897-98 JAMES BURRII, ANGELL, 1871- 370 nus " kindly loaned us the cut of the ' ' Five Presidents of the Uni- versity; " also the cut of the Alumni Room in University Hall, found in the views, and also a cut of Uni- versity Hall as it was before the old dome was removed. This will be more familiar to some than will the other views of the same building which appear elsewhere in the book. Our thanks are also due to Dr. R. G. De Puy, ' 79, H. ' 8 1, for the picture of the first Michigan Foot- ball Team, that of 1879-80. The only game played was with Racine College, at Chicago, May 30, 1879, which Michigan won. Dr. De Puy loaned us also the picture of the team for the following year. This team defeated Toronto University in two games. The other picture is a group of part of the class of ' 75, taken in their freshman year. This is kind!}- loaned to us by Will C. Turner, ' 75. With the hopes, then, previously expressed, this book is consigned into your hands. If it accomplishes the results hoped for we may all look for an enlivened interest in college affairs. 371 - 1. WILLIAM H, SMITH, A.M 73, Ph.B. ' , M.D.Vg. St. Clair, Mich. Served in the Civil War, 1864-65. A.B. ' i, Kalama?oo College. Located at St. Clair, 1880. Practiced medicine continuously since 1880. Wrote " The Tailed Amphibians, " 1877 ; Report on Herpetology for the Geological Survey of Ohio, 1880; a volume of poems entitled " The Frailties of Humanity, " 1894; " The Effects of the Gold Standard, " 1896. 2. WILLIAM ROBERT MACKENZIE, M.D. ' ;o. Chester. III. Located at Chester, 111., 1871, where he has a fine practice. Married Miss Nellie M. Gor- don, May 17, 1875. Family of three. Member of many prominent medical societies, and a writer of note for several medical journals. V A. HUTSINPILLER, LL.B. ' 7O. Asotin, Washington. Engaged in stock raising and agriculture in the West, 1871-91. Now interested in real estate, and practicing law at Asotin. 4. J. H. HOLLISTER, LL..B. ' o6. Beloit. U ' is. One of Michigan ' s famous athletes during his college years. Coached Mississippi Univer- sity one year. Two years with S. S. Childs Co., New York City. Athletic director at Beloit College, and practicing law at Beloit. 5. GEORGE HORTON, A.B. 3. 608 Whitney Ave., Chicago, III. Taught school in Grass Valley, California. Engaged in journalism in Chicago. Appointed Consul to Athens by President Cleveland. Author of " Songs of the Lowly, " " In Unknown Seas, " " Aphroessa, " " Constantine, " ' " A Fair Brigand, " " Like Another Helen, " " The Tempting of Father Anthony, " " The Long Straight Road, " " In Argolis. " 6. WYLLYS S. WALKLEY. M.D 7Q. Grand Haven, Mich. Served in the Civil War, 1864-66. Married Miss Ida Skinner, Feb. 10, 1864; she died in 1873. Later, married Miss Olive McDonald, Grand Rapids, Mich. Practiced at Hudsonville and Spring Lake, 1885. Removed to Grand Haven, Mich., where he is carrying on a general practice. Member of several medical societies. Has been Health Officer and City Physician. 7. ORRIN EDWARD TIFFANY, A.B. ' os, A.M. ' o6. Greenville, III. Dean of Greenville College. Professor of History and Economics. 8. DAVID B. TAYLOR, A.B 67, LL.B. ' 68. Lansing. Mich. Engaged in newspaper work, Springfield, Mo., 1870. Married Miss Libbie S. Congdon, 1872. Family of four. Returned to the home of his boyhood, Chelsea, Mich., to the practice of law, 1877. Bought the Tngham County Abstract business. 1899, and removed to Lansing. 9. J. E TURTLE, C.E 77. Fort Barrancas, Florida. Member of U.S. Corps of Engineers, 1877. U. S. Assistant Engineer, 1879-1903; had charge of work on Muscle Shoals Canal ; improvements on Mississippi and Alabama rivers ; harbor and fortification at entrance of Pensacola Harbor ; installation of system of fire-control at Pensacola Harbor. Married Miss Dolly O ' Hara, of Ann Arbor. .Mich.. 1879. 10. WILLIAM P. VAN WINKLE, LL.B.Si. Howell, Mich. Practiced law at Pinckney, Mich. Removed to Howell. 1886. Married in 1884. Circuit Court Commissioner, 1883-87. Prosecuting Attorney, 1887-9:. Now engaged in private practice. (i. GRANVILLE W. BROWNING, B.S. 7. Chicago, III. Admitted to practice at Chicago. 1880. Took charge of chancery cases in the Corporation Counsel ' s office, Chicago, 1897. Special counsel representing the city in many cases since 1809. Won for the city the Illinois Central cases and Gas Trust cases in the U. S. Courts. Master of Chancery, S. C, of Cook County, 111., since 1897. 12. C. VAN ZWALUWENBURG, M.D. ' Ss. Riverside, Colo. Physician and Surgeon. 13. E. B. VINCENT, LL.B. ' 73. Waterford, Ohio. Practiced law in Oskaloosa, Iowa, 1874. Government employ among Sioux Indians, Cheyenne River Agency, 1877-81. Returned to Waterford, 1888. Married. Family of six. Now farming. 14 WILLIAM H. EVANS, M.D. ' 6s. Sandford. Florida. Graduated from Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. 1861. Practiced at Boston, Indiana, 1865-82. Resided at Orange County, Florida, 1882-86. Removed to Sandford, Florida, 1886. Was elected School Trustee, 1887. Mayor of Sandford, 1888-90 and 1900-03. 15. CHARLES D. HEWS, M.D. ' 7O. Chicago, III. Physician and surgeon at 11,100 Michigan Ave 1 6. C. A. SALYER, LL.B. ' Sg. Caro, Mich. Clergyman. 373 17. MASON W. GREY, M.D. ' So. Pontiac, Mich. Post-graduate in University of Pennsylvania, 1882. General practice in Pontiac, 1882- 1903. Ex-mayor of Pontiac; member Board of Education, 11 years; State Board of Health, 6 years. Member American Medical Association, Michigan State Medical Society, etc. 1 8. R. PATTERSON, M.D. ' 6s. Holly, Mich. During Civil War served as nurse, hospital steward, surgeon. Married Miss Marion S. Bizbee, 1886, who died 1895 Practiced in Hillsdale, Edwardsburg, Cassopolis, Jackson. Re- tired, 1881. He has two sons, owners and publishers of the Holly Advertiser, with whom he resides. io. EDMOND W. GALE, A.B. ' 68. Los Angeles, Cat. Soon after graduating ill health took him to the Pacific Coast, where he regained his health. For years he engaged in mining in Arizona and Old Mexico. The depreciation in value of silver forced him to begin life again. He went to Los Angeles, and entered the Civil Service. Address, 215 North Hope St., Los Angeles, Cal. 20. CHARLES EDWARD GROVE, A.B. ' S;. Spokane, Wash. Homoeopathic Department. U. of M., two years. Received his M.D. from Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1889. Married Miss Elizabeth Laning, Uniontown, Pa., April 18, 1889. Settled at Spokane, Washington. Address 415-420 Hyde Block. 21. FRANK D. HASKELL, A.B.79. Kalamasoo, Mich. After graduation was Instructor and Professor of Greek in Kalamazoo College. Took a position with Kalamazoo Paper Co. in 1887. Secretary of that company since 1899. 22. PAUL H. HANNS, B.S. ' 78. Cambridge, Mass. Assistant Professor of Pedagogy in Harvard University since 1891. Author. 23. NORMAN W. HAIRE, A.B. ' So, LL.B. ' Ss. Ironwood, Mich. Married Miss Lydia Moore, ' 81, 1880. Prosecuting Attorney, Ontonagon County, 1886-91. Appointed Circuit Judge, Thirty-second Judicial Circuit, 1892-93-09-03. Circuit Judge, pre- sided in Twelfth Circuit from 1891-93-97-1900. Presided in Detroit, 1895-96-97. Counsel in firm of " Grey, Haire Stone, Houghton, Mich., " Jan. i, 1900, to Jan. i, 1903. 24. E. E. HAMILTON, M.D. ' So. Wichita, Kan. Solomon City, Kansas, 1880-82. Garnell, Kansas, 1882-85. Post-graduate work in New York City. Located in Wichita, Kansas, as a specialist in diseases of eye, ear, nose, throat. 25. MORRIS HALE, M.D. ' 64. Hot Springs, Ark. Assistant surgeon at Rock Island Barracks, 1864 until close of Civil War. Married. Practiced at Moline, 111., five years. Took post-graduate work, Jefferson Medical College, Pa. Has had a successful practice. 26. GEORGE CHALMERS HALL, Ph.C. ' 83. Brooklyn. N. Y. Manager of Department of Travelers of Fraser Tablet Co., New York and Chicago. Address, 400 8th St. 27. PHILO H. HACKETT, LL.B. ' So. Rochester, Minn. Practiced law five years in Wahpeton. Dakota. Then judge. Two years at Spencer, Iowa Returned to Rochester, Minn. Noted criminal lawyer. 28. JUDGE MICHAEL BROWN, A.M 68. Big Rapids, Mich. Superintendent of Schools for Mecosta County, 1869-7:. Mayor of Big Rapids, 1873-74. Circuit Judge, I4th Circuit, 1876-81. Manager Michigan Soldiers ' Home, 1885-89. Depart- ment Commander, G. A. R., 1889-00. Presidential elector, 1900. 29. WILLIS ELMER BOND, A.B. ' Sp. Potsdam, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y. Principal of Schools, Holly, N.Y., after graduation. Professor of Mathematics in Belt ' s Academy, Stanford, Conn., and Professor of Mathematics in Dr. Halsey ' s School in New York City. Professor of Mathematics and Geology in the Normal School at Potsdam since 1893. Married Miss Helen L. Bartlett, of Norwood. N. Y., in 1806. 30. E. E. BROWN, A.B. ' 8p. Berkeley, Cal Ph.D. (Halle), 1890. Acting Assistant Professor of Pedagogy. U. of M., 1891-92. Pro- fessor of Theory and Practice of Education in University of California. 31. EUGENE E. PRUSSING, LL.B. ' 7 8. Chicago, III. He says: " I have practiced law continually in Chicago since my graduation and admission to the bar in 1878, and have acquired a wife and six children. Otherwise I am in the position that the gentleman was in who first introduced Mark Twain as a lecturer. He said of him : ' He has never been in the penitentiary, and for the life of me I can ' t tell why. ' " Address, Suite 1159, The Rookery. 32. WALTER S. POWER, LL.B. ' 77 Battle Creek, Mich. Practiced law at Bellevue and Nashville. Removed to Battle Creek in 1899. Attorney for several large manufactories in that city. Treasurer of the Battle Creek Business Uni- versity. 375 33. ARTHUR VV. CONDICT, M.D. ' 82. Dover, N.J. Post-graduate, Columbia Medical School, 1883. Interne, New York Hospital, 1883-84. Desultory practice, Howells, N. Y.. Port Oram. N. ).. I 84-88. U. S. Marine Hospital Service, 1888-93. Resigned and located at Dover, N J., 1893. 34. RUSSELL C. OSTRANDER, LL.B. . Lansing. Mich. Circuit Court Commissioner. Ingham County, 1877-78. Prosecuting Attorney. 1880. Appointed City Attorney, 1805. Mayor of Lansing, 1806. Appointed Law Examiner. Dele- gate. National Republican Convention, 1900. Author of a text-book on Civil Government. 35 JOSEPH NEWTON CARTER, LL.B.m Quincy. III. Admitted to the bar of Illinois. 1860, and located for practice at Quincy. Elected to Supreme Bench of Illinois, 1894, for term of nine years; part of the time he was Chief Justice. Representative in State Legislature, 1878-80. Married Ellen Douglass Barrell, of Spring- field, 111., 1879. 36. VAN BUREN CASE, A.B. ' s6, A.M. McAllister, Madison Co., Mont. Ranchman and stockman. 37. EDWIN S. COOMBS, LL.B. ' o6. Carthage, III. Since graduation has practiced law at Carthage. 38. W. W. COOK, A.B. ' So, LL.B 82. New York. N. Y. Address, 44 Wall St. 39. THOMAS C. CHUREL, M.D 78 I ' alley Falls. N. Y. Practiced in Oil City, Pa., 1878-80. Mine surgeon, Jermyn, Pa., 1880-91. Married Miss Mary E. Olds, 1886. Located in Valley Falls, 1891. Member of Board of Education and prominent medical societies. 40. ROLLO CLINTON CARPENTER, C.E. ' 75, M.S. ' 76. Ithaca. N.Y. Assistant Engineer, D. B. C. R. R., 1875 Professor of Mathematics, M. A. C.. 1876-90. Professor of Experimental Engineering, Cornell University, 1890-93. Writer for mechanical journals. Author of two text-books in extensive use: " Experimental Engineering. " 1894; " Heating and Ventilation, " 1897. 41. EDWIN I. CASE, LLB. 7. White Water. Wis. Has practiced law in Wisconsin. 1877-1903, devoting his leisure to the study of mechanics and inventions. Received a U. S. patent on a hydro, steam engine, 1893. 4. ' . JOHN C. W. GARY, Ph.C o. Atlantic, low. Wholesale and retail druggist, Des Moines, Iowa, 1870-77. Retail druggist. Atlantic. Iowa, 1877-82. Traveling salesman. Hurllnirt, Hess Co., Des Moines, 1882-85. With Harle. Haas Drug Co., Council Bluffs. Towa, 1884-1903. 43. L. Z. COMAN. M.D. 9. Boulder, Colo. Physician and surgeon. Corner loth and Pearl Sts. 44. J. J. NEWCOMB, M.D.-S8. West Unity. Ohio. Married; taught school three years, 1881. Has practiced medicine and surgery success- fully since 1888. 45 GEORGE BARNES, A.B 77, A.M. ' 85. Howell, Mich. Married Miss Augusta D. Johnson, 1877. Superintendent jf Schools, Stanton and Howell. Mich., 1878-88. Purchased the Livingston Republican, published at Howell, Mich., which he owns and edits, 1889. State Senator from the I3th District. 46. C. H. COLE, A.B 82, A.M.V);. Martinsburg, W.l ' a. Principal, Saline, Mich., schools. 1883-84. Superintendent, Hastings. Mich., city schools, 1885-87. Head of the schools of Iowa Falls, and Ackley. Ohio, 1887-96. Superintendent, Martinsburg, W. Va., public schools, ' 1897-1903. 47. H. J. CORDIER, M.D 79. Rock ford. Ohio. After graduation, settled in Mercer County, Ohio, and has practiced in that county c on- tinuously 24 years. 48. JAMES H. COGSHALL, B.S.fe, M.S. ' 67. Muskcuon, Midi. Taught school, 1862-96. Established a book publishing business, 1896. which he still con- tinues in Muskegon. Married Miss Electa Force, Aug. 10. 1862. 377 jf ' t 49. CHARLES A. BOSWORTH, A.B 77. Cincinnati, Ohio. LL.B., Cincinnati Law School, 1881. Vice-president First National Bank of Wilming- ton, O., 1880-88. President of same bank, 1888-95. Associated law practice with Senator J. B. Foraker, 1890-. Assistant U. S. Treasurer since 1898. Married Jessie W. Clark, 1884. Two boys. 50. GEORGE A. BROWN, C.E ' Si. Bloomington, III. Secretary Public School Publishing Co. 51. MORGAN M. GIBNEY, LL.B. ' ;!. Oak Park. III. Practiced law in Des Moines, la., 1871-72. In 1872 devoted himself to teaching and giving public readings, later drifted into theatrical work. Married Miss Nellie Wilkins. Inde- pendence, Iowa, 1881. 52. EDWARD M. BURST, LL.B 92. Sycamore, III. Attorney at law. 53. J. C. BURT, Ph.C. ' 75. Chicago. III. Superintendent. 2814 Groveland Ave. 54. F. G. GARDINER, A.B. ' 6;. Pittsburg, Pa. M.D., Bishop ' s College, Montreal, 1879. A.M., Westminster College, 1890. President Allegheny Valley Bank, 1000. Member American Medical Association. 55. F. J. GRONER, M.D. ' So. Grand Rapids, Mich. B.S. (M. A. C.), 1874. Post-graduate studies in New York City, 1883. Surgeon Mercy Hospital, Big Rapids, Mich., for 10 years. Since 1890 successful practitioner in Grand Rapids. Medical writer of note. 56. JOHN L. GIBBS, LL.B. ' 6i. Omatonna, Minn. Lieutenant-governor of Minnesota. 1896-98. Retired farmer. 57. A. N. PAXTON, LL.B. ' yS. Lovcland, Ohio. Superintendent of Registry Cincinnati P. O., 1885-91. Since then practicing in Cincinnati. Mayor of Loveland. Probate Judge of Cleremont County. 58. A. H. PETTIBONE, A.B. ' sg. Huntsville, Ala. Served in Union Army, attaining rank of major. Member of Tennessee Legislature. Elected to 47th, 48th and 49th Congresses. Special agent for Alabama of U. S. General Land Office. 59. L. S. PILCHER, A.B. ' 62, A.M 63, M.D. ' 66, LL.D. ' oo. Brooklyn, N.Y. Hospital Steward U. S. Army, 1864-65. Surgeon in U. S. Navy, 1867-72. Since 1872 in active practice in Brooklyn, N. Y. Surgeon, lecturer, and officer of various medical schools and hospitals in Brooklyn. Editor of Annals of Surgery. 60. H. R. PATTENGILL, B.S. ' 74. Lansing, Mich, For 10 years Superintendent of Schools of St. Louis and Ithaca, Mich. For 4 years Assistant Professor of English, M. A. C. Superintendent of Public Instruction, 1892-96. Since 1886 proprietor and editor Moderator-Topics. 61. J. E. PILCHER, A.B. ' 79. Carlisle, Pa. M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1880. Managing editor Annals of Anatomy and Surgery, 1880-83. Gained rank of major in U. S. Army as medical officer. Head of Depart- ment of Sociology and Economics, Dickinson College. Ph D., Illinois Wesleyan, 1886. Editor " Journal of Association of Military Surgeons. " 62. E. P. PITKIN, A.B 59, LL.B. ' 60. Denver, Colo. Attained rank of captain in U. S. Army. For last 20 years in business at Denver. Mem- ber State Legislature 2 years. Prominent member of G. A. R. 63. E. C. PRINDLE, M.D. ' 76. Berkeley, Cal. Graduate of New York College Physicians and Surgeons. In successful drug business now. So. Berkeley Station. 64. W. H. PRATT, M.D. ' oV). Stillwater, Minn. Prepared at State Normal School. Served in Civil War. For last 18 years in active practice in Stillwoter. Member of House of Representatives. 1889. City physician. Presi- dent Washington County Medical Association. 379 65. JOHN A. STEWART, A.B. ' ;s. Bay City, Mich. Superintendent of City Schools. Address, 908 Van Buren St. 66. EARL FAIRBANKS, M.IX ' 88. Luther, Mich. In active practice since graduation. President of Luther. Chairman of the Republican County Committee, and Postmaster. Elected to the State Legislature in the fall of 1902 to represent We.xford and Lake Counties. 67. B. B. FORREY, M.D. ' Sa. Bath, hid. Practiced medicine in Clare County, Mich., until spring of 1886. Since then he has practiced in Indiana. He is a member of the Indiana State Medical Society. 68 W. S. BROOKS, Ph.C. ' oo. Portland, Mich. Analytical Chemist of the Portland Pharmical Company of Portland, Mich. 69. JOHN A. BALDWIN, A.B. ' ;o. San Jose, Cal Graduated from the Union Theological Seminary, 1873. Banker in Detroit, Mich., 1874-1884. Broken health sent him west in 1888, and he has lived near San Jose, Cal., since that time. 70. WILLIS BOUGHTON, A.B. ' Si. Brooklyn, N. Y. A.M., 1891, Dickinson College; Ph.D., 1900, from Ohio University. Received Higher Diploma from Teachers College, Columbia University, 1902. Newspaper editor, teacher, lecturer, author of many literary and professional magazine articles, and of " Mythology in Art " and " History of Ancient Peoples. " Now editing Irving ' s Life of Goldsmith. 71. W. C. FRF.W, B.S 66. Coshocton, Ohio. M.D., Long Island Hospital Medical College. 1869 House Surgeon at the College Hos- pital for 18 months. Since then in active practice of medicin e. 72. ALBERT O. BLACKWELL, LL.B 82. La Porte, Texas. Held many local offices in Alger and Schoolcraft Counties, Mich. Elected to State Senate in 1888. Moved to La Porte, Texas, 1891. Postmaster since 1897. Republican candi- date for Congress, 1898. Resident counsel for La Porte Improvement Co. and La Porte Wharf and Channel Co. 73. SAMUEL H. SMITH, LL.B. ' S.s. Baxter Springs, Kan. Lawyer. Married Miss Esther J. Pitkin, of Ann Arbor, 1885. Principal of Jackson. Minn., 1885-86. Since 1888 practiced at Baxter Springs. Honorary vice-president American Anti-imperialistic League. 74. FREMONT E. SHURTLEFF, A.B. ' 4. Concord, N. H. Clerk of U. S. Circuit and District Courts, 1891-1900. United States Commissioner. Was admitted to the bar of New Hampshire in 1897. Appointed Referee in Bankruptcy, 1900. 75. THEODORE A. FELCH, Ph.B. ' 7i. Ishfeining, Mich. Practicing physician. 76. FREDERIC D. SHERMAN. A.B. ' S?. Brooklyn, N. Y. PhD. 1897, Leipsig. Taught at Bay City, Mich., and in State Normal at Oshkosh, Wis., etc. Now on Latin and Greek faculty, Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn. 77. WILLIAM SOULE, B.S. ' 6i. Alliance, Ohio. M.S. 1862. Ph.D. (Mt. Union), 1881. Professor of Chemistry and Physics in Mt. Union College since 1880. 78. WILLIAM H. HOOD, M.D. ' 86. Battle Mountain. Nev. Physician and Surgeon. 79. ALEXANDER STEPHENS, M.D. ' O?. Forcstville, Mich. Physician. 80 T. SCHMID, Ph.C. ' Si. Chicago, III. Druggist at moo Michigan Ave. 381 81. SAMUEL P. McDIVITT, LL.fe. ' ;6. Asheville, N. C. For some time practicing lawyer in Scranton, Pa. Engaged in insurance and banking business in Chicago until 1892. In retired life at Asheville, N. C.. of which place he is an ex- mayor. 82. ROLAND S. .MITCHELL, Ph.C. ' QS, D.D.S. ' 9 . Fremont. Ohio. Since graduation a practicing dentist at No. 103 Buckland BIk., Fremont, Ohio. 83. WILLIAM A. LOCY, B.S. ' Si, M.S. ' 84, Ph.D. Evanston. Ill Professor of Zoology in Northwestern University, Evanston. 111. 84. I. R. CROSSETTE, A.B. ' Si. Muskegon, Mich. Successful wholesale lumber dealer since graduation. Married Miss Flora A. Smith, of West Winfield, N. Y., 1889. 85. JOHN W. REYNOLDS, LL.IVoo. Salem. On: Practicing attorney at Salem. Oregon, since graduation. 86 ELROY M A VERY, Ph.B. i, Ph.M 75- Cleveland. Ohio. Ph.D. (Hillsdale). State Senator, 1892-016. Author. Present address is 657 Woodland Hills Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 87. ALBERT W. RYAN. B.A. 8. Dulittli. Minn. B.D., 1882. Tutor at Seabury Divinity School. Rector St. Paul ' s Church since 1893 President St. Luke ' s Hospital, etc. Author " The Family in Roman Civil Law, " sermons, etc. Married Miss Ida B. Bellis. ' 76 Lit., 1870. 88. JAY COMSTOCK. LL.B. ' 8 3 . Cleveland. Ohio. Practicing lawyer since 1883. Admitted to practice in Michigan, Ohio, Montana, and United States Courts. Married Mary E. Wells, of Vermilion, Ohio, 1886. Residence, corner Euclid and Strathmore. Office. 417 Am. Trust B!dg. 89. C. F. MARSH, M.D. ' 69. Pensacola. Fla. Served in U. S. Volunteer Hospital Service during Civil War, and attained the rank of surgeon and major. Since graduation has practiced medicine in Florida and Iowa. oo. J. E. McKEIGHAN, A.B. ' 66. St. Louis, Mo. Studied law after graduation. Admitted to Illinois, Missouri and Kansas bars. Com- petent and successful lawyer. Senior member of firm of McKcighan, Barclay Watts. 91. A. R. McCRACKEN, A.B.V).}. Seattle. Wash. M.D., Detroit Medical College. 1900. Professor of Science, Geneva College, Pa., 1895- 98. Since 1900 a practicing physician at 495 Arcade, Seattle. 92. MRS. C. D. (NINA BAKER) MITCHELL, M.D. ' yG. Chattanooga. Tenn. 93. JOHN AYERS, M.E. ' So. Fort Smith. Ark. Hardware merchant. 94. THOMAS H. MACDONALD, M.D. 9. Petersburg. Mich. Practiced at Petersburg and Toledo. Graduate of New York Polyclinic and Bellevue Hospital Colleges, 1887. Since then a successful practitioner at Petersburg, Mich. Married Margaret Scott, of Seaforth, Out.. 1876 95. SAMUEL S. MOORE, Ph.C. ' 7i. Grand Rapids. Mich. Born Yates County, N. Y. Prepared for the University at Franklin Academy, Prattsburg. 96. E. W. McGRAW, A.B. ' Sp, LL.B. ' 6o, A.M. ' 62. San Francisco, Cat. Up to 1868 engaged in mining, practicing law and prospecting in Idaho. Since 1868 a practicing lawyer in San Francisco. Cal. Married Miss Sarah E. Tichenor, of Port Oxford, Oregon, 1869. 383 i 97. I. A. LETGHTON, M.D. ' Ss. Boulder, Mont. Engaged in active practice of medicine and surgery at Boulder, Mont. 98. S. B. LADD, A.B. ' 6s. Kansas City, Mo. In practice of law since 1868. Firm of Gage. Ladd Small. Republican candidate for State Supreme Court, 1900. President Kansas City Bar Association. Lecturer in Kansas City School of Law. Married Miss Clara L. Fuller, at Ann Arbor, 1870. 09. CHARLES R. WHITMAN, A.B. ' o, A.M. ' ys, LL.D. ' 3. Chicago, III. Regent of University, 1886-94. Railroad Commissioner for the State of Michigan, 1891-93. Assistant United States District Attorney at Detroit, 1896-98. Removed to Chicago in 1809. Practicing law. Office, First National Bank Bldg. 100. DWIGHT N. LOWELL, A.B. ' 6;. Romeo, Mich. Studied law and was admitted to practice in 1869. Engaged in almost continuous practice since then. President of Romeo for 7 consecutive terms. lot. ELISHA LEACH, M.D. ' S4. Cohesion, Texas. Practicing physician since graduation. For 25 years in Detroit, Mich. First health officer of that city. For some time practicing and engaged in drug business in Kansas City, Mo. 102. GEORGE CHANDLER, LL.B 66. Washington, D. C. First Assistant Secretary of the Interior, 1889-93. 103. HARVEY A. JONES, LL.B. ' 6s. Sycamore, III. Prepared at Wabash and Lombard Colleges Associate Commissioner from Illinois to Paris Exposition, 1900. Married Sarah Dudley Perkins, 1861. 104. JOHN C. KIRKPATRICK, LL.B. ' ;8. San Francisco, Cal. Admitted to Ohio practice, 1877. Engaged in ranching in California. Director and vice- president Central Pacific R. R Co. Member State Board of Harbor Commissioners. 105. ALBERT M. KNAPP, M.D. ' 6s. Providence, R. I. Practiced in Racine, Wis., Chicago, 111.. Lowell, Mass., and Manchester, N. H., up to 1874, when he moved to Providence, R. I. Patentee of many valuable inventions. Married Miss Kittie M. Crone, Dubuque, la., 186.5. 106. HENRY WOLLMAN, LL.B. 8. Nezv York, N. Y. Very prominent and successful lawyer and legal writer in Kansas City up to 1899, and since then in New York. Offices at 74 Broadway. 107. C. P. WALBRIDGE, LL.B. ' 74. St. Louis, Mo. Some time in practice in Minneapolis. Since 1885 president J. S. Merrell Drug Co., of St. Louis, Mo. President of City Council, 1891-93. Mayor of St. Louis, 1893-97. Fourth vice-president Louisiana Purchase Exposition Company. 1 08. C. W. TUFTS, A.B., A.M. ' 8o. Detroit, Mich. Did post-graduate work in Berlin and Leipsic. For seven years engaged in teaching. Since then in rea! estate business in Grand Rapids and Detroit, Mich. Residence, 95 Edmund Place, Detroit. Offices, 153 Griswold St. 109. A. P. WOOD, C.E 66. Omaha. Neb. Engaged for several years in building of U. P. Ry. Since then with O. N. W. Ry., T. P. Ry. Co. Since 1877 engaged in railroad construction in West and Southwest no. H. V. WILDMAN, M.D. ' So. New York. N. Y. Resident Physician Bellevue Hospital. 1882-87. Visiting Physician and Examiner of various hospitals Member West End Medical Society. in. RICHARD YATES, LL.B. ' S,). Springfield, III. Prepared at Whipple Academy. Graduate of Illinois College, 1880. County Judge Cook County, 1895-97. U- S. Collector Internal Revenue. Active in Y. M. C. A. and fraternal orders. Governor of Illinois from 1900 to the present date. Ti2. JOSEPH A. TREAT, M.D 67. Stuart, Iowa. Physician and pharmacist. 385 ri3. JOHN SABERT MOTT, M.D. ' d;. Kansas City, Mo. Served as First Lieutenant in Civil War. Fellow of the American Academy of Medi- cine, American Medical Association, etc. Companion of Loyal Legion and G. A. R. Special- ist on Eye and Ear. 114. PETER D. ROTHWELL, M.D. ' 8i. Denver, Colo. Practicing Physician and Surgeon at 313 and 314 Cooper Bldg., Denver. 115. S. H. C. LANGWORTHY. U..R. ' 6 4 . Los Angeles, Cat. Engaged in many enterprises and teaching some years after graduation. Then engaged in law and real estate in Kansas City until his retirement in 1886. Married Miss Lydia J. Spalding, of Ann Arbor. 1865 116 W. D. MILLER, A.B. ' ;s. Ph.D. (hon) ' 85. Berlin, Germany. Professor in the University of Berlin Medical Faculty, his specialties being Dentistry and Bacteriology. 117. A. G. MES1C, M.D. ' 8. Milan. Mich. Taught school and studied medicine before entering college. Since graduation engaged in the practice of his profession at Milan. Mich. 118. JOHN A. MANSFIELD, LL.B ' -p. Stubenville, Ohio. Prepared at Hopedale College. In active legal practice until 1887. Probate Judge, 1887-91. Judge of the Common Pleas Court, 1891-1902. 119. JOSEPH A. MERCER, A.B.7I. Peoria, III. Engaged in teaching at many points in Michigan and Illinois. Now Principal of Lincoln School of Peoria. Ex-President of Central Illinois Teachers ' Association. Vice- President State Teachers ' Association of Illinois. 120 GEORGE L. MARIS. A.B 67, A.M. ' 74. Sanford, Florida, Studied law while leaching West Chester (Pa.) Academy. Principal of West Chester State Normal School, 1873-81. Since then teaching at Swarthmore College, Friends ' Central School and George School. Ex-President State Teachers ' Association of Pennsylvania. 121. L. I. MATTHEWS, M.D 66. Joplin, Mo. Gained rank of Captain in Civil War. Practiced at Lebanon and Carthage, Mo., until 1877. Since then in active practice at Joplin, Mo. President Examining Board U. S. Pen- sions. Member of American Medical Association. 122. G. A. RICHARDSON, LL.B 86 Rosu ' dl, N. Mexico. Member of (inn Richardson. Reid Hervey. Twice member of Territorial Senate. President Board of Regents of New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts. President New Mexico Irrigation Commission. 123 F. B. RICHARDSON, B.L 95. Reese, Mich. Banker at Reese, Mich. 124 Edgar J. Adams, M.L. ' 82. Batavia, N. Y. Founder of ' ' Hearth and Hall, " a literary magazine at Grand Rapids. Retired in 1894 on account of ill health, to his present residence. 125. JOHN J. ABEL, Ph.B. ' 83. Baltimore, Md. M.D. (Strassburg), 1888. Medical Faculty University of Michigan. 1890-93. Professor Johns Hopkins University. 126. FRANK R. ASHLEY, B.S. ' gi. Denver, Colo. Treasurer and General Manager Western Chemical Mfg. Co. President Western Glass Mfg. Co. 127. FRANK GATES ALLEN. A.B. ' Si. Moline, III. Vice-President Moline Plow Co. 128. J. L. AMBROSE, Ph.B. ' So. Bay City, Mich. M.D., Rush Medical College. Prepared at Knox and Northwestern Colleges. Married Grace S. Wilkins, of Bay City, 1885. Medical Examiner for numerous insurance companies and lodges. I3X. lap. CHARLES S. KNIGHT, M.D. ' yS. Westborough, Mass. Practicing physician in Kerwin, Kan., 1878-88. Married Miss Lanina E. Briggs, of Buchanan, Mich. Continued medical practice at Marlboro. Mass., 1888-97. In J P?. moved to Westborough, Mass., where he continues the work of his profession. A member and officer of various medical societies and boards. Has three children. 130. THOMAS Y. KANE, LL.B. ' Sa. Chicago, III. Organized and managed the Egan Truss Co. of Ann Arbor for some few years, and then engaged in manufacture of trusses in Chicago until within last few years. At present an enthusiastic Christian Science practitioner. 131. DANIEL J. WALLACE, M.D. 6. Sparta, Mich. Practiced medicine in Kent City, Mich., until 1879, when he removed to Sparta, Mich., yvhtre he has built up a lucrative practice. Married Miss Frances Lull, of Kent City, Mich-., in 1882. Member of local, state, and national medical societies. 132. ELMORE HORTON WELLS, B.S. ' 62, C.E. ' 63. Messhopfcn, Pa. M.A. (Bellevue), 1867. In 1869 located in Messhoppen, Pa., and has continued in active practice of medicine ever since. Twice married, first to Miss Lavinia Eppes, of Virginia, and later to Miss Leila Jayne. Has seven children. A physician of care, skill, and high standing. 133. CHARLES A. WARREN, Ph.B. 4. Chicago, III. Lawyer. 134. JOHN A. WESENER, Ph.C. ' 88. Chicago, III. Consulting Chemist, The Columbus Laboratories. 135. MARCUS JONATHAN WELLS, C.E. ' 7 5 . Woodston, Kan. Taught school in 1876. Settled on a pre-emption claim in Kansas in 1877. Married Myra A. Miller, of Marshall, Mich., [878 Surveyor and topographer, 1879-83. City En- gineer of Parsons, Kan., 1884. Resident and Locating Engineer in railroad work, 1886-91. Surveyor of Rooks County, Kan., private practice, and agricultural interests, 1891-99. Has four children. 136. BYRON S. WATTE, B.L 8o. Yonkers-oii-Hudson, N. Y. Practiced law in Menominee, Mich., 1882-95. Member of Michigan Legislature, 1879 and 1895. Moved to Detroit, 1895. Assistant Prosecuting Attorney three years. Circuit Judge in Wayne County two years. U. S. General Appraiser, offices at New York City, 1902. Has four boys and two daughters. 137. THOMAS A. E. WEADOCK, LL.B O3. Detroit, Mich. Lawyer. 138. DANIEL W. LONEY, M.D. ' Ss. Norwalk, Ohio. Practiced medicine at New London. O., 1885-86. Had a general country practice in Huron County, O., 1886-97. General medical practitioner in Norwalk, O., 1897. Member of various medical and social societies. Has two daughters. 139. MORTON W. THOMPSON, LL.B. ' 83. Danville, III. After graduation located in Danville, TIL, where he has practiced law continuously ever since. Has been County Judge, Circuit Judge, and Circuit Clerk. Member of I. O. O. F., Woodmen, Elks, K. of P., and Masonic lodges. 140. EDGAR H. LOYHED, LL.B. ' Si Faribault, Minn. After admission to bar in 1881 entered hardware business with his father at Faribault, Minn. Head of Loyhed Tinware Mfg. Co., of Seattle, Wash. 1888-94. Since 1894 has been continuously in hardware business at Faribault. President of Board of Trustees of Min- nesota School for the Blind, also of State School for the Deaf. 141. LEONARD PROUDFIT, B.S. ' sp. St. Charles, Iowa. Taught school in Albion, Pa., and Waterford, Pa., 1859-61. Studied theology, 1861-65. Since 1865 has been actively engaged in Towa and Nebraska as a minister of the United Presbyterian Church. 142. GEORGE W. GREEN, M.D 62. Battle Creek, Mich, Assistant Surgeon of 28th Mich. Volunteers, 1864-65. After the Civil War became a physician with a large general practice. Given honorary degree of A.M. by Kalamazoo College, 1 882. In 1889 removed to Battle Creek, Mich., where he has limited his practice to diseases of the eye, ear, nose, and throat. H3. FRANCIS L. YORK. A.B 82, A.M. ' S.i. Detroit, Mich. Director of Detroit Conservatory of Music. Member of New York MSS. Society. A regular contributor to various musical magazines. Author of a valuable text-book on musical composition. Secretary of Music Teachers ' National Association. Michigan Organist at Pan-American Exposition. Organist of Central M. E. Church. . ' 44. JOHN M. ZANE, A.B. ' 84. Chicago, III, District Court Clerk, Salt Lake City, 1884-1888. Assistant U. S. Attorney of Utah, 1889-93. Reporter of Utah Supreme Court, 1889-94. Engaged in general practice in Salt Lake City until 1899. when removed to Chicago and became one of firm of Shope, Mathis, Zane Weber. Author of " Zane on Banks and Banking. " Law Lecturer at Kent College of Law and University of Chicago. Specializer in railroad practice. 389 L 145- E. F. RILEY, LL.B 63. Portland, On: Attorney. !4 x W. H. STRICKLAND, LL.B. ' Ss. Pine Bluff, Ark. A.B. (Rust University), 1881, A.M. (ibid).. 1884. Teacher. 147. WASHINGTON SAUNDERS, LL.B. ' 63. Ringgold, Cat. Farmer. 148. CHARLES E. SWEET, LL.B. ' gi. Doivagiac, Mich. Practicing Attorney. 149 P. LEVY SCHUYLER, M.D. ' 6a. Evansville, Ind. Physician and Surgeon. 150. JOHN D. HIBBARD, B.S., M.E. ' S;. Chicago, III. Married Miss Josephine W. Davis. 1889. Member American Society Mechanical En- gineers. Since 1887 with the John Davis Co. Now President John Davis Co. Offices, 22nd and Halsted Sts. 151. SAMUEL W. SMITH, LL.B 78. Washington, D. C., and Pontiac, Mich. 152. JOSEPH R. SMITH, A.B. ' 4 8, A.M. ' sa. Philadelphia. Pa. Colonel U. S. Army. Address, 2300 DC Lancey St. 153. WILLIAM G. FORREST, LL.B. ' Si. Chicago, 111. With exception of years 7885-86, practiced in Detroit, Mich., 1881-91. Since May, 1891, House Attorney for Marshall Field Co. Address, care of M. F. Co., 200 Adams St. 154- LEWIS DEL. BOYNTON. LL.B 66. Elyria, Ohio. Lawyer and Coal Dealer, No. 939 W. River St. 155. ALFRED B. QUINTON, LL.B. 6. Topcka, Kan. With the exception of four years of service as City Attorney and Probate Judge, he has been in active practice of law since 1876. 156. DAVID E. EARL, LL.B 62. Branson, Kan. Real Estate, Loan and Insurance business. 157. GEORGE A. EVERETT, LL.B ' 95 Delta, Ohio. Lawyer. 158. WILLIAM F. ELLIOTT, LL.B. ' Si. Indianapolis, Ind. Ph.B. (Butte), 1880. Since 1881 a practicing attorney for Big Four Ry. and several other corporations. Joint author of numerous legal works. Married Miss Effie L. Marguard, of Des Moines, Iowa. 159 A. L ALDRICH, B.S. ' 6o, M.S. ' 6p. Flint, Mich. For two years Superintendent of Schools at St. Joseph, Mich. Publisher of St. Joseph Traveler and Flint Globe until 1891. Ranked among leading editorial writers in the state. For eight years Trustee and Treasurer Michigan School for the Deaf. T6o. VICTOR H. JACKSON. D.D.S. 7, M.D. 8. New York, N. V. Prominent member of all leading medical and dental associations. Extensive medical and dental writer. Professor University of Buffalo, Dental Department. Paris Exposition medal for dental device. 391 161. JESSE F. MILLSPAUGH, A.B. o. Winona, Minn. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1883. Superintendent of Salt Lake Collegiate Insti- tute, 1883-90. Secretary Utah Hoard of Education for several years. Superintendent of Schools, Salt Lake City, 1800-98. President of State Normal School, Winona, Minn., 1898. Member of Board of Trustees of Carleton College. Secretary of National Council of Education. 162. ROBERT McMURDY, LL.B. ' So, LL.M. (Hon.), 95. Chicago. III. Admitted to Michigan and Illinois bars in i88[. State Representative, 1892. President Chicago Alumni Association, 1895. President Chicago Law Institute, 1897. Married Miss Lillian May Harter. of Little Falls, N. Y., 1891, who died in 1807, leaving no children. Mem- ber of law firm of Church, McCurdy Sherman. 163. WILLIAM N. LEAS. LL.B. s. Waterloo, I mi. 164. MILO LEWIS, Ph.B. ' 77. Greenville. Mich. Lawyer. 165 JOSEPH M. LOOP. M.D. ' ss. Port Sanilac. Mich. Since graduation has practiced medicine continuously in Port Sanilac. Has never sought political honors. His activity, clear mind, perfect bearing, and good eyesight at the age of 91 do much to convince one of the correctness of his theory of temperate living. 1 66. ELISHA J. RICHMOND. LL.B. ' 75. Manistee. Mich. Since graduation has practiced law in Kalkaska and Manistee counties. Elected Circuit Court Commissioner in 1880, 1898 and 1900. Justice of Peace in Manistee, 1893-97. At present is Prosecuting Attorney for Manistee County. 167. J. E. ROE, LL.B 66. South Lima. A " . ) ' . Practiced law in Rochester, N. Y., 1870-89. Since 1889 has been chiefly engaged in lit- erary work. Author of the important work " Bacon and His Master, or the Defoe Period Unmasked. " 1 68. WILLIAM B. RISING, M.E.Ti;. Berkeley. Ca!. A.B. (Hamilton), 1864. Ph.D. (Heidelberg). 1871. Dean of Department of Chemistry, University of California, 1872. A lso chemical adviser of several large coast manufacturing firms. Married Sarah F. Lawrence, of Groton, Mass., 1872. 169 JOHN H. RHEINFRANK, M.D.fy. Perrysburg. Ohio. Has practiced medicine at Perrysburg since 1894. Member of Wood County, Ohio State, and American Medical Societies. Division Surgeon of the C, H. D. Ry. Co. 170. JOHN MORRIS, JR., A.B 83. Fort Wayne, litd. Admitted to Indiana bar after three years of preparatory study. Law partner of Charles H. Worden, 1886-93. Now of firm of Breen Morris, one of leading firms of the state. For four years has been an active member of the American Bar Association. 171. LEWIS REEVES DAWSON, M.D. ' 82. Seattle. Wash. Assistant Surgeon Quincy Mining Co.. Hancock, Mich., 1882-83. Physician and Surgeon with general practice in Seattle, Wash., since 1884. Major and Surgeon, ist Washington Inf., U. S. Vols., 1898-99. Twice married and has two children. Member of various medical societies. 32nd degree Mason. 172. AUSTIN MIRES, LL.B. ' 82. Ellensburgh. ll ' nsli. Has practiced law in Ellensburgh since 1883. Has taken an active part in politics as a Republican, having served his city as Mayor, City Attorney, and City Treasurer. Vice- president of Ellensburgh National Bank for 7 years. Delegate to Washington Constitutional Convention. Supervisor of I2th U. S. Census for 2nd District of Washington. Married Mary L. Rowland in 1884, and has two daughters and one son. 173. RICHARD G. DE PUY, A.B. ' 79 M.D. ' Si. Jamestown, N. P. Physician and surgeon. 174. GEORGE DOEHME, JR., Ph.C. ' 95. Austin. Minn. Druggist. 175 P. DEL VALLE, M.D. ' gi. San Juan. Porto Rico. Acting Assistant Surgeon. 176. AMOS E. DOLBEAR, M.E.Y 7. Tufts College. Mass. A.B. (Ohio Wesleyan), 1863. PhD. (Michigan), 1883. LL D. (Tufts), 1902. Assist- ant Professor of Natural History in Kentucky University, 1867-68. Professor of Natural Sciences at Bethany College, W. Va., 1868 74. Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Tufts College, 1874. Has made a number of commercially important inventions, and has Written six noteworthy scientific books and over 150 articles for science journals. 393 177- WILLIAM JAMES SEAL, A.B. ' SQ. Lansing, Mich. Has received the following degrees: Sc.B. C Harvard ); A.M. (University of Michigan). 1862; Ph.D. (University of Michigan), 1880, (H.) ; Sc.M., Chicago. Professor of Botany, Agricultural College. Married Hannah A. Bond. Sept. 2, 1863. One daughter. 178. JOSEPH T. HOKE, LL.B 64. Windsor, Nova Scotia. Began practice, Martinsburg, Va. ; Prosecuting Attorney and Clerk Board of Super- visors, 1864. State Senator, 1866-68. President Board of Regents, W. Virginia University, 1866. Appointed by Governor Judge 5th Judicial District, served six years, 1860. Elected Judge of 3rd Judicial District, 1888. Appointed U. S. Consul at Windsor, Nova Scotia, 1898. 179. D. W. STEINER. M.D. ' S.}. Lima, Ohio. Physician. 180. BARTON SMITH. 6.8.72, LL B. 5. Toledo, Ohio. Firm of Smith Geddes, Toledo, 1877- ' 03. Married May Searels, Dec. 25, 1877. ;8r. CHARLES M. SWALLOW, LL.B. ' 7i. Danville, III. Practiced law, Danville, 111., 1871 : City Attorney, 1874-75. States Attorney, 1881-85. President and General Manager Glenburn Coal Co. for several years. Now senior member of the law firm of Swallow, Stephens Swallow. 182. JOSEPH M. BURGESS, M.D. 76. Northvillc. Midi. Practiced medicine Northville, Mich.. 1877-1903. U. S. Examining Surgeon. Has served several years as President of the village and member of Board of Education. Mar- ried Elizabeth C. ' Burdick, 1877. 183. CHARLES H. BUDD, LL.B.72. .Montevideo, Minn. President Chippewa County Bank. 184. FREDERICK G. SMITH, M.D.Ytf. Somervillc, Mass. Physician. No. 49 Cross St. 185 W. T. HODSON, LL.B. ' ?7. Galena, III A.B.. 1860. LL.B. (Hillsdale College), 1870. Began practice in Galena, 111., 1877, and has continually followed his chosen profession with marked success. County Judge four terms, declined fifth term, 1898. Formed a partnership with one of his former students, F. J. Campbell, 190, . Married Addie Rivenberg, 1878. Two children. 186 DOUGLASS HOUGHTON STRINGHAM, A.B. ' 7 St. Ignacf, Midi. Engaged in business in Lansing, Mich., 1880-90. St. Ingace, Mich., 1800-1903. Served two terms as School Commissioner. 187 WILLIS E. STERRS. M.D. ' 88. Dccatur, Ala. Practiced medicine Montgomery. Ala., 1888-90; Decatur, Ala., 1890-1903. Has a fine practice, and is a surgeon of note. Sole proprietor of a well-equipped drug store, and The People ' s Dry Goods Store. 188. HENRY W. STECHF.R, Ph.C 8. Cleveland, Ohio. Engaged in pharmacy, 1878-92. With Cleveland School of Pharmacy, in charge of Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy, 1883-95. Secretary and Treasurer Pearl Street Savings and Loan Association, Cleveland, 1805-1003. A.lso financially and officially identified with various other corporations. 189. J. D. SHERRICK. M.D.77. Seattle, Wash. Practiced in Cleveland, Ohio. Then removed to Kansas. Professor of Chemistry in Kansas City Hospital 3 years Located at Seattle, Washington, University Station, 1899. loo. EDWARD MILES BROWN, Ph.B. ' So. Cincinnati. Ohio. Principal High School. La Porte, Ind.. 1880-82, 1884-86. Student of modern languages, University of Strassburg, 1886-87. University of Berlin and University of Halle, 1887-88. University of Goettingen, 1888-89. Acting Assistant Professor of English, Cornell Univer- sity; returned to Goettingen for summei, 1890. Professor of Modern Languages, University of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1890-92. Received the degree of A.M. and Ph.D. (magna cum lande) from the University of Goettingen, 1891. Professor of English Language and Literature, Cincinnati, 1902-03. 191. JERRY L. SUDDARTH. LL.B. o. English, Ind. Since 1881 has devoted himself strictly to the practice of law ; diligence, application, and honesty have brought him success. Corporation and Criminal Law occupy him principally. Served as Prosecuting Attorney, 1888. Married Lulu B. Barrett, April 14, 1888. Son and daughter. 192. DAVID S. FRACKELTON, L.L.B. ' s. Fenton, Mich. Began practice, Minneapolis. Minn., with a classmate, Frank R. Warner. 1882; later with another classmate, Charles S. Carrus. Removed to Fenton, Mich., 1890. Elected Judge of Probate, Genesee County, 1900, which position he still holds. 395 zox. . ' 193- THOMAS B. BRONS ON, A.B. ' Si, A.M 86. Laivrencevilk ' , N. J. Head of Modern Language Department, Lawrenceville School. 194 CARLTON C. FREDERICK, B.S. ' 77 Buffalo, N. Y. M.D. (University of Buffalo), 1881. Began a general medical practice in Buffalo in 1882. Professor of Obstetrics, Niagara University, 1883. Founder and half owner of the Buffalo Woman ' s Hospital. Professor of Clinical Gynaecology in Niagara and Buffalo Uni- versities, 1895. Member of various medical societies, Buffalo University Club, and Buffalo Liberal Club. 195 FRANK F. BUMPS, Ph.B. ' S;: Detroit, Mich. Superintendent of Schools at Corunna. Mich., 3889-90. Admitted to bar after study in a law office, 1893. Has served as City Clerk of Corunna. Ciiy Attorney of Owosso, Mich., and two terms as Circuit Court Commissioner of Shiawassee County, Mich. At present Assistant Prosecuting Attorney for Wayne County, Mich. Has wife and three children. 196. JAMES S. FISHER, LL.B. ' 6i. Utica, Livingston County, Mo. Lawyer. 197. DELOS BUZZELL, B.S. ' 74, M.S. ' ;?. Chicago, III. Has been 29 years in educational work, 2 years in Michigan, 1 1 in Indiana, 16 in Chicago. At present principal of the Hiram B. Belding School, a school of 2,000 pupils, 45 teachers, and 9 branches. 198. HUGH R. FULTON, LL.B. 7O. Lancaster, Pa. Served in all the battles of the Potomac Army from Gettysburg to Appomattox. Ad- mitted to the bar at Lancaster in 1870. Has confined himself closely to professional work for thirty-three years. Has been Solicitor for several Corporation Boards, City Solicitor, and County Solicitor. 199. JAMES MADISON BARRETT, Ph.B. ' 75. Fort Wayne, hid. Honor orator in a class of 101. Studied law in Chicago, 1875-77. Law partner of Charles H. Aldrich, subsequently U. S. Solicitor General. 1877-87. Of Morris Barrett. 1887-91. Of Morris, Bell. Barrett Morris. Fort Wayne, Ind., 1891, one of the leading law firms of Indiana. Married Miss Marian A. Bond, of Fort Wayne, Ind., 1877. Has one daughter and three sons. Served with distinction and as a Democratic leader in the passage by the State Senate of several needed reform measures, 1886-90. 200. Z. SPITLER, LL.B. ' 82. Aberdeen, S. D. Immediately after graduation went to Dakota Territory, and soon found himself in the land business. Permanently located in Aberdeen in 1887. Has now a profitable private real estate business. 201. WILLARD STEARNS, LL.B. ' 6;. Adrian, Mich. Served at 1st Lieutenant, Co. H, nth Mich. Cavalry, in Civil War. Located for law practice in Adrian, 1867. Elected County Superintendent as a Democrat, 1871. Has been Democratic candidate for Superintendent of Public Instruction, Secretary of State, and Con- gressman. Editor and proprietor of The Press, Adrian, Mich., since 1878. Has three daugh- ters and one son; wife is dead. Has served as an officer in the G. A. R., F. A. M., K. of P., and I. O. O. F. ; also as Mayor and Alderman in Adrian. 202. JOHN L. FIERSTONE, M.D. ' z. Denver, Colo. Physician, 1855 Champa St. 203. LUCIUS BURRIE SWIFT, Ph.B. ' yo, Ph.M. 6. Indianapolis, Ind. Superintendent of La Porte. Ind., schools, 1873-79.- Since 1879 has practiced law con- tinuously for twenty-four years in Indianapolis. Has be.en active in Civil Service reform. Edited and published the Civil Service Chronicle, 1888-1896. Has been for years an officer of the National C.S.R. League and President of the Indiana C.S.R. Association. Stumped Indiana for Cleveland, Harrison, Cleveland, and McKinley. 204 CHARLES FOX, A.B. ' 7. Grand Rapids, Mich. Lumberman. 205 CHARLES LEWIS FITCH, LL.B. ' 6;. Grand Rapids, Mich. After graduation practiced law in Wayne, Van Buren, and Branch Counties, Mich., until 1887. U. S. Circuit Clerk of the Western District of Michigan, 1887. 206. GEORGE LEE FISHER, C.F.. ' 7S. Omaha, Neb. Engaged in general architectural and engineering work and teaching. 1878-80. Held a position in the architectural office of Mr. Jenncy in Chicago, 1880-83. Since 1883 actively engaged in architecture in Omaha. Of firm of Fisher Lawrie. Married Addie G. Bower, 1882. Has one daughter and one son. 207 CHARLES G. FORBES, M.D. ' So. Washburn, N.D. Physician and surgeon. 208. J. MILTON FULLER, LL.B. ' gg. Tuscola. III. Attorney. 397 209. JAMES E. RIDDICK, LL.B. 2. Little Rock, Ark. Was Prosecuting Atttorney and afterwards Judge of the Second Arkansas Circuit. Since 1894 Associate Justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court. 210. ALBERT THOMAS ROGERS, JR., LL.B 97. East Las Vegas, New Mex. Attorney and Counselor at Law of firm Jones Rogers. 211. WILLIAM E. ROWE, M.D. g. Megan, Mich. After graduation practiced medicine for eight years at Lawrence, Mich. ; since that time has practiced continuously in Allegan, County, Mich. Has large surgery practice. County Physician for L. S. M. S. Ry. Medical examiner for fifteren insurance and fraternal societies. 212 MORITZ ROSENTHAL, B.L. ' SS. Chicago, III. Partner of William S. Forrest in Chicago, 1891-97. Since 1897 a member of the firm of Moses, Rosenthal Kennedy, Woman ' s Temple, Chicago. Assistant States Attorney of Cook Co., 1893. Assistant U. S. Attorney for Northern District of Illinois, 1894-98. 214. BERL BESSAC ROWE, M.D., ' 88. Saginav,; Mich House Physician of the University Hospital, 1888-02. Since 1892 has practiced medicine and surgery at Saginaw, specializing in the latter. At present holds chair of Principles and Practice of Surgery in the Saginaw Valley Medical College. - ' 13 WILLIAM F. ROOME, M.D., ' 6;. London, Ontario. For some years took an active part in municipal and educational matters. Elected as a Representative to Medical Council of Ontario in 1894 and 1898. President of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario, 1899-00. Surgeon Major of the 26th Regiment Middlesex Light Infantry since 1891. Member of Canadian House of Commons, 1887-97. Still practicing medicine and surgery. 214. BERT B. ROWE, M.D. Saginaw, Mich. Professor of Medical Surgery in Saginaw Valley Medical College since 1898. 215. WATSON B. MILLARD, A.B. ' 7i. Hancock, Mich. Graduated from Chicago Theological School in 1874. Since then has served as pastor in several fields St Clair, Mich., St. Paul, Minn., Geneva, 111., and Hancock, Mich. 216 REV. BELVILLE ROBERTS, AB. ' sa; A.M ' .tf. Norristown, Pa. Studied three years at Union Theological Seminary, New York City. Served four years as pastor of Calvary Church, Rochester, N. Y., lifted heavy debt and largely increased membership. Pastor of Second Presbyterian Church of Freeport, 111., for short time. Purchased homestead at Norristown and has ministered to Bridgeport, Pa., church for 22 years. 217. HAROLD REMINGTON, A.B. ' 88. Cleveland, O. Lawyer. 943 Society for Savings Building. 218. MAURICE A. MINER, Ph.C. ' 7i. Chicago, III. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Northwestern University School of Pharmacy. 219. WILLARD F. RIGGLE, LL.B 77. Chicago, III. Located in Chicago after graduation and has had a constantly increasing legal practice ever since. Admitted to practice in the U. S. Supreme Court in 1899. Married to Miss Eugenia Baldwin of Toledo, O., in 1897. 220. ORSON MILLARD, M.D. ' 7O. Flint, Mich. Except for one year of post graduate work in surgery has since graduation been actively engaged in medical practice at Flint. President of the Board of U. S. Examining Surgeons. Member of Masons and Maccabees. First to employ carbolic acid in cases of diabetes. Supreme Surgeon General of the Knights of the Loyal Guard. 221 FRANK W. MARTIN, M.D. ' 86. Portland, Mich, Has been in continuous general medical practice since graduation. Head Physician for the Modern Woodmen of America for past two years. 222. SETH MILLS, M.D. ' 69- Valley Mills, Ind. Received Ad eundem degree Medical College of Indiana in 1876. Engaged in practice of medicine at Valley Mills from 1871 to 1891. Retired in 1891 because of impaired health. 223. WILLIAM FRANCIS METCALF, M.D 88. Detroit, Mich. Located in Detroit for general medical practice in 1888. Took post graduate work in Chicago, London, Dublin, Paris, and Berlin, 1894-95. At present Atttencling Gynaecologist of Harper Hospital and Professor of Gynaecology in the Detroit College of Medicine. Confines his work to the surgery of the abdomen, pelvis, and rectum, and to consultation practice. 224 OVID L. MATTHEWS, LL.B. ' ;8. Lansing, Mich. Since graduation has been engaged in an extensive legal practice before the Interior Department at Washington, D. C. 399 225. ALEXANDER L. WHITEHALL, LL.B. ' 6o_ Chicago, III, Private in Co. F, pth Ind. Vols., during the Civil War. Practiced at Watseka, 111. States Attorney of County. 1872-76. Editor Watseka Republican, 1872-76. G. A. R., 1875. Master in Chancery, Iroqttois County, for ten years. County and Probate Judge. Moved to Chicago, 1891. Judgment Clerk, 1896. Head Judg. Clerk, 1897. Married Miss Alice Roberts Sept. 30, 1869. Wife and daughter living. 226. S. WHITEHALL, M.p. i. South Bend, Ind. Attended University, 1866-67. Graduate Eclectic Medical Institute of Cincinnati, 1868. Practiced in Attica until 1875; Niles, Mich., 1875-79, 1879-90; Attica, Ind., 1890. Drug busi- ness South Bend, Ind. Patentee of agricultural and mechanical devices. First to produce elastic suture and elastic adhesive plaster. Patentee of system of telegraphing writing, print- ing and pictures ; also for telegraphically deciphering pictures " in colors. 227. BARTOW A. ULRICH, LL.B.fy. Chicago, III. Born Glenham, N. Y., 1840. After a course at Heidelberg he entered the Law De- partment, graduating in 1864. Married Miss Russell, March 31, 1864. Practiced law in Chicago, 1864-69. Real Estate, 1869. Author several pamphlets and articles on municipal government. 228. LELAND S. WEAVER. M.D.V54. Fremont, Mich. Born Michigan, Dec. 12, 1843. Practiced at Fremont, Mich., 1865. Assistant Sur- geon 3d Mich. Cavalry, 1865. Married Miss Malissa Hetchler, 1866. Removed to Hesperia. Practiced medicine and surgery, ran drug store. Later moved to Battle Creek and later to Alma. Returned to Fremont. Practiced there since. U. S. Exam. Stirg. 229. WILLARD ARNO KINGSLEY, B.S. ' 68, LL.B. ' 7O. Morton House, Grand Rapids, Mich. Prepared for college at Ypsilanti.. Attended Harvard Law School. Member Peninsular Club, Grand Rapids. Traveled and studied in Europe one year; since then Attorney at Law. 230. AUSTIN WHITE ALVORD, M.D. ' 68, A.M O2 Battle Creek, Mich. Early removed to Illinois, then to Oberlin, Ohio, for school advantages. Spent several years in Literary Department of U. of M. Captain iopth N. Y. S. Vols. Served for 2% years. Discharged for disability. Practiced until 1882 in Clinton, Mich. President State Medical Society. 1899. Member State Board of Registration, 1900. Am. Medical Assoc. 231. JOSEPH THOMAS O ' NEAL, LL.B. ' 73. Louisville, Ky. Attended Captain Henry ' s School for Boys in Versailles and afterward the Kentucky University at Lexington, Ky. Immediately established himself in Louisville, where he con- tinues to practice his profession and is now in partnership with his son. 232 JAMES H MOYLE, A.B 79 (Utah), LL.B. ' Ss. Salt Lake City, Utah. Graduated University of Utah, 1879. In University of Michigan Literary Department, 1882-83. Admitted to bar in Michigan and Utah. Assistant City Attorney. Salt Lake City ; Deputy County Attorney, Salt Lake County, 1885. County Attorney, 1886-90. Member Territorial Legislature, Utah, 1888-90. Married Alice E. Dimvoodey, Nov. 17, 1887. State Board, 1890-00. Dem. Cand. for Governor, [900. Chmn. Dem. State Com., 1898-00. State Legislature, 1898. 233. RUSH TAGGART, LL.B. ' 75. New York City. Assistant Solicitor two years ; Solicitor ten years. Perm. R. R. Co., 1875-89. Remov ed to New York City, 1889-91. Partner in firm of Dillon Swayne. Solicitor Western Union Tel. Co., also Corporation Attorney, 1891-03. 234. F. W. ARBURY, A.B 83. Detroit, Mich. Born Flint, Mich., Nov. 8, 1856. Married Nellie J. Rogers, 1880. Three children. Superintendent of Schools, Fenton, Mich., 1883-87. Houghton. 1887-91. Battle Creek, 1891-95. Employ Silver. Burdett Co., 1895-03. 235. JAMES H. HALL, LL.B. 4. Kinds, Mich. Born Orange County, N. Y., March 7, 1846. Married Jessie Emery, of Pa., 1879. Six children. Mr. Hall has been unusually successful as a lawyer at Port Austin. Mich ; banker, Port Austin and Kinde, Mich. ; business man, farm implement and supply store, extensive stock farm, Kinde. Mich. 236. WILLIAM J. TERRELL, LL.B. ' 6s. Burlington, N. J. Served with honor in the Civil War. Practiced law after graduation. Retired. 237. GEORGE B. VOORHIES, A.B 72, LL.B 74. Toledo, Ohio. Admitted to bar by S. C. of Michigan, 1874. Clerk of the Attorney General, at Lansing, 1874-75. Practiced at Port Huron, M ich.. 1875-90. At Toledo, Ohio, 1890-1903. Published " The Measure of Damages in Personal Injuries. " Annotated 30 vols. Ohio Sup. Ct. Reports. 238. J. C. AMBROSE, A.B. ' 63, LL.B 66. St. Joseph, Mich. Practiced law at Omaha, Neb.. 1866-71. Correspondent and Journalist, Chicago, 111., 1871-81. Contributor to various publications. A successful lecturer, appearing on more than two thousand courses, 1881-1903. 239. A. H. VANDIVERT, Ph.C ' 79- Iwa City, loiva. Married, 1894 Two daughters. Practiced pharmacy in Missouri. Manufacturing Chem- ist, Chicago and St. Louis. " Teaching-fellow " Iowa State Univ. Med. Dept., 1903. 240. S. D. TOBEY, M.D 6o. Oakland, Iowa. Assistant Surgeon of 8th Mich. Cavalry. Located at Oakland, Iowa, 1869-1903. Success- ful practitioner. Member State Med. Soc. Pres. Botha Valley Med. Assoc., 1899-1900. 401 V I 241. FRANCIS LESLIE STEVENSON, B.L. ' SS. Chicago, III. Mechanical and Electrical Engineer. Since 1893 with International Harvester Co. of America. Member Mich. Bar, Am. Assoc. for Advancement of Science. 242. ELMER H. NEFF, B.S. ' go, M.S. ' oi. Nav York City, N. Y. Mechanical Engineer. 136 Liberty St. 243. MAJOR GENERAL BURDETT O. EDDY, LL.B. ' 74- Youngstown, Ohio. Lawyer, Youngstown, Ohio, 1874-78. Expert Court Stenographer, 1878. Member City Council, 1884-88. Member Board of Education, 1888-03. President three terms. Depart- ment Commander of Ohio, Major-General of the Patriarchs Militant, I. O. O. F. 244. O. P. SHEPARDSON, B.S. ' 7S- Mcrriam Park, St. Paul, Minn. Traveling Salesman. 2013 Marshall Ave. 245. JAMES P. ORR, M.D. ' TQ. White Ash, Pa. Married, 1879. Five children. Practice of Medicine and Surgery, Pittsburg, Pa., 1879. General practice of Medicine and Surgery, White Ash, Pa., 1879-1903. 246. HENRY G. OHLS, Ph.B. ' Ss. Odell, III. M.D. ' S? (Rush Medical College). Married Ann Elizabeth Oden, June 20. 1894. Two children, a son and daughter. Practiced Medicine in Clinton, Iowa, 1887-90. Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology, Jenner Medical College, 1891-9.2. Has been associated with various medical publications. Is a speaker and writer of note on medical subjects in his line. 247. D. D. EVANS, LL.B 63. Danville, III. Born Ebensburg, Pa., 1829. Enlisted in an Ohio Reg. " Fought nothing but typhoid fever, whipped it. Discharged after four months ' service. Pay my debts, don ' t swear, cheat, chew tobacco, drink whiskey or eat hay. Have a wife, my better % ' s, and one children. " Edited a Republican paper, Danville, 111., 1865-67. Practiced law, 1867-1903. Eight years Circuit Judge. 248. HARRY W. ELLIOTT, A. 8.73. Hillsboro, New Mexico. " You ask for short sketch of my life. I have no life I have consumed this much of existence. My cradle is in the fourth month of the first year of the last half of the igth century. My grave is somewhere in that misnomer the future. My bachelorhood extends out of one century into another with a persistent uniformity that is appalling to one who for thirty years has said ' Barkis is willinV " 249. CHARLES QUARLES, ' 68, B.A. ' oS. Milwaukee, Wis. Born February 13, 1846. " Took post-graduate course with O. P. Bills, ' 65; in Indian Territory in 1872 as Vaquero or Cowboy. " Married Emma W. Thiers, 1881, at Kenosha. Four children. " Beyond raising the children aforesaid, and catching numerous large fish, have accomplished nothing of importance. " Practiced law, Kenosha, 1875-88. 250. MATHEW H. ELLIS, M.D. ' 7O. Albany, Oregon. Born in Canada, 1858. Unmarried. Practiced in Ohio and Minneapolis, Minn., 1881-84. Engaged in general practice at Albany, Oregon, 1884-1903. Surgeon National Guard, 1887. Post-graduate work, Chicago Medical College, 1895. Appointed Brigade Surgeon, on staff of Gen. Lloyd Wheaton, in campaign against insurgent capital at Malolos, 1899. Major and Surgeon of 4th Reg., Oregon National Guard. 251. BYRON R. ERSKINE, LL.B. ' S?. Mt. Clemens. Mich. " Since leaving the University have devoted all my time to the legal profession, have enjoyed a good practice, largely made up in recent years of railway and corporation work. I was married in 1890. We have two children whom we some day expect to see in the University of Michigan. " 252. ALLEN M. STEARNS, LL.B. ' 6s. Kalamasoo, Mich. Born Genessee County, N. Y., May 24. 1843. Married ; has two children. Practiced law in Missouri, 1865-73. Bruse Stearns, Attorneys, Kalamazoo, 1873-84. Judge of Probate, 1884-88. Mayor of Kalamazoo, 1897. Partnership with his son, Clare H., LL.B 97, 1897-03. Re-elected Mayor of Kalamazoo, 1898. 253- GEORGE W. SLOAN, LL.B.73. Jtnicau, Dodge County, Wis. Born Jan 24, 1850. Married. 1880. Has three daughters. Principal Juneau High School, 1874-78. Practiced Law, Juneau, Dodge County, 1878-1903. District Attorney, Dodge County, 1891-95. In politics is a Democrat. Distinguished and eloquent campaign orator. 254. HON. ALBERT D. ELLIOTT, LL.B 87. Washington, D. C. A.B. (F. M. College), 1881 ; A.B. (Harvard), 1882. Donor of Judge Cooley ' s portrait to Law Department. Secretary of Territory of Alaska, Clerk of U. S. District Court, 1897. Acting Governor of Alaska several times, once six months. Declined renomination. 255. CHARLES S. SANFORD, A.M 67, M.A ' 69. Courteney, N. D. Born near Saline, Mich., 1838. Married Elizabeth G. Barker. Ann Arbor. Mr. San- ford ' s life has been active, as Student, Government Employe, Lumberman, Teacher, Founder and Publisher of Courteney Gazette. His nom de plume is " See C. Sea. " Member State Legislature. Owner of stock farm. 256. ORIN ELLISON, M.D.fy. Ironton, Ohio. Born, Summit, Jackson County, Mich., Jan. 29. 1839. Married, Ironton, O., Sept., 1865. Began practice at Napoleon, Mich., 1864. Assistant Surgeon, 301 h Michigan Inf., 1864-65. Druggist, Physician, Coroner, Ironton, O., 1893-1903. 403 257. RODNEY J. HATHAWAY, A.B. ' sg. Bradford, Ohio. Fruit grower. Adj. 671)1 Ohio Inf. 258. HENRY HANAN, LL.B. ' So. Mobile, Ala. Married Miss Bettie Metzger, 1886. Have two children. Began practice in Jackson, firm of Hanan Conner. Mr. Hanan made a tour of Europe. On his return he continued the practice of law alone. Later removed to Mobile. Formed a partnership. 1882-99. Pil- !ans, Lorrey Hanan, 1882-99. Pillans, Hanan Pillans, 1899-03. Practice principally commerc ial and admiralty business. 259 MINER C. HAZEN, M.D 5S- Haddam. Conn. Physician. 260. BYRON P. HICKS, LL.B. ' gS. Ditrand, Mich. Attorney at Law. 261 JAMES R. HILE, LL.B. ' oo. West Superior. W ' is. Attorney at Law. 262. J. A. STRATTON, M.D. ' Sa. Healdsburg, Cat. Post-graduate of New York and Chicago Post-Graduate School, 1895-98. New York Electro Therapeutic School and Dispensary, 1896. Chicago School Psychology, 1899. New York Polyclinic, 1899. Member American Electric Therapeutic Association. Major and Surgeon 5th Reg. Cal. Brigade U. R. K. of P. 263 MORTIMER H. STAMFORD, LL.B. ' i. Duluth, Minn. Successful Lawyer. 264. JAMES MARCUS SWIFT, A.B. ' os. fall Kii-er, Mass. Practicing law. District Attorney, Southern District. Massachusetts. 265. G. M. SPROUT, LL.B.77. Bcnsonia, Mich. Born, Unadilla Twp.. Livingston County, Mich., 1847. Taught school ten years. Farmer nine years. Formed a partnership in banking business with F. E. Turrell, Bellaire. Later Mr. Sprout organized a bank of his own at Benzonia, Benzie County, Mich., in which busi- ness he still continues. 266 W. A. SPERRY, LL.B.73. Owatonna, Minn. Located in Mantorville, Minn., 1874-80. Owatonna, Minn., Wheelock Sperry, 1880- 190.3. County Attorney, Dodge and Steele Counties, 9 years. President Board of Educa- tion 12 years. State Senator 4 years. 267. D. H. HUNT, M.D.7I. Glendalc, Cal. Began practice at Fairmount, Minn., 1871. Examining Surgeon, U. S., 1871-92. Post- graduate work, 1879. Post-graduate work, 1897. Removed to Los Angeles County, Cal., where he has confined his practice to eye, ear, throat. Is a member of several medical societies. Has served as president several years. 268. FAYETTE HURD, A.B. ' sq, Ph.D. ' gi. Springfield. Mo. Married Julia T. Robinson, 1866. Studied Theology, Andover. Mass. Congregational Minister 30 years. Principal and Superintendent of Schools several years. Author of ' ' Treasures of Milton ' s Prose. " 269. FRANK HEYWARD HODDER, Ph.M. ' Ss. Lawrence, Kan. Assistant Professor Economics and History, Cornell University, 1885-90. Professor of American History, University of Kansas, 1891-1903. Married Miss Anna Florence Moon, Cornell ' 91, 1892. 270. DELBERT J. HAFF, A.B. ' 84, LL.B. ' 86. Kansas City, Kin. Married Miss Grace Baese. Kansas City, 1891. He is one of the most successful attor- neys in the Southwest. Has practiced in Kansas City since his graduation. Haff Van Valkenburg. 1884-97. Haff Michaels, Jan. I, 1901. Mr. Haff is a fine Spanish student, an expert in Spanish law, is counsel for a large number of American syndicates and cor- porations doing business in Mexico. 271. L. A. GOODMAN, C.E. ' 67. Kansas City, Mo. Married Emtrgen Parker, Albion, Mich., 1869. Settled near Kansas City, Mo., 1867. Mr Goodman has planted two of the largest orchards in the world, " Olden Fruit Co., " Olden. Howell County, Mo., 1,600 acres, and the " Ozark Orchard Co., ' ' at Goodman, Mo., 2,300 acres; 175,000 trees. Secretary of Missouri State Horticultural Society, 22 years. 272. LUCIUS PERRY HILLS, LL.B. ' 7i. Atlanta, Ga. Writer and Public Reader. 206 Spring St 405 273- GEORGE HENRY JONES, M.D. ' y . Fowlerville, N. Y. Born at Manchester, N. Y. Prepared for college at the Le Roy Academic Institute. Since graduation engaged in the active practice of medicine. U. S. Pension Examining Surgeon. Member of American and New York Medical Associations. 274. GEORGE W. KENSON, D.D.S. 94. Mansfield, Ohio. Since graduation he has been engaged in the active practice of his profession. Address, Masonic Temple, Mansfield, Ohio. 275. C. W. WOOLDRIDGE, B.S. ' 76, M.D 77. Helena, Mont. Practicing and teaching since graduation in Cleveland, Ohio, and Ann Arbor. Author of several philosophical and sociological books and articles. At present Manager of a Mining and Developing Company near Helena. Mont. 270. S. R. WINCHELL, A.B. ' 7O. Evanston, III. For some time teacher in Ann Arbor, Milwaukee and the University of Illinois. Editor and Proprietor of the Educational Weekly. Editor " The Rostrum. " President of Amer- ican Chatauqua Association. Founder and owner of the Educational Register and the Winchell Lecture and Entertainment Bureau. 277. W. A. GIBSON, M.D. ' 66. Jackson, Mich. Practicing Physician and Surgeon since graduation. 278. ALBERT A. DAY, LL.IV67. Brooklyn, N. Y. Entered college, 1860. Enlisted in the Union Army, in which he attained the rank of Major. Re-entered college and was graduated. Since practiced law. General Manager of Brooklyn Association for Improving Condition of the Poor. Member of firm of Collins Day, Publishers. President Ideal Fuel Feeder Co. Senior member legal firm Day, Van Zandt, Walsh Webb, 164 Montague St. 279. JOHN T. WINSHIP, A.B. ' 83. Saginaw, Mich. For some time in newspaper work at Columbus and Cincinnati, Ohio, and Kalamazoo, Mich. At present President of Siginaw Evening News Co. and Editor-inChief of its paper. 280. F. N. CHAPEL, Ph.C ' 93. Charlevoix, Mich. Successful druggist since graduation. First Chemist for Charlevoix Sugar Co. Firm Chapel Morse. 281. WILLIAM F. CLARKE, Ph.B.73. Jackson, Mich. Deputy Collector Internal Revenue, 1875-82 President Herald Printing Co., E. Sag- inaw, Mich. Deputy Superintendent of Public Instruction, 1884-90. Married Miss Dell W. De Land, of Jackson, 1884. Manager Syracuse Branch Rubber Tire Wheel Co., 1893. Pro- prietor Kansas City Rubber Tire Co. Address, 418 W. Mason St. 282. NOAH WOOD CHEEVER, A.B. ' 63, LL.B. ' 6s. Ann Arbor, Mich. Judge of Probate, Washtenaw County, 1873-77. Author of Cheever ' s Probate Practice for Michigan and Corporation Form Book for organization of private corporations, etc. Attorney at Law. Residence, 516 E. Madison St. 283. FRANKLIN P. WOOD, B.S. ' 7S. Ligonicr, hid. Born, 1852. Married Miss Nora Yonker, 1878. Very prominent and successful in his community. 284. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. ' gg. Cheyenne, Wyo. Engaged in his profession at Cheyenne, Wyo. 285. WINTHROP R. KENDALL, LL.BAS6. Chicago, III. Practiced law in Detroit, Mich., and Washington. D. C. Now engaged in Law, Col- lection and Real Estate business, with residence at Oak Park, 111. 286. J. W. CLARK, L.L.B. ' 86. Washington, D. C. A.B. (Iowa College), 1884. Practiced law in Chicago until about 1889. Since he has built up a large practice in Washington. 287. M. S. CLARK, M.D. ' 6s Youngstown, Ohio. Prepared at Hiram College. Married Hettie J. Smith, of Hiram, Ohio. 1867. Prac- ticed since 1873 in Youngstown, Ohio President Board of Education. President City Council and Board of Health. Supreme Medical Examiner Foresters of America. Resi- dence, 213 Oak Hill Ave. 288. CHARLES CHANDLER. A.B. ' 62, A.M., LL.B. ' 79. Grand Rapids, Mich. Successful educator in Grand Haven, Hastings, and Grand Rapids. Since 1879 a suc- cessful attorney in Grand Rapids. President Board of Education, 1884. Office, i and 2 Ledyard Block. Residence, 7 Washington St. 407 289 GEORGE E. SANDFORD, M.D. ! 75. Saline, Mich. Married Emma J. Robinson, 1872. Practiced Medicine, Genoa and Eaton, N. Y., 1875- 1901. He returned to his home in Saline to be with his parents. Saline, Mich., 1901-03 Drug store and fine practice. Medical Examiner for several insurance and Benefit Societies. 290 E. A. SCAMMON, M.D. ' 67. Columbus, Kan. Successful Druggist and Chemist. Chairman Board of Examining Surgeons eight years. Member Kansas State Medical Association, and others. 291 DANIEL P. SAGENDORPH. LL.B. ' 64. Jackson, Mich. Practiced law Charlotte, Mich., with great success, 1864-1889. Removed to old home in Jackson, where he has successfully practiced his profession in the Circuit, Supreme Court of Michigan, and U. S. Courts, 1889-1903. 292. Z. D. SCOTT, B.S 73. Duluth, Minn. Married Frances A. Gage, ' 72, in 1875. Two daughters. U. S. Lake Survey, Lake Ontario and St. Lawrence River, 1873. Engaged in lumber business, 1874-1003. Corporation formed, Duluth, Minn., 1890, Scott, Graff Co. Mr. Scott is General Manager. 293. ERNEST C. HERRICK. LL.B. ' 7S. Cherokee, Iowa. Married, 1873. Practiced law successfully at Cherokee, Iowa, 1875-1903. With H. C. Kellogg, 1875-81. Local Attorney. Illinois Central R. R. for ever 20 years. Has won many important cases in Supreme Court of the State and Supreme Court of U. S. 294. EDMUND FISH, A.B 45, AM. ' 54. Hilhboro, HI. Oldest living graduate of the University. Surveyor and Fruit Grower. 295. SAMUEL T. STAPLETON, LL.B. i. Parkersburg, IV. Va. Successful Attorney. Judge of Criminal Court, Wood County, W. Va. 296. GEORGE SADLER, M.D.oo. Ravenna, Ohio Married Mary Sutherland. January, 1861. Practiced Medicine, Sheetsboro, Ohio, 1861. U. S. Assistant Surgeon, 9Qth and 5Oth Ohio V. I., 1861-65. Ravenna, Ohio, practicing medi- cine, 1865-1903, where he will be glad to welcome any old classmates. 297. HARVEY DANIEL HILL, M.D 67. Augusta, Kan. Married Mary E. Fookes, Dec. 20, 1868. Practiced in La Fayette, Ohio, 1867-70. Au- gusta, Kan., 1870-1903. Prominent Surgeon. Member State Legislature three terms. He secured passage of measures regulating practice of medicine, liquor traffic, advancement of general education. Member School Board. President Common Council. Mayor four years. Surgeon Frisco R. R. Local Surgeon Santa Fe R. R., etc., etc. 298. HARMON S. ST. CLAIR. A.M. ' Sp, LL.B. ' gi. St. Louis, Mo. Practiced law in Chicago, 1891-94. M.A. ' oo. Alumnus of Church Divinity School, Pacific, Cal. Rector Trinity Church, St. Louis, Mo., 1903. 2%. WILLIAM C. SMITH, LL.B. ' So. Delphi, Ind. Located Delphi, Ind., 1881. Deputy Prosecuting Attorney,elected Prosecuting Attor- ney, 1882-84-86. Appointed Master Commissioner, 1888-94. City Attorney, 1894-1902. In politics a Democrat. Bryan Elector, 1896. Interested in manufacturing. President and Director in a large Canning Co.; three large factories. 300. B. B. SMITH, Ph.C. ' 99. Fremont, Ohio. Successful Druggist. 301 JAMES D. SNODDY, B.S. ' 59, M.S. ' 67. Pleasanton, Kan. Admitted to the bar, 1861. U. S. Army, 1861-64. Practiced law, 1864-1903. 302 FLOYD P. SHELDON, M.D. ' 78. New York City, N. Y. Married Clara M. Mead, 1884. Two children. Degree of " Oculi et Auris Chirurgus, " State of N. Y., N. Y. O. H., 1882. General practice, Newburgh, N. Y., 1880-90. Assistant Surgeon, Eyt Department, N. Y. Ophthalmic Hospital, 1890-95. Attending Surgeon, N. Y. Ophthalmic Hospital, 1895-1901. Professor of Ophthalmology in the P. G. Sch. of O. H., N.Y., and other prominent state institutions. 303. HERBERT B. SHOEMAKER, LL.B. ' ga. Neiv York City. Practicing law. Firm, Shiland, Shoemaker Hedges. 71 Broadway. 304. LYNDON SANFORD SMITH, A.B. ' Si. Denver, Colo. After graduation studied law in Colorado, having a lucrative practice. President Union .Smelting Co., Leadville, and Aspen Union Smelting Co., Aspen. Has declined proffered nominations for several state offices, and practiced law, Denver, Colo. 409 305. A. F. LANGE, A.M. ' Ss. Berkeley, Cat. Studied abroad, 1885-88. Instructor in U. of M.. 1888-90. Now Associate Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology, University of California. Dean of College of Letters since 1897. Published Herbert ' s " Outlines of Educational Doctrine, " DeLaney ' s " Gentle Craft, " " The Shoemaker ' s Holiday. " 306. CHARLES A. WIDENER, LL.B. ' o. Philadelphia, Pa. In active practice in Rochester, N. Y., until 1900. Now engaged in banking and other corporate business. Married Miss Emma F. Brown, of Rochester, 1881. Address, 421 Drexel Bldg. 307. WILLIAM J. DARBY, A.B. ' 6p, A.M 72. Evansville, hid. B.S. (Cumberland University), 1871. Secretary Presbyterian Educational Society. President Trustees James Millikin University at Decatur, 111. 308. W. B. DOUGLASS, LL.B. ' 75. St. Paul, Minn. Practiced in Minnesota during last 20 years. Now serving third term as Attorney- General. 309. CHARLES R. DEWEY, M.D. ' So. Dimondale, Mich. Licentiate of University of New York. Member American Medical Association. Up to 1902 successful practitioner in Van Buren and Berrien Counties, Mich. 310. IRVING W. BARNHART, A.B 75. Grand Rapids, Mich. Taught at Flint, Grand Rapids, and other places in Michigan and Indiana. Since then District Agent Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. Married Miss Antoinette G. Ran- dolph, of Northville, Mich. 311. GEORGE M. KANE, C.E. ' 53. Detroit, Mich. Captain of Engineers and Mechanics, 1st Mich. Regt. For 20 years with Detroit news- papers. For 12 years Secretary of Board of Trade. 312 GEORGE A. KATZENBERGER, IJLB. ' po. Greenville, Ohio. Studied in Heidelberg, 1890-91. Assistant Attorney Bureau of Justice, Chicago, 1893-94. Counsellor American Institute of Civics. Member Germanic Museum Society of Harvard University. 313. JOHANNES KOPELKE, LL.B. 6. Crown Point, hid. Presidential Elector, 1884. State Senator, 1891-94. Nominated 1898 for Judge of Appel- late Court. Chancellor Episcopal Church diocese of Michigan City. 314 ALBERT JENNINGS, A.B. ' fis, LL.B. ' 68. Grand Rapids, Mich. Taught some few years. Practiced law in Grand Rapids until 1886. Superintendent of Schools, Manistee, Mich., II years. Now Principal Union High School, Grand Rapids, Mich. 315. WILLIAM A. WEEKS, LL.B. ' So. West Branch, Mich. Practiced in Harrisville and Mio, Mich., where he held various municipal offices. Some time Editor Ogemaw County Times. Register of Deeds. President Evans Seed Co. 316. A. WHITEHEAD, A.B. ' 78, LL.B. g. Denver, Colo. Real Estate and Mining Investments. Successful business man and writer. 317- C. F. WELLER, Ph.B.94. Washington, D. C. General Secretary, the Associated Charities. Address, 811 G St. N. W. 318. D. W. LOREE, M.D. ' op. Ridgeivay, Mich. In continuous practice of medicine at Petersburg and for forty years at Ridgeway, Mich. 319. L. B. DAWSON, M.D. ' g;. Del Norte, Colo. Practiced in mining camps of Colorado several years. Married, 1900. Since 1895 at present address. 320 WILLIAM W. WHITNEY, M.D.V52. Montrose, Pa. Surgeon in Civil War. Since then practiced only as an expert and consulting physician at various New York towns. Ex-President of Montrose. Medical Lecturer. 411 321. WILLIAM C. RIDDELL, M.D. ' 86. Helena, Mont. Physician to Haskell Tnst. Secretary Board of Medical Examiners of Montana since 189.3. Surgeon-General of Montana, 1896-1900. Surgeon Great Northern Ry. Member Am. Med. Assn. State Senator, 1806-1900. 322. A. E. ROWLEY, Ph.B Sg. Norwalk, Ohio. Prepared at Oberlin College. Admitted to Ohio bar, 1892. Mayor of Norwalk since 1899. Member Democratic State Executive Committee. Professor and Trustee of Law Department of Baldwin University. 323 MARION F. LEASURE, LL.B. ' So. La Cygne, Kan. B.S. (Kansas Agricultural College). 1877. Married Miss Mary J. Merrill, 1884. Since 1884 in active practice of law in his home town. 324. W. R. THOMPSON, M.D. ' 6p. Troy, Ohio. Prepared at Ohio Wesleyan. Practiced in Vandalia and Troy, Ohio. U. S. Pension Examiner for eight years. President Society Ry Surgeons, C. H. D. Member Ohio State and American Medical Associations. 325. H. N. HOLMES, D.D.S. ' Sg. Canandaigua, N. Y. Since graduation an active practitioner. Now at 201 McKechine Bank Block. 326. JACOB C. SPOHN, M.D. ' 68. St. Louis, Mo. Practiced at Rochester, Ind., until 1888. Since then at Springfield and St. Louis, Mo. 327. FRED BETTS, A.B 82. Los Angeles, Cal. Admitted to Colorado bar, 1884. Since then in almost continuous practice at Pueblo, Colo., until 1896. State Senator, 1888-92. Married Miss I. Y. Baldwin, 1890. Retired since 1896. 328. CHARLES N. SOWERS, M.D.Vtf. Benton Harbor, Mich. Engaged in the active practice of medicine and surgery since graduation. 329. DELOS L. PARKER, Ph.B. ' Si, M.D. ' 83- Detroit, Mich. Practiced at Marine City, Mich., until 1890. Since then at Detroit. Pass,ed Assistant Surgeon in the Navy during Spanish-American War. 330. G. W. ALLYN, A.B. ' 72, M.D. ' ;8. Pittsburg, Pa. In Government service, 1862-65. Assistant in Biology, U. of M., 1872-73. Taught six years in Pittsburg C. H. School. Five years in Pharmacy College. Eye and Ear Specialist since 1884. President Academy of Science and Art. 331 P. H. O ' DONNELL, LL.B. ' oS. Belvidere, III. Admitted to Illinois practice, 1898. City Attorney since 1899. 332. H. C. McDOUGALL, A.B. ' ;7. Franklin, N. H. Graduate State Normal School, 1872. Taught at Kalamazoo, Mich., and Princeton, 111., for several years. Graduate of Harvard Divinity School. Since then has held several charges. Now Secretary N. H. Conference. Married Miss Marion H. Gleason, 1890. 333. F. L. KRAUSE, C.E. ' oo. Cleveland, Ohio. First Graduate in Civil Engineering. Held many positions in railroad construction and harbor improvements. Now Electric Railway projector. 334. N. F. McCLINTON, M.D. ' gg. Alma, Mich. Engaged in active practice of his profession. 335. J. W. McCRACKEN, M.D 66. Sulphur Springs, Ark. Army Hospital Steward, 1861-64. Began practice in Portage, Ohio. Medical Examiner until 1878. Practiced in Sterling, Kan. Since then in Arkansas. Ex-President South Kan- sas Medical Society. 336. WILLIAM T. DODGE, M.D. ' So. Big Rapids, Mich. Since 18130 Visiting Surgeon Mercy Hospital. Ex-Mayor of Big Rapids. Michigan State Medical Society. American Medical Association. 413 337- E. R. JELLISON, M.D 83. Clara City, Minn. Practiced until 1889. Then Medical Missionary to China, where he was Dean of Med- ical Department Nanking University; also Physician and Surgeon to numerous hospitals. Since 1900 in active practice again. 338. D. C. LEWIS, LL.B. ' 82. Oklahoma City, Okla. County Attorney Pratt County, Kansas, two years. Ex-Assistant Attorney-General of Kansas. Now represents St. Louis and San Francisco Ry. in Oklahoma. 339. J. M. DARNELL, B.S. ' 6;, M.S. 6. Pleasant View, III. Prepared at Lombard University, 1862-63. Member Illinois House of Representatives. ' 873-75. State Senator, 1885-89. State Board Live Stock Com., 1898-1901. 340. PERRY ENGLE, M.D. ' yi. Newton, Iowa. Practicing Physician. 341. E. F. DUFFY, LL.B 84. Pittsburg, Pa. Solicitor of Boroughs of Braddock and Rankin several years. Married Miss Agnes M. Gallick, of Ann Arbor, 1885. Residence, Borough of Braddock, Pittsburg. 343. ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, A.B. ' SS. Berkeley, Cal. Ph.D. (Berlin), 1897; Honorary Sc.D. (University of Western Pa.), 1900. Teacher in University of California. Since 1898 Associate Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy and Director Students ' Observatory. Fellow Royal Astronomical Society. Author various astronomical books and articles. 343. E. S. DE LANY, LL.B. ' 6.3. Cleveland, Tenn. Lawyer. 344. t LEWIS DARLING, M.D. ' 66. Lawrenceville, Pa. Hospital Surgeon in Civil War. Commissioned Assistant Surgeon U. S. Navy. For some time practiced in Cincinnati. Leading surgeon of his section. 345 C. H. DURHAM, A.BASa. Ravenna, Ohio. Eleven years spent in travel, teaching, and newspaper work. Since 1895 Teacher of Latin and German in Ravenna High School. 346. B. C. LOVELAND, M.D 88. Syracuse, N. Y. Two years on staff at Clifton Springs Sanitarium, N. Y. Promoted to Physician in Chief, 1898. Since 1899 in active practice. Member of various Medical Societies. Author of numerous medical papers. Married Miss Christian May Wilson, 1891. 347. H. A. MORSE, M.D 66. Jfatdvig-gtL. Y. Served as U. S. Examining Surgeon. Took post-graduate work in. tfife " country and Vienna. Consulting Physician to Sisters of Charity Hospital, Buffalo-. " 548. W. M. E. MELLEN, M.D. ' 76. ' Chicopee. Mass Since 1877 in continuous practice. Held various municipal offices, including Mayor. Fellow of Massachusetts and American Medical Associations. 349 ALBERT J. MOORE, M.D 84. Fayetteville, Ark. Specialist in Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 350. E. G. RUNYAN, Ph.C. ' 86. Washington, D. C. B.S. (Columbian University), 1889. Clerk in War Department, 1887-90. Assistant Chemist U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1890-1902. Since 1902 Inspector of Gas and Meters in the District of Columbia. 351. DONALD McPHERSON, LL.B 77. Washington, D. C. B.S. (M. A. C), 1894; M.LL. (National University), 1886. Up to 1882 practiced at Ionia, Mich. In Government service, 1882-88 Since then in active practice. 352. A. N. MOORE, M.D 78. Lockport, N. Y. From 1878 to 1893 in practice at Rapids, New York. Since then at 47 Main St., Lock- port. Member N. Y. Medical Association. For last 10 years Examining Surgeon for Pen- sions. Examining Surgeon -State Civil Service Com. for one year. 415 353- E. H. DEWEY, M.D. ' 63. Meadville, Pa. Assistant Surgeon U. S. Army, 1864-65. Began practice of medicine in Meadville, Pa., 1866, where he has since been engaged in general practice. Author of the following books : " The True Science of Living, " " A New Era for Women, " " The Radical Cure of Chronic Alcoholism, ' ' " The No Breakfast Plan, " " The Fasting Cure. " 354- GEORGE I. LONSTORF, Ph.C. ' So. Milwaukee, Wis. Locating mineral and pine lands in Minnesota, 1881-84; Wholesale Druggist, Milwau- kee, 1884-93. Mining in Michigan, Minnesota, and Nome, Alaska, 1893-1903. 355- EDMOND B. WALKUP, LL.B. ' 6;. Delphos, Ohio. Newspaper work, 1867-1902. Walkup Lytle, Oil Operators, 1902-1903. 356. MARSHALL D. EWELL, LL.B. ' 68, LL.D.7Q. Chicago, III. Teacher of Law, and Hand-Writing Expert. 59 Clark St. 357- JOHN A. VAN CLEVE, A.B 66. Marinette, Wis. Taught School, 1866-68. Business career, 1868-1903. Mayor of City, Chairman County Board of Supervisors, two terms each. President of Stephenson N. Bank. President of Stevens Agricultural Implement Works. Largely interested in other business enterprises. Regent of University of Wisconsin, 1897-1900. 358. A. J. VAN FLEET, A.B 66, A.M. ' fx). Peach Ridge, Occana County, Mich. Entered the Methodist Ministry, 1868. Preached ten years Established " The Lever, " a Prohibition paper. 1878, that circulated in evrey state and territory in the U. S. Failing health forced him to discontinue its publication. For several years has lived on a fruit farm in Oceana County, Mich. 359. A. D. WRIGHT, M.D. o. New Hampton, Iowa. Physician and surgeon. 360. W. W. HIPPOLITE, M.D 57. Devalls Bluff, Ark. Surgeon nth and H3th Colored Infantry. 361. FREDERICK G. BULKLEY, C.E-75. Renondo Beach, Cal. Actively engaged in the work of his profession since graduation. Married Charlotte B. Chamberlain, Monroe, Mich., March, i88t. 362. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, A.B. ' j. University of Cal., Berkeley, Cal. Ph.D. (Halle, Prussia), 1890. Principal High School, Jackson, Mich.; Acting Assistant Professor of Science and Art of Teaching, U. of M., 1890-91. Head of Department of Edu- cation, University of California, 1891-92. Associate Professor, later Full Professor, the Theory and Practice of Education. 1892-1903. Member National Council of Education, 1897. Married Fanny Eddy, 1899. Author of several text-books. 363. W. E. BURTLESS, M.D. ' yS. St. Clair, Mich. Located at Midland, Mich. Removed to St. Clair, Mich., 1885. Physician for Oakland and Somerville Hotels. City Physician five years. 364. FRANKLIN SQUIRES, LL.B. ' Si. " Firmere Farm. " Seattle, Wash. Practiced Law in Central Dakota, 1881-83. Removed to Seattle, 1884. Engaged in mer- cantile and mining business. Scientific Horticulturist. Originator of several new hybrid fruits. A frequent contributor to the " Horticultural Press. " 365. C. U. HOLLERICK, LL.B 99. Spring Valley, 111. Practicing Lawyer. 366. SAMUEL M. HOLTON, M.D. ' 66. Battle Creek, Mich. Served in Civil War as Private, Corporal, Hospital Steward, Assistant Surgeon, and Surgeon, 1861-65 Druggist and Physician. 232 Kalamazoo St. 367. JAMES T. ST. CLAIR, Elect. ' oS, M.E. ' o9. Detroit, Mich. Chief Draughtsman American Car Foundry Co. 368. MILO P. SMITH, LL.B. ' 66. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Married Mildred E. Hall, Tipton, Iowa, Nov. 20, 1866. Located Marengo, Iowa, 1866. Attorney of the Eighth Judicial District of Iowa, 1874-82. Located in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 1882. County Attorney for Lime County, 1887-91. 417 f MBi 369- WILLIAM FRANCIS MITCHELL, M.D. ' 6S. Lancaster, Mo. Has practiced medicine since graduation, giving especial attention to diseases of the eye and ear. Took post-graduate work in Chicago in 1891 and in New York in 1897. Ex-Pres- ident of N. E. Mo. Medical Association. Local Surgeon K. W. Ry. 370. JEFFERSON H. BROADY, LL.B 67. Lincoln, Neb. Began practice of law at Brownville, Neb., 1867. Elected District Attorney, 1875. Judge of First Judicial District, 1883. Re-elected in 1887. Lived at Beatrice, Neb., 1885-92. Since 1892 has practiced his profession at Lincoln, Neb. Has been Democratic candidate for Mayor of Lincoln, U. S. Congressman, and Attorney General. Married Miss Nannie McDonald, of Rock Springs, Pa., 1871. Has two daughters and four sons still living. 371. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S. (M.E.) ' 99. Fort Wayne, hid. Wholesale Grocer. 37- ' . HENRY ELLIS COMBACKER. M.D. ' ;9. Osceola, Wis. Has practiced medicine in Osceola since 1880. Has been U. S. Pension Ex. Surgeon for past 20 years. Surgeon for " Soo " Ry. for 16 years, and has held various public positions. Has a wife, two sons, and one daughter. 373. CHARLES P VAN SLYKE, A.B 76. Des Moines, la. Life Insurance. 374. ROGER WILLIAM COOLEY, B.L. ' fe. St. Paul, Minn. Examiner of Claims, U. S. Pension Office, 1882-84. Engaged in legal and journalistic work since 1884. Clerk of Dakota Code Revision Commission, 1887. Since 1896 on editorial staff West Publishing Co. Associate Editor, Century Digest. Married to Miss Eliza W. Booth, of Savannah, Ga., 1887. 375. FRANKLIN DEAN, LL.B 68. Wahoo, Neb. Lawyer. 376. JOHN BELMONT DAGUE, LL.B. ' 6r. Osceola, la. Attorney, Soldier, Editor, Cap ; ;alist. Served in Civil War as Lieutenant and Com- mander of a gun-boat. Has been located in Osceola since 1867. 377. ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, A.B. ' 76. Burlington, Vt. Studied Mathematics and Physics in Gottingen and Berlin, 1877-83. Fellowship in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University, 1883-84. Instructor in Princeton, 1884-85. Since 1885 Professor of Mathematics in the University of Vermont. Wife died in 1902, leaving him three sons and three daughters. 378. ALEXANDER J. BRADEN, M.D. ' SS. Duluth, Minn. Married Miss Edith E. Taylor, M.D. ' SS, in 1888. Practiced at Baraga and Munising, Mich.. 1888-93. Moved to Duluth, 1893, where he is now engaged in medical practice. 379. JOHN F. MURPHY, LL.B. ' Si. Harbor Beach, Mich. Beg an practice in present location upon graduation. Circuit Court Commissioner, 1884-88. Prosecuting Attorney, 1888-90, and 1892-94. Deputy Collector of Customs, 1885-89. Democratic State Central Committeeman for four years. Democratic County Chair- man for seven years. Village Attorney for past ten years. 380. GEORGE W. ORR, M.D. 7. Lake Linden, Mich. Physician. 381 WILLIAM J. CARBAUGH, LL.B. - 92. Portland, Mich. 382. ROGER COPE, LL.B. ' 8i. Beaver Falls, Pa. Practiced Beaver Falls, Pa., since 1881. Prepared at Mt. Union College, Ohio. 38-?. JOHN L. STARKWEATHER, LL.B. ' 7O. Romeo, Mich. Well known and successful attorney in his section of the state. Admitted to Circuit, Supreme, and U. S. Court practice, 1869-70. Delegate to the Supreme Court, I. O. F., London, Eng., 1895. Delegate to Republican National Convention, St. Louis, Mo., 1896. 384 EDWARD C. MILLER, LL.B 86. Brookland, D. C. Practiced law in St. Paul until 1895. Married Miss Seaman, of Passaic, N. J., 1889 At different times Manager, Associate Editor, and Editor of the " Anchor and Shield, " at St. Paul, a strong A. O. U. W. journal. He is now connected with the U. S. Pension Bureau at Washington. 419 385. ALBERT BOYNTON STORMS, A.B 84, A.M. ' gs. Des Moincs, Iowa. D.D. (Lawrence University), 1901. M. E. Clergyman at Detroit, Mich., Madison, Wis., and Ues Moines, Iowa. Lecturer. 386 ABRAHAM LINCOLN BRICK. LL.B. ' 83. South Bend., 1ml. Lawyer. Representative from Indiann in 56th and 571)1 Congresses, 1899-. 387. FRANKLIN PIERCE HANNON, M.D. ' Sg. Buffalo, N. Y. Practicing Physician, 138 Delaware Ave. 388. JOSEPH B. BURTT, A.B. ' 88, LL B. ' Sp. Chicago, III. On graduation located in Chicago and has continued in active and successful practice of law ever since. Is a Mason. Odd Fellow, and a Knight of Pythias. In politics he is a Dem- ocrat, with a strong interest in social and municipal matters. 389. GEORGE P. GARY, Ph.B. ' 87. Chicago, III. Lawyer. The Temple. 390 EDSON BURTON BAUDER. LL.B. 3. Cleveland, Ohio. A.M. (hon.) (Ohio Wesleyan), 1880. Practiced law in Circleville, Ohio, for a year, then located in Cleveland, where he has had n successful practice ever since. Married to Miss Amy Grace Tyrrell, 1882. Two sons and a daughter. Member of Faculty of Cleveland Homoeopathic Hospital College, 1881-1891. At present holds Chair of Medical Ethics and History of Medicine in Cleveland College of Physicians and Surgeons. Knight Templar, 32 Mason, and an officer of the Shrine, Odd Fellows, and Knights of Pythias. 391 CLARENCE M. BURTON, B.S 73, LL.P, ' 74. Detroit, Mich. After graduation entered law office of Ward Palmer in Detroit, and subsequently pur- chased the abstract business of Mr. Ward. Has been eminently successful in financial world. Has devoted himself to the study of the history of the Northwest, and has collected a large library of Americana. President of the Michigan Pioneer and Historical Society. 392. FREDERICK W. BECKER, A.B. ' 66. Chicago, 111. Studied one year in Law Department. Spent two years in travel and study in Europe, and then located in Chicago, where he has since practiced law. Married Miss Clara Cooley, of Dubuque, la., 1882. Two sons. 393. A. L. BENEDICT, A.B. ' 87. Buffalo, N. Y. M.D. (University of Buffalo), 1888. M.D. (University of Pennsylvania), 1889. A.M. (hon.) (Ohio Wesleyan), 1891. Specializes in digestive diseases. Is on staff of several med- ical journals and a member of the American Academy of Medicine. Superintendent of the Division of Ethnology and Archaeology of the Pan-American Exposition. 394. LOUIS J. C. BAILEY, -M.D. ' SS. Stonega, Va. Assistant Surgeon of Connellsville Coal Iron Co.. 1888-91. Chief Surgeon of same company, 1881-98. Since 1898 has been Chief Surgeon of Virginia Coal Iron Co., a cor- poration employing 7.000 men. , 395- OSCAR J. PRICE, M.D 66. Chicago, 11!. 396. CHARLES R. PATTISON, A.B. ' so, A.M 54 DC Land, Fla. Baptist pastor in Pontiac, Mich., and Grass Lake, Mich., 1853-57. Founded, published and edited the Ypsilanti Commercial, 1864-87. In 1887 engaged in orange culture in Florida. Married Miss Ellen Fry, of Athel, Mass., 1854. Nine children. 397. JOHN A. PICKLER, LL.B. ' 72. Faulkton, S. D. Served as Private, Captain, and Major in Civil War. Ph.B. (Iowa State Univ.), 1870 States Attorney for Adair Co., Mo., 1872-74. Practiced law in Muscaline, la., 1874-81. (jar- field Elector, 1880. Member Iowa State Legislature, 1881. Located in Faulkton, 1882. Public Land Inspector in charge of opening of Oklahoma for settlement. U. S. Congressman, 1891- 90 Has wife and four children. 398. HORACE H. POPE, LL.B 66. Allcgan, Mich. Served in Civil War as a Private, Lieutenant, and Captain. Has continuous practiced law at Allegan since 1866. President of the Waverly Stove Co. Married Miss Harriet Crosby, 1862, who died in 1889 Is now living with his second wife, who was Miss Lola I. La Force. 399. JAMES MANOAH SWETNAM. M.D. ' 7O. Phoenix. Ariz. Practiced medicine in Kirkville, Mo., 1872-82 Removed to Omaha, 1882, where he engaged in a practice successful beyond his expectations for twelve years. In 1894 ill health caused him to remove to his present location, where he has regained his health and established a good practice. Member of various medical and fraternal societies. Twice married, and has twb daughters, one by each marriage. 400. CHARLES J. PAILTHpRP, LL.B 75. Petoskey, Mich. On graduation established a successful law practice in Petoskey, Mich., and has continued same ever since. Is considered one of the best lawyers cf northern Michigan. Prosecuting Attorney. State Representative. Judge of 33d Judicial Circuit. 421 401. REV. GEORGE DEMING WRIGHT, A.B. ' rp. Chicago, III. Principal Corunna High School two years. Resigned to take charge of St. Paul ' s Church, Corunna. B.D. (New York Theological Seminary), 1885. St. John ' s Church, Sag- inaw, Mich. Church of the Mediator, Morgan Park, 111., 1889. Cathedral of Sts. Peter and Paul. Chicago, 1890. Resigned, Dec., 1897. Chaplain St. Luke ' s Hospital, Chicago, 1899-1903. 402. HORACE Z. WINCHELL, B.S. ' Sg. Butte, Mont. Geologist for Amalgamated Copper Co. 403. H. A. TREMAINE, Ph.C. ' ;s. Cleveland, Ohio. Drug business in Ann Arbor, 1875-78. Manufacturer of Vinegar and Pickles, 1878-84. Manufacturer Electric Light Carbons, Electric Incandescent Lamps, Cleveland and Fostoria 1884-1001. Treasurer of the National Electric Lamp Co. 404. ALFRED L. WALKER, Ph.C ' 79. Detroit, Mich. Has been located in Detroit since his graduation. Married Mary L. Edwards, Detroit, Feb. 25. 1885. Began business for himself, 415 Woodward Ave., 1888. Member Mich. Phar- maceutical Assoc., Wayne Co. Retail Druggists ' Assoc. President of the latter. 405. BLUFORD WILSON, LL.B. ' 66. Shawneetovjn, III. Married Alice Warren Mather, July 31, 1865. Three children. Located in Shawneetown, 1867. Appointed U. S. District Attorney, Solicitor of the Treasury, 1869-74. Accepted service with R. R. Corporations, 1876, with which he has since been identified. 406 C. D. WILLARD, A.B. ' Ss. Los Angeles, Cal. Invalid for three years, California, 1883-85. Newspaper work, Santa Barbara, San Francisco, 1885-88. Los Angeles staff of Mining Herald, 1888. Married, 1891. One daugh- ter. Secretary of Chamber of Commerce of Los Angeles, Cal., 1891-97. Managing Editor of En. Express, 1897-1900. Author several works of local history, and short stories. 407. H. B. TILESTON, D.D.S. ' Sa. Louisville, Ky. Chairman Executive Committee National Association of Dental Faculties. President of Faculty, Louisville College of Dentistry, and Professor of Operating Dentistry. 408. R. B. WINDHAM, LL.B. ' 73. Plattsmouth, Neb. Located at Plattsmouth, Neb., 1873-1903, and has built up a fine law practice. He has served three terms in the State Legislature. Member Republican State Central Commit- tee. Refused Congressional and gubernatorial nominations. 409. R. W. E. TWITCHELL, LL.B. ' 82. Las Vegas, N. Mex. Married Miss Olivia Collins, Dec. 9, 1885. Located in N. Mexico, employ of A. T. S. F. R. R., 1882. Now Assistant Solicitor for N. Mexico in Law Department of the S. F. R. R. system. Has been Acting Solicitor General of Territory. Pres. N. Mexico Bar Assoc 410. H. W. AUSTIN, M.D 75. Philadelphia, Pa. Married Mary Chandler, 1878. Appointed Assistant Surgeon, U. S. service, Evansville, Ind., 1876. II. S. Marine Hospital, Key West, Fla., 1 879. Commissioned Surgeon, New Orleans, 1880. Since 1880 he has been Medical Officer in command of U. S. Marine Hos- pital, Cincinnati, Boston, Chicago, and Philadelphia. Served five years U. S. M. H. Bureau at Washington, as Purveyor and Chief of the Quarantine Service, 1892-93-94. Member of Eleventh International Medical Congress, Rome, Italy, 1894. Medical writer of note. 411. GEORGE W. SEEVERS, LL.B. ' 6s. Oskaloosa, Iowa. A.B. (Oskaloosa), 1863; A.M. (ibid). 1865. Located at Oskaloosa, Iowa, 1865. Gave special attention to Corporation Law. Was retained by R. I., C. B. Q. R. R. and Wa- bash R. R. General Counsel, Iowa Central R. R. Co., 1898-1903. A contributor to law pub- lications, and has twice declined appointments tendered him to positions on the bench. 412. DEAN C. WORCESTER, A.B. ' 8g. Manila, Philippine Islands. Assistant Professor of Zoology, University of Michigan, 1895-1900. Secretary of the Interior, Philippine Insular Government, and Member of Philippine Commission. 413. DEWITT H. TAYLOR. LL.B. ' 7O. Detroit, Mich. Active commercial life for three years, 1870 Went abroad, traveled extensively through Europe and parts of Asia and Africa, 1873. Formed a partnership with his father, Attorney Elisha Taylor, Law and Real Estate, 1875, which vocation he pursues at the present time. 414 LEWIS S. YOUNG, B.L. ' Sg. Boulder, Colo. Lawyer. 415. D. MILES. LL.B 67. London, Out. LL.D. (Toronto), 1888. Professor of International and Constitutional Law at Toronto University. Member of Canadian Parliament since 1867. Of the Queen ' s Privy Council since 1876. Minister of Justice since 1897. 416. J. W. DEARBORN, M.D. ' 57. Maplcwood, Me. Married Mary G. Smart, of Parsonsfield, June, 1853. In active practice of his profession, 1857-1903. State Senator (Maine). Served on Board of Trustees Maine General Hospital. Board of Maine Insane Asylum. State Representative, 1901. 423 ... I 417. W. M. ODELL, Ph.B. ' 86. Pocatello, Idaho. Banker, Wilmington, 111., 1886-89. Chemical Manufacturer, Joliet, 111., 1889-02. In 1902-03 Secretary and Director American Falls Water Power Co. (on Snake River, Idaho). constructing plant to generate power for irrigation, manufactures, electric light to the city of Pocatello, Idaho. Unmarried. 418 ROSETTER G. COLE, Ph.B. ' SS. Chicago. III. Taught English, Latin and German, 1889. Berlin, 1890, by competitive examination, a three years ' scholarship in Royal Meisterschulc. Professor of Music, Ripon College, Wiscon- sin and Iowa College, Grinell, Iowa, 1892-1901. His musical compositions are for orchestra and chorus, sonata for romanzas for violin and piano, and violin. President of Music Teachers ' National Association, 1003. 419. JOHN P. CORNELL, B.S. ' 73. Morrowville, Ohio. Attorney-at-Law. 420. W. L. CARPENTER, LL.B. S. Detroit, Mich. B. S. (Mich. A. C.) 1875. Judge Third Michigan Circuit 1894-03. Justice of the Supreme Court of Michigan. 421. RICHARD CORDLEY, A.B. ' 54,A.M. ' s7. Lawrence, Kansas Married Mary Minta Cox, Livingston County, Mich. Andora Theological Seminary, 1854-57. Successful pastor of Congregational Churches for nearly fifty years ; 1857-75. Lawrence, Kan.; 1875-78, Flint, Mich.; 1878-84, Emporia, Kan.: 1884-03, Lawrence, Kan.; 1874, D.D. Kansas University. Regent for twenty years State ' Agricultural College, twenty years member of School Board. 422. A. J. BROCKETT, M.D. ' ftz. Cleveland, O. Asssistant Surgeon U. S. Vol., 1864. 32 Hawthorne Ave. 423. BYRON H. COON, Ph.B. ' gB, LL.B. ' oo. Joplin, Mo. In 1900 admitted to bar, Carthage, Missouri, practiced at Joplin, Jasper Co., Missouri. Elected Justice of the Peace for five years, 1902. 424. JAMES M. BELL, M.D.Vp. Rochester, Minn. Married Laura F. North, April 29, 1880. One son. Engaged in the practice of medicine, and interested in lands near Rochester and Coast County, Texas. Has served as Super- visor and Member of School Board many years. 425. W. F. HOVEY, M.D. ' 53. Bay City, Mich. From 1853-1903 has been continuously in medical practice. 426. HERBERT H. CRISP, 6.5 85. I ' ontiac, Mich. Married 1893; two sons. Spent 1886 in travel. Real estate and loans, New York and Chicago, 1887-93. Secretary and Manager Pontiac Brick, Coal and Ice Co., 1903. 427. M. NOLL, Ph.C. ' Si. Athison, Kansas. Married Bertha Forbriger, 1885. One son. Druggist. Member Academy of Science. Ex-President Kansas State Pharmaceutical Association, 1881-03. 428. FRANK W. PARKER, LL.B. ' So. Santa Fe, New Mexico. Married Lillian L. Kinney, September, 1892, who died 1893. One daughter. Practiced in inferior courts at Sturgis until of legal age, 1880. Located in 1881 in New Mexico. Admitted to practice in November, 1881. Socorro, N. Mex. Settled, 1883, in Hillsboro. Sierra County, N. Mex. In 1898 President McKinley appointed him Associate Justice of S. C. of N. M. In 1901 President Roosevelt appointed him to succeed himself. 429. MILTON CHASE, Ph.C. ' 6i,M.D. ' 6i. Otsego, Mich. Practice of Medicine and Surgery. (See Oct. ' 02 Alumnus.) 430. NORMAN T. MASON, LL.B. ' 86. Deadwood, S. D. Junior partner Martin Mason, Attorneys, 1887-03. 431. SAMUEL COOPER BLAKE, LL.B. ' 83. 730 Republic St., Cleveland, O. Married Mary A. Camp, 1889. Two children. Admitted to bar, Columbus, O., 1883. 432. FRANK L. SIZER, C.E ' 78. Helena, Mont. Married, 1885, Linda Pyle, Helena, Mont. ; four children. Actively engaged in practice of his profession since graduation. Chief clerk in U. S. Surveyor General ' s office, Chief of the office U. S. Irrigation Inquiry. Later, Manager and Consulting Engineer of exten- sive gold mining corporations in Montana and Mexico, Expert Mining and Consulting Engineer for large mining corporations. 425 -V " - 433- H. A. ARMSTRONG, LL.B. ' Ss. Williamsport, N. D. Practiced law at Williamsport, N. D., 1883-1903. Has served as States Attorney, County Auditor, Register of Deeds, and State Representative, 1895. Republican in politics. 434- PROF. C. F. R. BELLOWS, C.E. ' 6+, A.M ' 69. Ypsilanti, Mich. Prof. Bellolws has done more for the cause of education in Michigan than any other one man. 435. CHARLES G. BUSH, D.D.S 86. San Francisco, Cal. Dentist. 436. FINLEY B. PUGH, Ph.C. ' 74- Indianapolis, Ind. Retail Drug Business, 1874-86. Indianapolis, Ind., 1886-1903. For twelve years con- nected with large Manufacturing Co. 437. E. E. MUMMERT, LL.B. ' Ss. Goshen, Ind. A.M. (Fort Wayne College). Practiced law, Stone - Mummert, 1885-89. Elected Pros- ecuting Attorney. City Attorney, 1885-89. Served time in General Assembly of Indiana. Author of the famous " Mummert Library Law. " 438. ANDREW M. MILLER. Detroit, Mich. Practicing Physician and Surgeon. 439. F. F. DAWLEY, LL.B. 8. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Married Margaret E. Jacobs, June, 1882. Four children. Active practice, 1878-1902. Partner of Judge Hubbard. Practice, Corporation and R. R. Law. Vice-President City Library Board. Instrumental in establishing Iowa State Library Commission. 440. CHARLES HULBERT DENNISON, A.M. ' 6i, LL.B 62. New York City, N. Y. Married Dimier L. Stocking. Practiced law Bay City, Mich., 1864-79. City Attorney. Prosecuting Attorney. Justice of the Peace Assistant LI. S. District Attorney five years. Western District of Michigan. Practiced law at Boston, Mass., 1879-80. New York City, 1880-1903. Member of Academy of Science; The Drawing Room; Society of Medical Jurisprudence. First Vice-President and Chairman Committee on National Affairs of the Republican Club, New York City. Inventor and Sole Proprietor " Patent Index. " 157 W. I03d St. 441. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C. ' cxx M.D.Y)2. Ann Arbor, Mich. Assistant in Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, U. of M. 442. GEORGE HAYWOOD, LL.B. ' 7g. Milwaukee, Wis. Banker, Merrill, Wis. Milwaukee Manager for the well known New York firm of Doug- lass. Lacy Co., Investment Bankers, ten years 443. H. F. SIGLER, M.D 77. Pinckney, Mich. Practiced Medicine and Surgery at Pinckney, Mich., 1877-03. Graduated from Post- Graduate Hospital, N. Y., 1897. Member, American Medical Association, Michigan State Medical Society, and Livingston County Medical Society. 444. FRED E. BRITTEN, A.B. ' Sj. Detroit, Mich. Clergyman and Lecturer. 29 Davenport St. 445. HOMER M SWOPE, LL.B. ' 84- Quincy, III. A.B., A.M. (Carthage). Married Hallie M. Bradley, of Missouri, May 17, 1887. Three children. Began practice, Quincy, 111., 1884. Elected City Attorney, 1891, and Corporation Counsel for four successive years. Member Board of Education two years. Director Excel- sior Store and Mfg. Co. Director Fred T. Brosi Co., Sheet Metal Shop. 446. THOMAS HARRIS STEWART, M.D. ' 6o. Churchill, Trumbull County, Ohio. Married Sarah G. Snowden, Jan. 6, 1870. Began medical practice at Churchill, Ohio, 1870. Has built up a large and successful practice. Two terms Representative from TrurnbuH County in Ohio Legislature. Member American Medical Association, Ohio State Medical Society, TrumbuU County Medical Society. 147. EDWARD C. HINMAN, A.B. ' 7 4 . Battle Creek, Mich. Manufacturer. 448. GEORGE E. RANNEY. M.D. ' 63. Lansing. Mich Married Isabella A. Sparrow, Sept., 1869. Surgeon in the Civil War. Located in Lan- sing, Mich., 1866. Railroad Surgeon for several companies and member of many prominent Medical Societies. Member of the Loyal Legion of the II. S. Holds a Congressional Medal of Honor for most distinguished gallantry in action at Ressaco, Ga., May 14, 1864. 427 449. P. J- McCUMBER, LL.B. ' So. Washington, D. C. In active practice at Wahpeton, N. D., since 1881. Territorial Legislator, 1895-97. State ' s Attorney. U. S. Senator, 1809. Term expires March 3. 1905. 450. L. H. STRAWN, C.E. ' 6. Ottawa, III. Practicing Attorney. 451. A. J. BABCOCK, LL.B. ' So. Chicago, 111. Mining and Real Estate business, 1880-85. With Fay Co., Machinery Manufacturers, 1885-98. Since then Manager Western Branch of Manning, Maxwell Moore, of New York City. Married Miss Henrietta Ripley, of Saginaw, Mich., 1880. 452 D. M. EDWARDS, M.D.VS . Woonsocket, R. I. Served in Civil War. Practiced some years in Woonsocket, R. I. Deafness forced his retirement. Now engaged in Real Estate, etc. Author and Lecturer. 453- WILLIAM CARPENTER, Ph.B. ' ;?, LL.B. ' So. Muskegon, Mich. Principal Alpena High School. 1878-79. Moved to Muskegon in 1880, where he has since practiced. Judge of Probate, 1882-83. City Attorney for four terms. 454. W. H. SHERMAN, M.D. ' 78. Sterling, Neb. For some years a Demonstrator of Mesmerism. Practiced medicine in Quincy, Mass. First Demonstrator of Anatomy in Boston College of Physicians and Surgeons. 455. J. D. CHAMBERS, B.S. ' 7i, M.D 74. Fort Wayne, Ind. Practiced one year at Fredonia, Mich. Since then in Fort Wayne. For one year Lec- turer on Chemistry in Fort Wayne College of Medicine. 456. GEORGE H. FLETCHER, A.B. ' Si. Los Angeles, Cal Practiced law in Minneapolis from 1883-1901. Retired 1901 on account of ill health. Member State Legislature of Minnesota, 1893. Married Miss Annie M. Kimball, 1887. 457- O. S. ARMSTRONG, M.D. ' ;;. Detroit, Mich. Physician and Surgeon at 601 Washington Arcade. 458. JOHN E. CLARK, M.D. ' ;;. Detroit, Mich. Physician and Surgeon. 459. OLIVER H. LAU, M.D. ' 82. Detroit, Mich. Consulting Physician for the Oppenheimer Institute. Offices at 131 West 45th St., N. Y. City, and 25 Piquette Ave., Detroit. 460. JOHN D. PARKER, AB. ' sg, A.M. ' 62. East Orange, N. J. For some time Professor of Natural Science, Washburn College. Now engaged in the establishment of popular Scientific Associations and Institutions. Authoi ' and inventor. 461. M. M. POTTER, B.S. ' 77. Los Angeles, Cal. For some years a successful fruit and cotton grower in the South. President of the Potter Hotel Co. Manager Hotel Van Nuys. Married Miss Nellie M. Jones, of Los Angeles, 1901. 462. O. B. CAMPBELL, M.D 75. Ovid, Mich. U. S. Pension Examiner. Demicratic Nominee for Congress, 1892. Successful prac- titioner. Member and officer various Medical Societies. 463. DENTON E. PATERSON, D.D.S 8i. Tientsin, China. 9 Victoria Terrace. 464. W. B. STEVENS, A.B. ' 7O. St. Louis, Mo. Very successful Journalist. Secretary of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition Co. 429 465. W. C. MILLER, C.I ' . ' Si. Spokane, Wash. Mine Manager. Box 1776. 466. GEORGE W. BATES, A.B. o, A.M. Detroit, Mich. Since 1874 in active practice of law. Officer in Michigan and National Society, Sons of the American Revolution. Married Miss Jennie M. Fowler, 1887. 467. S. J. C. OSTROM, M.LV67. Sagiiur , W . S., Midi. Physician Qnincy and Huron Mines, 1867-71. In active p ractice since 1871. Staff of Saginaw General Hospital. Professor Saginaw Valley Medical College. President Pension Examining Board. Married Miss Julia W. Little, 1879. Residence, 1105 Gratiot Ave. 468. T. E. TARSNEY, LL.B. j. Detroit, Midi. Congressman, 1885-89. Offices. 15 Whitney Opera House Block. 469. S. W. HOPKINS, LL.B 72. Mt. Pleasant, Midi. Prosecuting Attorney Isabella County, 1875-76. State Legislator, 1877-80. State Sen- ator, 1893-94. President Mt. Pleasant Sugar Co. For some time Chairman Executive Com- mittee Indian Schools. 470. S. J. HEIMBACH, Ph.C. ' 79. Constantinc, Mich. In successful drug business. 471. WILLIAM H. BEADLE. A.B.Tu. Madison. S. D. A.M 64; LLB. ' 67; LL.D O2. President So. Dakota State Normal School. 472. E. D. PRICE, LL.B 70. San Francisco, Cal. Sporting and Dramatic Editor Detroit Post and Tribune. 1870-80. Since then in active Theatrical Management. Now in control of Alcazar and Central Theatres in San Fran- cisco. Author. 473. C. D. STOCKING, M.D. ' ;6. Clarendon, Texas. Physician and Druggist. 474. J. L. WINES, LL.B. ' 6s. Uuttc, Mont. Practiced law in Kansas, Nevada and California up to 1894. Since then in Butte. Was for 12 years Attorney for So. Pacific and Central Pacific Ry. Go ' s. Office, 526 llennessy Bldg. 475. BAYARD T. HAINER, LL.B. 87. I ' crry, Okla. Associate Justice Supreme Court of Oklahoma since 1898. Member Louisiana Purchase Exposition Commission. Author " Modern Law Municipal Securities. " 476. N. B. FASSET, LL.B. ' 64. Chicago, III. Attorney at Law. Solicitor of Patents and Inventions. Address, 6051 Ellis Ave. 477. ISAAC N. PAYNE, A.B. ' Si. Detroit, Mich. Active practitioner. Legal writer of note on questions of real estate and corporation law. 478. WILLIAM K. ANDERSON, A.B. ' 68, A.M. ' -i. Detroit, Mich. Married Miss Cornelia M. Cook, of Detroit. For several years banker at Owensboro. U. S. Consul at Hanover, Germany, 1897-99. Director of the Detroit and Home Savings Banks. 479. F. B. TIFFANY, M.D. 4. Kansas City, Mo Physician at 805 McGee St. 480. WILLIAM S. FRACKELTON, 8.8 67, M.S 74- Brisbane, Australia. A.M. (Hon.), 1895. Presbyterian Minister. Address, Ann St. Church. 431 mjR 487 481. JAMES H. WILLIAMS, LL.B. . Colorado Springs, Colo. Served in the Civil War. Engaged in Mining Law in the West. Ex- Judge of Northern District of Kansas until 1888. Located at Cripple Creek in 1891 in business of Mining and Patenting Mining Claims. 482. CHARLES H. GUSHING, A.B 88. Tropico, Cat. Taught for five years at different points in ' Tennessee, Georgia, Illinois and California. Since then a planter. 483. ROBERT H. WOLCOTT, B.L. ' oo. Lincoln, Neb. B.S. (Biology), 1892; M.D. ' 92; A.M. (Nebraska), 1895. Adjunct Professor of Zoology in the University of Nebraska. 484. WILL C. TURNER, A.B 75. New York, N. Y, Managing Editor " City and Country, " Columbus, O., 1881-90; Secretary and Manager Columbus Edison Electric Light Co., 1887-89. Since 1889 in New York. Member Press Club. Director of Knickerbocker and Boston-Indiana Lubricating Oil Go ' s. Director U. S. Oil Corporation. Address, 120 Broadway. 485. J. H. DARLING, CE 73. Dulutli, Minn. Since graduation engaged in Government service on surveys of the Great Lakes and the Mississippi River and on river and harbor improvements. 486. N. AUGUSTUS PARKER, LL.B. ' 68. Frankfort, Mich. Served in Civil War. Married Miss Mary E. Wilsey, of Ann Arbor, 1863. Since 1868 in continuous practice of law at Frankfort. Held various local, county and state offices. 487. CHARLES G. CHADDOCK, M.D. 85. St. Louis, Mo. Since 1892 Professor of Nervous Diseases Marion-Sims College of Medicine. Assistant Medical Superintendent Northern Michigan Asylum, 1890. Student FEcole de Medicine, Paris. 1896-1000. Fellow and Member of various Medical Academies and Associations. Medical writer. 488. F. L. MULHOLLAND, LL.B. ' og. Toledo, Ohio. Lawyer at 1047 Spitzer Bldg. 489. JOHN L. MILLS, M.D. ' 7i. l ; cathcrston, hid. Terr. Physician and Surgeon. 490. NELSON L. ROOD, LL.B. ' 66 Webster City, Iowa. A.B. (Williams), 1864. In active practice for the greater share of the time, but now in the Agricultural Implement business. 491. J. W. JENKS, A.B. ' 78, A.M. ' 79. Ithaca, N. Y. Ph.D. (Halle), 1885. Taught at Mt. Morris and Knox Colleges and Indiana University Since 1891 Professor Political Economy and Politics. Author of numerous books and articles on questions of political economy. 492. O. H. AIKINE, C.E. ' 77. Gunnison, Cola. In almost continuous practice of Mining Engineering since 1878 in Colorado, California and Nebraska. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor since 1879. 49.5. CHARLES O. TOWNSEND, B.SAS8, M.S. ' pi. Washington, D. C. Taught three years in St. John ' s College, Annapolis ; four years at Macon, Ga. Ph.D. ' 97 (Leipsic). Taught also in Barnard College and Maryland Agricultural College. Now in the Laboratory of Plant Pathology, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington. D. C. 494- JOSEPH B. DAVIS, C.E. ' 68. Ann Arbor, Mich. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, 1872-91. Since 1891 Professor of Geodesy and Surveying in the University of Michigan. 495. CHRISTOPHER C. LAYMAN, LL.B 82. Woodvillc, Ohio. Served in Civil War. Practiced law at Lucky, Ohio, until 1890. Since then at Wood- ville, Sandusky County, Ohio. Married Miss Emma A. Robbins, July 5, 1901. 496. AUSTIN N. KIMMIS, LL.B. ' 84- Lansing, Mich. Member State Legislature, 1895-98 Married Miss Violet A. Mode, 1898. Practiced at Midland, Mich., 1898-1902. Since then Chief of Building and Lean Dept, State of Mich. 433 497- JOEL MOODY, LL.B. ' sS. Abbeville, La. Admitted to bar, Columbus, O., 1858. Served as Captain in Co. H, and Indiana Regi- ment, 1861-65. Member of House of Representatives, 1865 and 1881. Assistant Secretary of the Senate, 1883-87. Senator Sixth District, 1888. Father of the " Moody Law. " Regent of the University of Kansas. In politics a Republican. Removed to Abbeville, La., 1893, where he owns and edits " The Republican Idea. " 498. HENRY F. STAPEL, LL.B. ' 84. Rockfort, Atchison County, Mo. Appointed by Cleveland Postmaster of Rockport, 1885. Widely known as the Organizer and Secretary of the Missouri Mutual Insurance Co., 1889. Attorney at Law. Editor of the Atchison County Mail. Married Lilly Sly, 1887. Married Anna Neidleing, Munich, Germany, 1895. 499. B. F. WADE, LL.B. ' 79. Cleveland, Ohio. Married, 1879. Since graduation has been actively engaged in business. Treasurer of the Taylor Boggs Foundry, Cleveland, Ohio, 1903. 757 Genesee Ave. 500. C. B. COCHRANE, M.A. 77. West Chester, Pa. Entered Medical Department, 1878 Assistant to Professor of Surgery, 1879. Professor of Physics and Chemistry, State Normal School, Pa., 1879-1903. Appointed State Micro- scopist and Hygienist, Penn. S. B. of Agri., 1884. Chemist to the Philadelphia Milk Ex- change, 1885. Chemist to the Dairy and Food Division, Department of Agriculture. 501. FRANK A. STIVERS, LL.B. ' 95, B.L. ' 97. Ann Arbor, Mich. Lawyer 502 JAMES BELLANGEE, B.S. ' 6;, M.S. ' o. Fairhope, Baldwin Co., Ala. Married, 1869. Successful teacher many years. Also, Architect and Builder. Assisted in founding an Industrial Association at Fairhope. Ala., in 1895, an experiment to develop a community upon Single Tax principles as taught by Henry George. 503. JOHN M. COCHRANE, LL.B. ' Si. Grand Forks, N. D. Practiced law at Medalia, Minn., and Grand Forks, N. D., 1881-83. Married Frances M. Merrell, Minneapolis, Minn., 1884. Probate Judge, District Attorney, 1884-88. Regent of University, Supreme Court Reporter, 1890-93. Successful Attorney in many important cases in the higher Courts of Dakota, Minnesota, Montana. Upon organization of Law Department in State University he declined Deanship. Accepted Chair of Criminal Law and Evidence. Qualified as Supreme Court Justice, Jan. i, 1903, having received the entire vote of all parties. 504. IRA M. GARRISON, M.D. ' 76. East Greenbush, Reno Co., N. Y. " The above cut is of Ira M. Garrison, who in ' 76 took a diploma from the Ann Arbor Medical Department, and ' a couple of years later a wife from the corner of William and Maynard Sts., Ann Arbor. Can recommend Ann Arbor stocks as thoroughly sound and profitable investments. Am practicing and have been for last 20 years at Greenbush, N.Y. " 505. GEORGE P. GLENN, A.B. ' 74, A.M. Jacksonville, Fla. Superintendent of Schools since 1887. 506. ROBERT H. HAZLETT, LL.B 73. Eldorado, Kan. Practiced law, Springfield, 111., 1874-76. State ' s Attorney, 1876-78. Married Isabella Bradford, Springfield, 111., 1884. Removed to Eldorado, Kan., 1902-03. Retired from law. President Farmers Merchants Bank. Suburban residence, " Hayford Place. " 507. WILLIAM W. FOLLETT, C.E. ' Si. Denver, Colo. Married Lena Lindsay, Niagara County, N. Y., 1882. Died, 1885. Married Helen Jor- dan, Durango. Colo. 1,888. They have three sons. Appointed by President Cleveland Con- sulting Engineer of the International Boundary Commission between U. S. and Mexico, 1897. Resigned, 1900. Reappointed by President Roosevelt, 1902. Member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, 1903. 508. JULIUS NOER, M.D. ' Ss. Stoughton, Wis. Practice of Medicine and Surgery (except during 1897), 1885-1903. Post-graduate work Philadelphia and New York, 1897. Dr. Noer is an active member of many Medical Societies. A contributor to Medical Journals. Interested in educational work. Member of School Board. 509. VICTOR E. SHAW, LL.B. ' So San Diego, Cal. Practiced at Sedalia, Mo., until 1888. Married there in 1888. Since then in active prac- tice in San Diego. 510 MICHAEL BESHOAR, M.D. ' S3- Trinidad, Colo. Physician and Surgeon. 511. FRANCIS R. BLANCHARD, M.D gi Lakeview, Midi. Physician and Surgeon. 512. C. H. PRICKETT, B.L 84. _ Rock Rapids, Iowa. Retired from active business. 435 513. JOHN T. MICHAU, LL.B 74. St. Joseph, Mo. Attorney. Spent ten years in travel in Europe, Asia, and Africa gathering material for his work ' ' Archaeology vs. History. " Authority in Archaeology. Contributor to American School at Athens. 514. G. W. PRICHARD, LL.B. 2. ll ' liitc Oaks. N. Mex. Practiced at Little Rock, Ark., some years U. S. Attorney for New Mexico, 188.5. Dis- trict Attorney. Since 1879 he has lived at Las Vegas and White Oaks. 515. GEORGE W. P. BROWN, LL.B. ' cj5. Guthric, Okla. Practicing Attorney. 5 16. IX E. BOWMAN, M.D. ' Si. Toledo, Ohio. Practiced, 1881-94. Moved to Toledo. Since 1896 Professor of Ohstetrics, Toledo Med- ical College. Married, Sept., 1882. 517. LOKEN S TREAT, D.D.S. ' yo. Chicago, 111. Dentist, 100 State St. 518. ROSE ANDERSON, A.B. ' os. Big Rapids, Mich. Teacher in Eerris Institute. 519. ' FLOYD B. WILSON, A.B. i, A.M. 4. New York, N. V. 520. HARRIET M. SWATHEL CARBAUGH, M.D 88 Portland, Mich. Member of the Staff of several Hospitals and Sanitaria. Practiced at Manistique, Mich , and Chattanooga. Tenn. Physician at Camp Thomas, Ga., 1808. Physician for Michigan for Royal Neighbors. Moved to Portland, T8og. Sup. Physician Ladies ' Branch " Am. Buffaloes. " 521. P. FRANCIS HOGAN, M.D. ' 72. Brooklyn. N. Y. Sanitary Inspector Health Department, New York. Surgeon National Provident Union. Physician Foresters of America, etc. In active practice since graduation. Office, cor. Third Ave. and I7th St. 52. ' . FERDINAND E. PARKINSON. Ph.C. ' 8r,. Saginaw, Mich. 52.?. C. CORKELL, LL.IV69. Sheldon. M,,. From 18 0-80 lived at Springfield. Mo. Moved to Vt-rnon County. Mo., in 1880. Mem- ber of County Council, 1884. State Legislator, 1894. Farmer. 524. JAMES A. WATTERSON, B.S. ' 76. Gallup, Ky. Timber and Lumber business. 437 525 526 527 528 529 530 531 532 533 534 535 536 537 538 539 540 525. BENJAMIN I. C. BUCKLAND, M.D. ' 84. Fleming, N. Y. In Competitive Examinations he won a State Scholarship at Cornell University. Began practice at Fleming, N. Y., July 4, 1884. Examining Surgeon of U. S. Pension Board. Twice President Cayuga County Medical Society. Member of Central New York, American, and Medical Society of the State of New York. For nearly twenty years a member of Health Board 526. R. H. DAVIS, M.D. ' 52. Mason, Mich. Practiced at Jackson, Mich., 39 years. Since then at his present home. 527. J. W. AMEESE, M.D. ' oS. Manila, P. I. Assistant Surgeon U. S. Marine Hospital Service. 528. A. E. BALDWIN, C.E 7I. Curlew, Wash. For several years in the employ of the Government of Guatemala. Now Engineer in charge of location and construction of W. G. N. Ry. 529. JAMES M. LAWSON, LL.B. ' 86. Aberdeen, S. D. In active practice in Aberdeen since 1886. Speaker South Dakota House of Representa- tives, 1893. State Senator, 1899-1903. President State Senate, 1901. Chairman Judiciary Committee, 1899 and 1903. Author of law establishing State Normal and Industrial School, 1899. 530. O. L. F. BROWNE, B.S. ' 62. Des Moincs, Iowa. Rose in rank in the Union Army from Private to Captain. Brevetted Major. LL.B. ( Albany Law School). For some time engaged in salt manufacture in Syracuse, N. Y. Since then Secretary of a group of Insurance Companies at DCS Moines, Iowa. 53r. W. L. CRISSMAN, LL.B. ' 82. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Successful Attorney. 532. HENRY PEARCE, M.D. ' s;. Pawling, Ky. Assistant Surgeon isoth N. Y. Inf. 533 JAMES H. McDONALD, A.B-76, LL.B. 8. Detroit, Mich. In active practice of law since graduation. Office, 42 Moffat Block. Res., 727 Second Ave. 534. FITCH R. WILLIAMS, A.B. ' sS, A.M. ' sp. Elk Rapids, Mich. Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan, 1859-61. Professor Albion College, 1861-63, Practiced law Albion, Mich., 1868-70. Since then at present home. Has been Prosecuting Attorney, Judge of Probate, State Senator and Trustee Michigan Insane Asylum. Now Vice-President and General Counsel Elk Rapids Cement Co. 535. S. R. WINCHELL, A.B. ' 7O, A.M.73. Evanston, III. Editor and Publisher. Proprietor of Educational and Lecture Bureau. 536. L. P. TARLTON, B.S. ' 68. Frankfort, Ky. LL.B. (Kentucky), 1869. Editor in Lexington, Ky., 1870-72. Sheriff, 1872-74. Practiced law in Lexington until 1884 ,when he moved to Frankfort, where he still practices. Also engaged in farming and fine stock breeding. 537. JOHN R. JONES, Ph.C. ' 70, M.D 72. Detroit, Mich. Physician and Surgeon at 2299 Gratiot Ave. 538. T. R. DENNISON, LL.B. Mobile, Ala. Prepared at State Normal. Practiced for some time in Detroit, Mich. Engaged in trade at Bay City, Mich. In 1885 moved to Asheville, N. C. Engaged in business a few years, then retired. 539- JOHN A. LENFESTY, M.D. ' gj. Mt. Clemens. Mich. Physician and Surgeon. 540. SCUYI.ER C. GRAVES, M.D. ' Si. Grand Rapids, Mich. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy U. of M., 1881-82. Practiced at Charlevoix, Mich., 1882-85. Since then at Grand Rapids. Married Miss Annie M. Dryden, of St. Louis, Mo., 1883. County Physician, 1887-88. Member of local, state and national medical organizations. President Kent County branch State Society Medical writer. 439 541 542 543 544 545 546 547 548 549 550 551 552 553 554 555 556 541. ALBERT J. NORTON, Ph.B. ' ;8. Chicago, III. Married Miss Susan M. Robbins, of New Buffalo, Mich., 1878. Taught at Buchanan and New Buffalo, 1878-80. Admitted to bar in Chicago, 1883. Since then in active practice. Publisher of ' ' Norton ' s Complete Handbook of Havana and Cuba. " Now preparing History . of Cuba. 542. VI LAS E. LAWRENCE, M.D 8.3. Ottawa, Kan. After some lime settled at Ottawa, where he has since practiced. Lecturer in College of Physicians and Surgeons of Kansas City. Married Miss Juliet E. Eldridge, of Ann Arbor, 1885. 543. WILLIAM J. OLCOTT, Ph.B. ' 83. M.S. ' 84 Duluth, Minn. Engineer for several mines in Northern Peninsula. For some years Superintendent Colby and Ti ' .den mines, Bessemer, Mich., and other mining properties. Made General Man- ager U. S. Steel Corp. Mines, July, 1902. President D. M. N. Ry. Married Miss Fannie Bailey, of Ann Arbor. 1887. 544. HENRY H. SLOAN. A.B. ' fe, A.M. ' 6s. Chicago, III. Served in Civil War. M.D. (Chicago Medical College), 1869. Since then in active practice in Chicago, 684 Washington Block. Member American Academy of Medicine. 545. CHARLES H. LANE, B.S. (C.E.) ' 85. Washington, D. C. For one year with Miss. Valley Bridge Iron Works of Leavenworth, Kan. Since 1893 Principal Examiner U. S. Patent Office. Admitted to bar. Court of Appeals, D. C., 1893 ' . Married Miss Virginia Fenwick, 1896 Residence, Glencarlyn, Va. 546. GEORGE M. BELL, M.D. o. Beaton Harbor, Mich. U. S. Examining Surgeon. Surgeon Big Four Ry. 547. OREN DUNHAM. A.B. ' yg. Toledo, Ohio. Married Miss Alexander, of Chicago, 1884. Business Manager of several manufactories. Journalist. 548. NELSON CASE, LL.B 69. Oswego, Kan. In active practice in Oswego since graduation Two terms Probate Judge. Author European Const. History, 1902. Trustee of Baker University for 20 years. Now President of that Board. Ex-Regent State Normal School. ,49. LEVANT F. BROWN, LL.B. ' 7i. New York City. Practiced law Chicago and Rockport, Ind. Now in charge of the Executive Offices of different Southern Railways. Contributor to magazines. Author " Prince Harold " and ' Along Trout Streams. " 550. JASPER P. NEWTON, M.D. ' 72. Benson, Vt. Practiced in Benson, Vt., since graduation. Since 1883 Health Officer. Superintendent of Schools three years. Married Miss Hattic A. Ladd, 1872. Member various medical organizations. 551. ALFRED B. McCHESNEY, M.D. ' 53. Chicago, III. Graduate work Philadelphia, 1854-55. M.D. (Homoeopathic Medical College, Pa.), 1856. A.M. (Knox). 1858. Surgeon Civil War. U. S. Pension Surgeon, 1860-68. Retired from practice, 1881. 552. RICHARD W. CORWIN, M.D 78. Pueblo, Colo. Since 1881 Chief Surgeon Medical Department and Superintendent Sociological Depart- ment Colorado Fuel Iron Co., 1901. Interne St. Luke ' s Hospital, Chicago, 1879-80. Sur- geon for numerous corporations. Prominent member of various Medical Associations. 553. E. D. HALE, LL.B 77. Caticook, Canada. Practiced in Barnet, Vt., 1881-99. State ' s Attorney ten years. State House of Repre- sentatives, 1884-85 and 1898-1901. State Senator, 1886-87. State Auditor, 1892-97. Chief Clerk to the Treas. of Cuba, 1890-1900. Since 1902 U. S Consul at Caticook, Canada. 554. H. E. TINSMAN, A.B. ' 83. Chicago, 111. Admitted to Chicago bar, 1885. Since then in almost continuous practice. Assistant Attorney for Cook County, 1888-89. Married Miss Christina P. Dale, 1894. 555. M. TAYLOR, M.D. ' 52. Sciotoville, Ohio. Surgeon in Civil War. Practiced 2 5 years after the close of the war. Retired. 556. P. R. BOONE. Ph.B. ' 76. Berkeley, Cat. For six years President Board of Education. Educational writer. Principal and Owner Boone ' s University School. 441 557 558 559 560 561 562 563 564 565 566 567 568 569 570 571 572 557. SAMUEL M. PORTER, LL.B. ' 74. Caney, Kan. Practiced at Saginaw, Mich., 1874-81, when he moved to Caney. Did not practice again until 1886. In 1895 General Attorney K., O. C. S. W. Ry. ( also for Cherokee Coal Co. Acting President C., O. T..Ry. Co. Legal adviser for many corporations. President Caney Gas Co. 558. THOMAS C. LEITER, D.D.S. ' So. Wadsworth, Ohio. Secretary and Treasurer The Wadsworth Salt Co. 559. WATTS S. HUMPHREY, LL.B. ' op. Saginaw, Mich. Lawyer. Residence, 945 Genesee Ave. 560. C. F. BRUSH, M.E 69, M.S. Cleveland, Ohio. Ph.D., LL.D. Recipient of Rumford Medal. Fellow American Association Advance- ment of Science. Life Member of the British Association. Inventor, Scientist, Capitalist. 481 The Arcade. 561. C. M. McCORMICK, M.D 72. Owosso, Mich. Ex-Mayor and Secretary of School Board. President of the Owosso Academy of Medi- cine one year, and Secretary seven years. Member various Medical Associations. In active practice since graduation. 562. CARROL D. JONES, B.S 93, E.E.97- Teacher in Engineering Department University of Michigan, 1897-1901. Died at Sara- nac Lake, N. Y., July 30, 1901. 563. T. R. PALMER, A.B 47. National City, Cat. A.M. (Madison), 1857. Graduate Kalamazoo Theo. Seminary, 1852. President Kentucky Female College, 1854-58. Professor Kalamazoo College. 1859. Served in Civil War and became Lieutenant-Colonel. Pastor in Indiana, Illinois. Ohio, etc. Professor of Philosophy, University of California. Retired since 1885 on account of failing health. 564. JOHN H. DOUGHTY, M.D 63. Matteawan, N. Y. A.B., A.M. (Williams). Attained rank of Surgeon and Brevet-Major in Civil War. In continuous practice since the war. Held various local offices. Ins. Co. Med. Examiner. 565. L. C. HOLDEN, LL.B 73. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Saginaw County, 1873-77. City Attorney, 1879. Probate Judge, 1884. Later moved to Sault Ste. Marie, where he is in active practice. Largely inter- ested in mining and stock raising. 566. JOSEPH L. ELLISTON, LL.B 79. Covington, Ky. Practiced at pwenton and Mt. Sterling. County Attorney Montgomery County, 1886-90. Prominent politician. Married Miss Ida G. Givens, of Danville, Ky., 1882. 567. G. M. BARBER, A.B. ' so, A.M. ' s6. Cleveland, Ohio. Served in Civil War. Was Mayor and Postmaster of Berea. Professor of Languages and Mathematics in Boston University. Elected to Superior Court, 1873. Elected to Court of Common Pleas, 1880-85. Married Miss Haldah L. Seeley, of Erie County, 1851. Scientific writer. 568. DAVID M. COOPER, A.B. ' 4 8. Detroit, Mich. D.D. (Alma), 1892. Princeton Theo. Seminary, 1840. Ordained by Detroit Presbytry at Saginaw, where he was pastor, 1851-59. Served as pastor at Grand Haven and Albion, Mich. Since 1895 Pastor Emeritus Memorial Presbyterian Church, Detroit. 1015 Jeff. Ave. 569. MARK NORRIS, Ph.B 79, LL.B. ' Sj. Grand Rapids. Admitted to the bar, 1882. Since then in continuous practice of law at Grand Rapids Firm Crane. Norris Drew. Married Miss Cornelia A. Abbott, Sept. 3, 1885. Board Law Examiners, 1895-99. President State Bar Association, 1901-2. 570. GEORGE H. RANDELL. Seattle, Wash. Physician and Surgeon. Pioneer Building. 571. FRANK H. KLEEKAMF, LL.B. ' 93. 1-ort Wayne, fiut. Attorney. 572. JED. H. LEE, B.L. ' 88. Mt. Clemens, Mich Principal High School, Winfield, Kan., 1889-92. Since then Superintendent of the Mt. Clemens Public Schools. 443 573 574 575 576 577 578 579 580 581 582 583 584 585 586 587 588 573- JOSEPH HARRIS COWELL, M.D. ' 7 i. Saginaw, Mich. Physician and Surgeon. 301 S. Warren Ave. 574- JOSEPH TUCKER PATCH, LL.B. ' 6s. Omaha, Neb. Married Mary E. Vernon, Sept. 28, 1869. Two children. Located at Bolivar, Mo., 1865-68. Principal of Bolivar Academy. Practiced law, Hickory County, Mo., 1868. Located at Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, 1869-88. Removed to Lincoln, Neb., 1888, where he continued to practice law until 1900. 575- WILLIAM A. MACE, M.L. ' S.-?. Syracuse, N. Y. A.M. (Indiana), 1889; Ph.D. (Jena). 1897. Professor of History, Syracuse University, since 1891. 127 College Place. 576. RUFUS R. KIME, M.D. ' So. Atlanta, Ga. Practiced medicine twelve years in Indiana, and thirteen years at Atlanta, Ga. Took Post-Graduate Courses in Medicine at Louisville, Ky., Chicago, 111, New York. Member of most prominent Medical Societies of the states where he has practiced. 577- EDWARD GARST, B.S. ' 66. Coon Rapids, lou ' a. Married Bertha Goodwin. Four children. Successful business man. 578. R. H. TRIPP, A.B. ' 6i, A.M.fy. Occidental College, Los Angeles, Cal. Professor of History and Economics in Occidental College. 576. RUFUS R. KIME, M.D. ' So. Athens, Ohio. Law office of W. D. Davis, Sidney, Ohio, 1881. Secretary and Treasurer of a large and prosperous manufacturing business, 1882-1903. Ohio State Legislature, 1888-93. Refused third term. Received the complimentary vote of his party for Speaker pro tem of the House- in 1890. 580. L. S. NORTON, A.B. ' So. Jackson, Mich. Superintendent of Schools, Vassar, Mich., and Midland, Mich., 1880-85. Established Training School, Alpcna, Mich.. 1885-95. By his efforts fine modern central High School was erected. Superintendent, Jackson, Mich., 1895-1902. 581. EDWIN L. MOSELEY, A.M. ' Rs. Sandusky, Ohio. Taught in Grand Rapids High School, 1885-87. Teacher of Science in Sandusky Schools 1889. Since 1894 Secretary Ohio Academy of Science. Scientific writer. 582. JAMES D. H. CORNELIUS, A.B. ' 6s, A.M 68. Adrian, Mich. Successful Teacher and representative of book publishing firms. Professor of Greek in Adrian College, 1881. Principal Illinois Stale Normal School, 1882. Returned to Adrian College, 1883. Took Chair of Latin ; later Greek was added, which position he still holds. =83. W. D. WASHBURN, A.B. ' 7Q. Chicago, 111. Superintendent of Schools, Three Rivers. Principal of Schools, Muskegon. Admitted to bar, Chicago, April, 1882. Has practiced continuously since. 4733 Woodlawn Ave. 584 SAMUEL STEVENSON, M.D 59- Morenci, Mich. Married Sarah Babcock, Webster, Washtenaw County, Sept. n, 1861. Located Morenci, Lenawee County, Mich., 1863, where he has continuously practiced his profession successfully. 585. WILLIAM J. STUART, LL.B 68, M.A. ' ;?. Grand Rapids, Mich. Practiced law in Grand Rapids, Mich., 1872-1903. City Attorney. Prosecuting Attorney. Member Board of Education. Twice Mayor of Grand Rapids. President " Alumni Society U. of M. " President Alumni Society of Grand Rapids. 586. C. W. GOODRICH, A.B. ' Si. I ' lr.n Ac Ins Flayas. Hslado de I ' era Cou=, Mexico. Coffee Planter. 587. W. H. RILEY, M.D. ' 86. Boulder, Colo. Physician. 588. H. B. BESSAC, M.D 73. I ; orbestoum, Cal. Physician. 445 589 590 591 592 593 594 595 596 597 598 599 589. FRANK T. TERRY, A.B. ' Si. Milwaukee, Wis. Rancher, 1883-84. Cashier Aetna Life Insurance Co., 1885-87. President Koll Mfg. Co.. 1888. Since 1890 a broker in Real Estate and Loans, to which in 1896 were added Stocks, Bonds and Mines. Married Miss Fanny S. Watson, of Spokane, 1893. 590. JOSEPH M. GAIGE, LL.B. ' oo. Croswell, Mich. From 1870-83 Lumber Manufacturer and Real Estate Dealer. Since then Banker. Pres- ident State Banks at Croswell, Carsonville and Deckerville, Mich. State Senator, 1884-85, 1895-96. President Hotel Crapo Co. Director Croswell Mining Co. 591. C. H. HARVEY, A.B. ' Ss. Knoxville, Teim. General Manager Knoxville Traction Co. and also of the Knoxville Electric Light Power Co. 592. JAMES H. BEAZELL, A.B. ' SS. Detroit, Mich. For six years Principal and for five years Superintendent of Port Huron High School. Since 1899 Principal of the Detroit Central High School. 593. GILBERT E. CORBIN, M.D. ' ss. D.D.S. ' Sy St. Johns, Mich. Prepared at Huron Institute, Milan, Ohio, and Beloit College. Wis. Taught in Ann Arbor, 1855-56. Practiced medicine for 12 years. Attended Philadelphia Dental College. 1868-69. Now in active practice of Dentistry at St. Johns. 594. FRANCIS H. REGISTER, LL.B. ' Ss. Bismarck, N. D. A.B. ' Si and A.M. ' 84 (Lafayette College). Married Miss Helen M. Donaldson, 1891. States Attorney for Burleigh County, 1890-94. Mayor of Bismarck. 595. L. H. MERSHON, LL.B. ' Sr. New York, N. Y. Practiced law in Vancouver, British Columbia, and San Francisco. Since 1897 has resided in New York City. Engaged in manufacturing and brokerage business, serving as President American Bond Mortgage Co. President Taco Cereal Co. 596. E. A. CRANE, LL.B. ' 73 ; Kalamazoo, Mich. Served three years in Union Army. Practiced in Chicago up to 1883. Since then in Kalamazoo. 597. G. H. LOHMAN, Ph.C. ' 7O. Kendallvillc , Ind. Since 1871 a successful druggist. Member American and Indiana State Pharm. Associa- tions. Oil Inspector I2th Congressional District of Indiana. 598. CHARLES N. DOLSON, LL.B. ' 77- Arcola, III. Very successful practitioner. 599. ANTON H. CLASSEN, LL.B. ' S;. Oklahoma City, Okla Postmaster at Edmond, O. T., 1890. Receiver Public Moneys, Oklahoma City, 1897 Register U. S. Land Office, 1902. President and General Manager -Metropolitan Ry. Co President the Classen Co. President Oklahoma City Building Loan Association. Presi- dent Univ. Development Co. 417 do after it FINW ADYER INDEX TAILORS G. H. Wild Co S. W. Burchfield . . . Harry Lenox Jordan Ely McKay Laurence . . Fulde Liska Frazier Wagner Co Taylor Mitterwallner Moll Stock Henry Kyer .... Goodspeed W. H. Huss Co. . TRANSPORTATION Michigan Central . . . Ann Arbor Missouri Pacific . . . . Wabash C., M. St. P Hocking Valley ... Ohio Central D., Y., A. A. J. . . D. C. Navigation Co. BOOKS Sheehan Co American Law Book Co. Schaller IV V V VI VI VII VIII VIII VIII VIII IX X X XI XII XIII XIV XV XVI XVII XVIII XIX XIX XXI XXII XXIII G. C. Merriam XXIII Banks Publishing Co XXIV Lawyers Co-op. Publishing Co. . XXV Hinds Noble XLVIII, LXX Wahr LXXII rilRNISHINGS, ETC. Mack Co XXVI Pardridge Blackwell XXVI Cutting, Reyer Co XXVII Wadhams, Ryan Reule .... XXVIII Staebler Wuerth XXVIII Taylor, Wolfenden Co XXVIII Rogers La Boissiere XXIX PUBLICATIONS Michiganensian XX, LXVII Free Press XXIX News-Tribune XXX Journal XXXI Chronicle XXXII Chicago Tribune XXXIII Inlander XXXIV Wolverine XXXIV U. of M. Daily XXXV Alumnus XXXV GROCERIES AND HEATS Lamb Spencer XXXVI Freeman XXXVI Weinmann XXXVII Overbeck Klingler XXXVII II Pardon XXXVIII Rehfuss XXXVIII JEWELLERS Wright, Kay Co XXXIX Roehm XL Arnold XU Traub Bros . XLII ENGINEERING SUPPLIES E. Dietzgen Co Keuffel Esser Jeffrey ' . . Weston Electrical Jessop Millett Core Oven Co American Balance Valve Co. . . Riehle Eberbach Lufkin Rule Co Eimer Amend Jenkins SCHOOLS Detroit Business University . . Northwestern Medical .... Boston University Law School XLIII XLIV XLV XLV XLVI XLVI XLVII XLVII XLVII XLVIII XLVIII XLIX XLIX L LI HOTELS Library Park Hotel LI Oriental-Griswold Annex .... LI Whitmore Lake House LI I Normandie LII Wayne LIU Chicago Beach LIU Jolly LXVI Tuttle LXVI Oyster Bay LXIV MUSICAL SUPPLIES Stratton LIV, LVIII Ann Arbor Music Co LV Ann Arbor Organ Co LXVI I TEACHERS ' AGENCIES Bridge Agency Winship Agency Albany Agency PHOTOGRAPHERS D. D. Spellman Randall Rentschler LVI LVI LVI XLII LVI I LIX PRINTERS ENGRAVERS Richmond Backus Co. ... LX, LXI Peninsular Engraving Co. . . . LXIII Campus Press LXVII Millard LXVII Morrison Printing Co LXVII Meyers LXVII XI LI LVIII LXII LXII LXIV MISCELLANEOUS W. C. Kern Co H. M. Kittle, Trunks .... Oldsmobile Waterman Pen Franklin Typewriter Haller, Furniture Piper, Plumbing LXIV Cousins Hall, Florists .... LXVIII Bischoff, Florist LXVIII Hangsterfer LXVIII Granger ' s LXVIII Scott, Dancing LXVIII Berry Bros, Varnish LXIX Willson Co., Patents LXIX Fischer Hardware LXIX Horsmann, Athletic Goods . . . LXIX Polhemus Livery LXX Walker Livery LXX Kerngood, Billiards LXX Reid, Billiards LXX White ' s Pottery LXXII Peninsular Leather Co. . LXXII in G. H. WILD CO. For the coming spring and summer season, we have collected a remarkably handsome assortment of fabrics, repre- senting the products of the Best Foreign and Domestic Mills. The line includes the very latest ideas and designs in woolen manufacture, comprising every variety and ran ge of style adapted to fashionable requirements. Our usual line of standard staples is amply represented, making the entire col- lection complete in every detail to supply the demands of all. Please call and inspect our line. 1O8 E. WASHINGTON STREET IS RESPONSIBLE FOR THE BEST AND MOST STYLISH DRESSED GENTLEMEN IN ANN ARBOR. Jt J j EVERYBODY SAYS SO j jt CALL and GIVE US A TRIAL that we may convince you BURCHFIELD ' S FINE TAILORING TRADE 106 E. HURON STREET STUDENTS: HARRY LENOX SS ALWAYS IN TOUCH WITH THE LATEST AND .IfOST I ' P-TO-DATE STYLES AND FADS. :: :: PLACE YOL ' R NEXT ORDER WITH HIM. GOLF BREECHES :: NORFOLK JACKETS A SPECIALTY NOBBY SPRING SUITINGS 56 Lafayette Avenue PHONE 4311 DETROIT, MICH. JORDAN ELY TAILORS cincl IMPORTERS 21 ROWLAND STREET DETROIT TEL.. MAIN 43OO JOHN J. McKAY WM. J. LAURENCE MCKAY LAURENCE ..TAILORS.. roreicju and Domestic Wooleivs 21 ROWLAND STREET CORNER STATE DETROIT PHONE MAIN 2379 VI FULDE, The Tailor WILLIAM R. FULDE FIXE TAIL.ORIXG 214 East Washington Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Taylor Sc Mitterwallner FINE TAILORING Satisfaction Guaranteed THE LARGEST STOCK OF PIECE Woolen Suitings in the city. Made strictly to measure and your own order. Sack Suits, Overcoats and Cravenetts $16.00 and up. Full Dress, Prince Albert and Tuxedo Suits (silk or satin faced) $2300 and up. Full Silk or Satin Lined, $31.00 and up. TROUSERINGS, $4.50 and up. Mackintoshes, $7.50 and up. We Waterproof by the Cravenett process any piece in stock for $2.00 extra, and warrant it waterproof. Frazier, Custom Tailoring Over First National Bank, Ann Arbor. Mich, W AG I ?ER C . EXCLT8IVE PATTERNS IMPORT! NG TAILORS IN SPRING 121 AND IBB BOUT MAIN HTKKKT, ANX ARBOR SUITINGS FRANK F. LISKA TAILOR Detroit Phone 2931 226 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT, MICHIGAN VIII v v M 6 T H8 Woobtoari BttroihJHich. IX GOODSPEED SON TAI LORS MABERDASM ERS Imported and Knox and Domestic Woolens Varsity Hats KEISER-BARATHEA CRAVATS 110 E. Washington St 117 S. Main St. JOHN W. HENRY GEORGE W. KYER MAKERS OF COMPLETE SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK FOR 1905 p E N N A N T S c A P Caps and Gowns Send for Catalogues H For Pr Fine Tailoring and Popular ices, see the W. H. HUSS CO. 51 MICHIGAN AVENUE. Suits. $15.00 . rvil up. Overcoats. $15.00 and up. Trousers. $3.50 ivnd up. DETROIT. MICHIGAN. XI MICHIGAN CENTRAL The Niatrara Falls Route. " THROUGH SLEEPING CARS TO CHICAGO, BUFFALO, NEW YORK, BOSTON FAST TIME ELEGANT EQUIPMENT O. W. RUGGLES, G. I J . T. A.. Chicago V. W. CASE. Agent, Ann Arbor XII The Grandest Summer Hotel in Northern Michigan at Frankfort-on-the-lake 250 Guest Rooms. Telephone in Every Room. Every Room has a Water View. For Rates to Frankfort call on nearest Agent, " ARBOR or write J. J. KIRBY, Q. P. A.. Toledo W. T. WILLS, Agent, Ann Arbor XIII IN WINTER TIME TAKE THE Iron Mountain Route TO Hot Springs, Ark, Famous Health Resort nilNTAIN an Ant n Tex, U UN I Al N Hot So i phor Baths ROUTE. AND ALL WINTER RESORTS OF TEXAS, MEXICO, NEW MEXICO, ARIZONA, AND CALIFORNIA 3 DAII.Y TO 3 BEST REACHED VIATHE x OURI PACIFIC RAIL.. DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE . OUCH SLEEPING CARS TO SAN FRANCISCO, VIA PUI GLENWOOD SPRINGS AND SALT LAKE CITY; SUMMER EXCURSION TICKETS NOW ON SALE H. C. TOWNSEND, QEN ' L RUSSELL HARDING, -ST. Louis, Mo. C. a. WftRNER, CE-PRES ' T, For pamphlets and full information call on or address BISSELL WILSON, H. D. ARMSTRONG, District Passenger Agent, 1 1 1 Adams Street Chicago, 111. Traveling Pass. Agent Missouri Pacific Ry. Iron Mountain Route; Texas and Pacific Ry.; 7 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich., and 1233 Washtenaw Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. XIV s w va W WABASH Traveling by Daylight ON THE WABASH LINE Affords all the comforts to be had in your own home, or in the best hotels. Keep this in mind when you go home for Easter, Summer or Thanksgiving Vacations. THE WABASH is the direct line to St. Louis and Kansas City. BREAKFAST IN ANN ARBOR EVENING DINNER IN ST. LOUIS FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS between Detroit and Chicago, Buffalo, Niagara Falls and the East. R. S. GREENWOOD, M. P. A. 97 Adams Street, Chicago, III. F. A. PALMER, A. G. P. A. C. S. CRANE, G, P. T. A. St. Louis, Mo. XV i A Message from George II. Daniels. Congratulates Chicago, Milwaukee M . Paul Railvfaq on New Line to the Coast. To F. A. MII.I.KR, General Passenger Agent, Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul Railway. Dear Sir: I congratulate you on the improved service that you are giving and the fact that you now have a through line to California. This fulfills a prophecy which I made about 1873 or ' 74. The new departure for the Chicago, Milwau- kee St. Paul Railway will certainly bring it a great deal of business. GEO. H. DANIELS, General Passenger Agent, New York Central Hudson River R. R. Co. The above shows something of the tremendous interest taken in the inauguration of through ser- vice to Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, California and North Pacific Coast points by the CHICAGO, MILWAU- KEE ST. PAVL RAILWAY, in con- nection with the Union Pacific Railroad. Railroad men today predict its great popularity, as Mr. Daniels, a generation ago, predicted that such a natural route would some day become an important part of the great transcontinental highway. The new overland service in- cludes three through trains, Chica- go to San Francisco, every day. In addition to standard sleepers, Chicago to San Francisco, on all of the above trains, The California Express, at 10.25 p. m., carries a tourist sleeping car Chicago to San Francisco. The berth rate in this is only $6, all the way. Folder on request. F. A. MILLER, General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO. THE Hocking Valley RAILWAY A FEW FAVORABLE FACTS FOR A PRECISE PUBLIC FOUR TRAINS DAILY BETWEEN TOLEDO AND COLUMBUS PULLMAN SLEEPERS DAILY BETWEEN DETROIT AND COLUMBUS PULLMAN SLEEPERS AND COACHES DAILY BE- TWEEN COLUMBUS AND CHICAGO PARLOR CARS ON DAY TRAINS UNION DEPOT IN TOLEDO, FOSTORIA, MARION, COLUMBUS, LANCASTER AND ATHENS. NO TRANSFERS: A SAFE CONNECTION AT ALL JUNCTION POINTS L W. LANDMAN, Gen. Iran. Agt. DKTROIT, MICH. W. H. FISHER, Gen. Pass. Agt. COLUMBUS, OHIO XVII Ohio Central Lines TO COLUMBUS ATHENS MIDDLEPORT CHARLESTON. W. VA and the soir H L. P. LEWIS, MOULTON HOUK, Passenger Agent, Gen. ' .Passenger Agent, 7 W. Fort Street, Detroit, Mich. Toledo, Ohio XVIII Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor and Jackson R. R. FROM DETROIT TO Lima Dearborn Chelsea St. Joseph ' , Retreat Inkstcr Sylvan Elolse (County House) Franciscoville Wayne Canton Grass Late Denton Ypsilanti (State Normal Leoni School, Ypsilanti SanUarium) Michigan Center Pjttafield, and Saline and TA icr N ANN ARBOR JAC.K.M3N (University of Mich.) SPECIAL CARS for the accommodation of private parties may be arranged for at the Offices, Majestic Build inf. Detroit, or at the Office of the Superin- tendent, Ypsilanti. BAGGAGE Bicycles and Baby Carriages may be checked for transportation between points on line. PACKAGES, PARCELS and freight received for shipment at all wait- ing rooms of the Company in Detroit at Electric Depot Co. DETROIT OFFICE Phone J342 Majestic Building DETROIT WAITING ROOM Phone 4552 Main 70 Woodward Ave. Detroit and Cleveland Navigation Co. SPEND YOUR VACATION ON THE GREAT LAKES THE COAST LINE TO MACKINAC ISLAND and MICHIGAN SUMMER RESORTS DaJly Service between Detroit a.rvd Cleveland LEAVE DETROIT, DAILY 10. 3O P. M . ARRIVE CLEVELAND 5.3O A. M. Making connections with all Railroads for points East. LEAVE CLEVELAND, D.ILY 1O. IS P. M. ARRIVE DETROIT 5.3O A. M . Connecting with D. C. STEAMERS for Macklnac, " Soo, " Marquette, Duluth, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Petoskey, Hllwaukee. Chicago and Georgian Bay, also with all Railroads for points in MICHIGAN and the West. Day Trips between Detroit and Cleveland during July and August. MACKINAC DIVISION Leave TOLEDO Mondays and Saturdays 9.30 a. m. and ' Tuesdays and Thursdays 4.00 p. m. Leave DETROIT Mondays and ' Saturdays S.OO p. m. and ' Wednesdays and Fridays 9.30 a. m. ' Commencing June 10th. Send 2 cents for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address A. A. SCHANTZ, G. P. T., M. DETROIT, MICH. XIX I 93 Michiganensian SENIOR ANNUAL AND YEAR BOOK Until the supply is exhausted, copies may be obtained for $1 .50 from the Business Man- ager, LAURENCE W. SMITH, 620 So. STATE ST., ANN ARBOR, MICH. v XX foftn Co. ..BOOKSELLERS.. 146 WOODWARD AVENUE DETROIT, MICHIGAN RECEIVE as soon as published all the new books from American and English publishers. If 3-011 are looking for something you can ' t find, or are seeking information about books or best editions, call on us. Our clerks are professional book men of long experience, who are equipped with the latest catalogues and bibliographies, and will gladly give any information you desire. With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor, we handle more books than any other con- cern in the state, and offer onr customers the benefit of our large purchases. All books sold at reduced prices. Large discounts to large buyers. Ladies ' Fine Stationery and Engraving. SHEEHAN Sc CO. ..University Booksellers.. ANN ARBOR, MICH. STATE STREET XXI WE WOULD LIKE TO PLACE A COPY OF OUR SIXTY FOUR PAGE PROSPECTUS In the hands of every law student and graduate in the State of Michigan. We have a plan for furnishing you with a complete working library embracing every branch of the law substan- tive pleading practice evidence and forms at a cost to you of two hundred and sixteen dol- lars, and allow you to pay for the same in small monthly payments, as your circumstances will permit. This prospectus tells you all about the CYCLOPEDIA OF LAW AND PROCEDURE (CITED AS ' CYC " FOR SHORT) It tells of the four hundred and twenty-five text books which will be covered in the thirty-six volumes of " C Y C " and the eminent authors engaged upon the work It tells } - ou how we keep the work up to date and abreast of the current decisions In fact it contains so much of interest to the lawyer, young or old, that you can ' t afford not to send for it It ' s free. Just write your name and address on a postal and mail it to THE American Law Book Co. BISHOP BUILDING. NEW YORK CITY xxu MARTIN J. SCHALLER BOOKSELLER STATIONER and IMPORTER ANY BOOK PUBLISHED WE CAN GET FOR YOU AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE LATEST STYLES IN STATIONERY WE ENGRAVE 100 CARDS AND PLATE FOR $1.25 ORDERS TAKEN FOR MAGAZINES OR PERIODICALS AT EITHER STORE DOWNTOWN: 116 South Main Street UNIVERSITY BRANCH: Cor. State and Liberty Sts MARTIN J. SCHALLER FOUNDATION OF EDUCATION Webster ' s International Dictionary is the one book which may truly be called the Foundation of Education. It is more generally used in schools than any other dictionary. It has been selected in every instance where State purchases have been made for the supply of schools. It is commended by all the State Superin- tendents of Schools now in office, by nearly all the College Presidents, City and County Superintendents, the Principals of Normal Schools and a host of teachers. The new and enlarged edition of the International has not only the latest and most authoritative vocabulary of the English language, but contains in its appendix complete dictionaries of biography, geography, fiction, etc. Under the editorship of W. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., U. S. Commissioner of Educa- tion, 25,000 new words and phrases have recently been added. The quarto volume has 2364 pages with 5000 illustrations, and is printed from new plates throughout. LE.T US SE.ND YOU FREJE our Chart of English Sounds and a test in pronunciation called An Orthoepic Melange, both valuable helps in the schoolroom. Illustrated pamphlet with specimen pages and testi- monials also free. G. C. MEKR.IAM CO., Publishers, Springfield. Mass. XXIII STANDARD LAW BOOKS USED IN THE LEADING LAW SCHOOLS ANSON ON CONTRACTS, 1901 CLOTH $3.00 NET, SHEEP JM NET American Copyright Edition from Eighth English Edition. Edited by Prof. ERNEST W. HUFFCUT, of Cornell University. BISPHAM ' S PRINCIPLES OF EQUITY SIXTH EDITION, S5.00 A treatise on the system of jurisprudence administered in Courts of Chancery, by GEORGE TUCKER BISPHAM. Professor of Equity Jurisprudence in the University of Pennsylvania. CHASE ' S POCKET CODE, 1902 $3.50 A new edition of the Pocket Code of Civil Procedure as amended to the close of the legislative session of 1902, with comprehensive table of cited cases which have construed the sections of the Code, by Prof. GEORGE CHASE. LL. B., Dean of the New York Law School. ERWIN ' S CASES ON SALES, 1898 CLOTH $3.50, SHEEP $4.00 NET These cases have been selected and arranged especially for the use of law students, and are designed to furnish material for the practical study of the leading topics in the Law of Sales of Personal Property, by FRANK A. ERWIN, Professor of Law in the University of the City of New York. ERWIN ' S CASES ON TORTS, 1900 CLOTH $3.50, SHEEP $4.00 NET This collection of cases, primarily intended for the use of students, furnishes material for a practical study of the principal topics of the Law of Torts, and may conveniently be used for object study in connection with Pollock on Torts, whose excellent arrangement of the subject has been adopted. By FRANK A. ERWIN, Professor of Law in the University of the City of New York. PARKER ' S CRIMINAL AND PENAL CODE FLEXIBLE MOROCCO $3.50 NET A new Pocket Edition of the Criminal and Penal Codes of the State of New York. Annotated with Forms by LEWIS R. PARKER. POLLOCK ON THE LAW OF TORTS SIXTH EDITION, 1901. $5.50 NET A treatise on the principles of obligations arising from Civil Wrongs in the Common Law, to which is added the Draft of a Code of Civil Wrongs prepared for the Government of India by Sir FREDERICK POLLOCK. BART. RICHARDS ON INSURANCE SECOND EDITION, 1891. BUCKRAM, $3.75 NET. A treatise on the Law of Insurance Fire. Life. Accident. Marine, with a selection of leading illustra- tive cases, and an appendix of statutes and forms, by GEORGE RICHARDS. TAYLOR ON PRIVATE CORPORATIONS FIFTH EDITION. 1901. $5.00 NET This book is the most complete treatise on the law of Private Corporations contained in one volume. Its accuracy, clearness, and analytical arrangement have given it a unique reputation with Law Schools and the Profession. By HENRY OSBORN TAYLOR, of the New York Bar. TIED EMAN ON THE LAW OF MUNICIPAL CORPORATIONS $5.00 NET A treatise on the law of Municipal Corporations in the United States, by CHRISTOPHER G. TIEDEMAN. THE BANKS LAW PUBLISHING COMPANY 21 MURRAY STREET, NEW YORK XXIV ABBOTT ' S TRIAL BRIEFS CIVIL TRIAL BRIEF Second Edition, Vol., 620 pages, published November I, IQOO. Price, $4.50, delivered. " A Brief for the Trial of Civil Issues Before a Jury " has for years been a favorite. It tells how to try a civil case before a jury. This edition is equally useful in any state. It is three times the size of the original work, and its usefulness is equally increased, though it has always been a most popular trial hand-book. Over 7000 lawyers are now using this edition. BRIEF ON THE FACTS Second Edition, i Vol., 675 pages, published October , 7907. Price, jf .jo, delivered. " A Brief on the Mode of Proving the Facts Most Frequently in Issue or Collaterally in Question in the Trial of Civil or Criminal Cases " - tells what evidence is necessary to prove certain facts. This edition is equally useful in any state. It is arranged alphabetically by subjects. It has been expanded by the natural growth of the subject into a work of 700 pages. Over 5000 copies sold. CRIMINAL TRIAL BRIEF Second Edition, I Vol., 83 j pages, published October I, 1902 Price,, delivered, " A Brief for the Trial of Criminal Cases " cost when first published $5.50 net. This edition is twice as large, has twice as many citations, and 100 new sections, and is equally useful in any state. You may not make a specialty of criminal cases, but more times than you appreciate you will have occasion to refer to just such a work. It tells the rights of the accused from arraignment to sentence, with leading authorities from every state. Over 2000 copies were sold the first two months. BRIEF ON THE PLEADINGS Second Edition, z Vols. To be announced later. Price, $-f.Jo each, delivered. " A Brief for the Argument of Questions Arising upon the Pleadings, on the Trial of Issues of Law or Fact in Civil Actions at Law, in Equity, and Under the New Procedure. " Vol. i. Demurrer, to be ready April, ' oj. Vol. 2. Issues oj Facts, to be ready Sept., ' aj. THE LAWYERS ' CO-OPERATIVE PUB. Co, 116 MONROE ST., CHICAGO ROCHESTER, N. Y. 79 NASSAU ST., NEW YORK XXV Dress Goods, Silks, Embroideries, Laces, Hosiery, Gloves, Knit Underwear, Cloaks, Ladies ' Shoes Art Goods, Corsets, Crockery, MACK CO, Trimmings, Handkerchiefs, Linings, Ribbons, Butterick Patterns, Domestics, Under Muslins, Jewelry, Millinery. Glassware, Men ' s Furnishings, Draperies, Carpets. Linens, Notions, White Goods, Bazaar, Kitchen Ware, Rues. Furniture. Ladies ' Made-to- Measure Garment Department. PARTICULAR DRESSERS j. i. jt ARE SURE OF SATISFACTION j . jtj in selecting from our stocks. Exclusive stores cannot duplicate the variety of styles we submit, nor meet our prices with similar values :: :: :: :: :: CLOTHING, HATS, SHOES, FURNISHINGS from the leading fashion creators in America, selected with expert judgment of what is correct in men ' s wear. Always something new here. Your inspection is re- spectfully solicited :: :: :: :: :: :: PARDRIDGE BLACKWELL MAJESTIC BUILDING DETROIT, MICH. WE ALWAYS HAVE SOMETHING IN GENTS ' FURNISHINGS College Clothes MADE TO YOVR ORDER. We guarantee first-class work and artistic fit. TROUSERS Cut Any Style Come in and see our dis- play of NECKWEAR. ...THE NEW STORE ... CUTTING, REYER CO. G. J. Buss, Mngr. XXVII Top Coats and Overcoats :: t ' K FOR SPRING IN ALL THE NEW CUTS AND WEAVES. ISN ' T IT TIME YOU HAD A NEW HAT? j ALL THE NEW SPRING BLOCKS IN STIFF AND SOFT FROM $1.00 TO $3.50 f Wadhams, Ryan Si Reule We invite your inspec- tion to our arrivals in Spring Clothing, rep- resenting the highest excellence incorrect fashion. The finest results of skilled tail- ors in Spring Over- coats and Suits for men and voung men. Immense line of Neg- ligee Shirts, Si oo up. Startler 8 Students of the U. of M. and all buyers of Dry Goods are invited to examine our immense stock of SEASONABLE DRY GOODS AND FURNISHINGS COMPLETE IN EVERY DEPARTMENT Latest Styles, Best Qualities, Popular Prices. You are invited to make our Store your Headquarters when in Detroit, ff you cannot visit the city ...TRY... SHOPPING BY MAIL SAVE TIME AND WORRY. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES. F.VERYTHING IN DRY GOODS AND FURNISHINGS The Taylor-Woolfenden Co. DETROIT. MICH. XXVIII " At ye sign of Ye Booterye " College Shoes for College Men We carry exclusive artistic styles, made of the best leathers obtainable, on new lasts, that are strictly it. Be sure and sec our new Stag Last in Calf (gun metal finish). Tan and Patent Leather before you buy. ROGERS AND LA BOISSIERE 17 STATE STREET, Opp. Chamber of Commerce, DETROIT, MICH. CJe Betrott jfree 3 toe. IS CONCEDED TO BE MICHIGAN ' S LEADING NEWSPAPER. UP-TO-DATE IN EVERY PARTICULAR. IF You WANT THE BEST TAKE THE FREE PRESS ALWAYS CLEAN, BRIGHT :: :: AND RELIABLE :: :: ANN ARBOR BRANCH OFFICE. 121 N. Main Street and 611 E. William Street XXIX THE EVENING NEWS ASSOCIATION DETROIT, MICHIGAN PUBLISHERS OF The Evening News The Morning Tribune The Sunday News-Tribune The Three Greatest Newspapers in Michigan MORE NEWS BETTER NEWS ) _ PUT UP IN BETTER STYLE 1 Than any ther papr Can give y A COLLEGE MAN wants all the latest Sporting News, Intercollegiate and General Athletics. He will find in the green tinted Sunday Sporting Section, and in the Sporting Pages of the News and Tribune just what he needs everything in Base Ball, Track, and all other branches of sport. A COLLEGE MAN wants the world ' s news of all sorts. He will get it first and best in these three great newspapers. THE EVENING NEWS i cent a copy, or delivered at your room 250 a month. THE MORNING TRIBUNE 2 cents a copy. Delivered in time for the breakfast table. THE SUNDAY NEWS-TRIBUNE 5 cents a copy. Colored Funny Supplement, Magazine Section, Editorial Section, College Section Everything. xx EDUCATION VIT-HQUT IT. i A FEW POINTS ABOUT ..The.. Chicago Chronicle It prints the. news and nothing but the newscis news. It is the best and most carefully edited newspaper in Chicago, thus making it a reliable source of daily informa- tion. It is clean, honest and fearless; democratic in principle, but not partisan. The Subscription Price is 50c a month by mail or or 2c per copy from your newsdealer XXXII DURING THE YEAR 1902 The Chicago Sunday Tribune Carried over 8000 columns, or nearly 50 per cent. more advertising than any other daily morning and Sunday newspaper in Chicago It Pays to Advertise in THE TRIBUNE XXXI 11 RICHARD R. KIRK. Managing Editor RICHARD H. POST. Asst. Managing Editoi DAN E. McCUClN. Business Manager J. L. HUSTON, Asst. Business Manager F. A. EDSON, Asst. Business Manager FRANK A. WAGNER. President ERNEST S. BATES, V ice-President CHAS. VAN KEUREN, Secretary W. C. MORRILL. Treasurer The Inlander FOUNDED 1890 A LITERARY MAGAZINE BY THE STUDENTS OF THE .UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN A SPECIAL RATE OF $1.00 FOR THE ISSUES OF APRIL, MAY (WOMAN ' S NUMBER) AND JUNE. INCLUDING THE SCHOOL YEAR OF 1903- ' 04 There Will be Doings And plenty of them, too, in the old ' Varsity next year, and you naughty-threes who are going out to battle single-handed with the cold world had best fortify your- selves with some medium to keep in touch with the happenings at your Alma Mater. THE WOLVERINE will fill the bill, and fill it right, too; better than any other paper would. Sub- scribe before you leave. There will be plenty of chances. The Wolverine S1.OO PER YEAR. XXXIV A Word To The Undergraduates THE WOLVERINE will be bet- ter next year than this, and any one department will be worth the whole subscription price. You ' ll want other papers, too, perhaps, but whether you do, remember that THE WOLVERINE gives you more reading matter for the price than any of the others. A Word to the Wise is enough. Before and After GRADUATION Read the Daily MEMBERS OF 1903 WILL WISH TO KNOW HOW IT GOES WITH THE UNIVERSITY AFTER THEY LEAVE ANN ARBOR. SO THEY WILL JOIN THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION AND READ THE ALUM- NUS. ENDOWMENT OR LIFE MEM- BERSHIPS, $35.00, IN SEVEN ANNUAL PAYMENTS; ANNUAL MEMBERSHIPS, $1.00 PER YEAR. XXXV LAMB Sc SPENCER Grocery and Bakery Telepone 875 318 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. FREEMAN ' S State Street Grocery CHASE SAN HORN ' S COFFEE A SPECIALTY XXXVI L C. WE1NMANN :: City Meat Market OYSTERS, POULTRY AND FISH 219-221 EAST WASHINGTON STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICH PHONE 61 Overbeck Klingler FRUITS, VEGETABLES, CHOICE BUTTER, COFFEE.TEAS FRESH EGGS Groceries and Meats FISH, GAME AND FOWL IN SEASON. TRY OUR BELLE ISLE COFFEE 123 EAST LIBERTY STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICH. PHONE 414 XXXVII I p. A. REHFU S CO. 1 w DEALERS IN Michigan Beef and Provisions OYSTERS AND GAME IN SEASON 206 South Ashley Street Ann Arbor, Michigan CALL AND SEE, OR ORDER, NEW GOODS From Our Carefully Selected Stock of Groceries and Provisions 1 Food that you can relish, will protect your health and save doctor bills. i Prices are low consistent with good quality, at | C. F. PARDON ' S | 4 221-223 North Main Street Ann Arbor, Michigan TO WRIGHT KAY co. Manufacturers of High Fraternity Emblems Fraternity Jewelry Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Announcements Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Programs SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE-LIST SPECIAL DESIGNS ON APPLICATION I40-I42-I46 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MICH. XXXIX DETROIT. J 84- 186 Woodward Avenue. Solicit the patronage of those who appreciate the best there is in diamonds, watches, jewelry, sterling and plated wares, cut glass, clocks and special order work. As It Was in the Beginning. Sing a song of State Street, Rats . ' ' Taint worth a song. Sing a song of pa ving, Shucks . ' ' Twould take too long. Sing a song of asphalt, What fell ' s the use ? Sing a song of street cars, They ' re a bum excuse. Sing a song of cross-walks. Fudge ' . ain ' t seen a one. Ain ' t there nothin ' doin ' ? Nope . ' Nor nothin ' done. C. M. S. XL WM. ARNOLD, Jeweler A. N 1ST No. 4 Solid Gold, $1.50; Gold Plated, 75c No. 44 No. 41 No. 8 No. 42 No. 39 1.50; 1.50; 3.00; 2.00; 2.00; 50c $1.00 75c 1.00 No. 37 Uold Plated, 1.00. No. 36 Gold Plated, 75c No. 38 " " 75c No. 23 " 50c No. 34 Foot Ball Hat Pin, $1.50 No. 35 Golf Stick Hat Pin, $1.50 No. 40 Complete Fob, $2; Charm only, $1 No. 40 Made in Brooch Form, Gilt, $1.00 The above illustrations show a few of our most popular designs in " MICHIGAN " " I ' ius. All these goods are made in the finest manner possible, special attention being paid to the pin-stems and joints, tlie enameling, the coloring, etc., and are not to be confounded with the cheap goods of this nature so often found. We will forward any article, postpaid, upon receipt of price, and guarantee satisfaction. ' e also make school and class pins of every description, and submit special designs and estimates, without charge. Send for catalog of illustrations. This is a first-class Jewelry Store, where you can find anything you would expect, even in a city. We are sole agents for the celebrated " LIBBY " cut glass, and carry a complete line. Also have an excellent stock of all the leading makes of Sterling Silver, Plated W 7 are, Jewelry, Novelties, Hand-Painted China, and Leather Goods. WM. ARNOLD JEWELER ANN ARBOR XLI TRAUB BROS. CO. MAKERS OF MICHIGAMUA ..FOBS.. 205 Betrott SPECIAL RATES TO ALL STUDENTS STRICTLY HIGH-GRADE Photographs STUDIO: 220 WOODWARD AVE. Fifth Floor Woolen Mills Building , Detroit XL1I " GEM UNION " Drawing Instruments Superior to all others in Material, Construction and Finish We Make and Carry the Most Complete Line of Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments Our Rapid Printing Blue Print Paper HAS NO EQUAL. THE CELEBRATED VANDYKE SOLAR PAPER for Positive Black Prints. LATEST CATALOGUE SENT ON APPLICATION. EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. 181 Monroe Street CHICAGO 119-121 West Twenty-third St. NEW YORK X1.I1I Keuffel Sc Esser Co. OF NEW YORK III Madison Street, - - CHICAGO, ILL. PARAGON DRAWING INSTRUMENTS EACH INSTRUMENT STAMPED " PARAGON " CUPER1OR to all others in Construction, Finish, Material, Durability and every- thing else which goes to make up quality. They are the AMERICAN PATTERN of instru- ments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged Eng- lished Steel. ESSER ' S PATENT PIVOT JOINT Is far superior to the old-style pivot joint. No projecting screws to break off, no ex- posed threads to collect dirt, no impinging of the end of one screw against the thread of another. We warrant our Paragon In- struments to last a life-time under proper care and to permanently retain their perfect action. We make and carry the most com- plete assortment of DRAWING MATERIALS and SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS in America. Thatcher, Triangular. Univer- sal, Duplex, Favorite and K. E. Patent Adjustable Mann- heim Slide Rules, Levels and other Surveying Instruments. Excelsior Steel and Metallic Measuring Tapes. Our Goods are Kept in Stock by all Regular Dealers CATALOGUE SENT UPON REQUEST XLIV Elevators Conveyors JEFFREY Screens Crushers Locomotives Coal Cutters MA C H I N E) R For Mines, Mills, Factories, Industrial and Power Plants The Jeffrey Mfg. CO., Columbus, 0., U. S. A New York Chicago Denver Charleston, W. Va. Pittsburg Coal Washers Coal Drills 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, NEWARK, N. J. JESSOP ' S STEEL DOUBLE SHEAR STEEL BLISTER STEEL ANNEALED TOOL STEEL FOR DRILLS, DIES, TAPS, PUNCHES, SAWS, ETC WM. JESSOP SONS, Ltd., 9J JOHN STREET, NEW YORK MANUFACTORY, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND OPERATING JESSOP STEEL CO. WASHINGTON, PA. Manufacturers of CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS MILLETT ' S PATENT CORE OVEN Double Doors one closing the oven when the other is open. SAVES FUEL SAVES TIME NINE HUNDRED NOW IN USE. Millett Core Oven Co., BRIGHTWOOD, MASS. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. XLV1 AMERICAN BALANCE VALVE Co. BALANCED MAIN VALVES (i Mras) FOR HIGH PRESSURE GUARANTEED UP TO 25O POUNDS The J. T. Wilson H i jh P ressu re Valve Perfectly balanced in all positions. Balanced on a new principle. Fully automatic and positive in action and adjustment. Double admission and double exhaust openings. Our Valve Business Extends to over ISO Railroads all over the World You don ' t have to use a Piston Valve in order to have a balanced Valve, and all piston Valves are not balanced. Our American Piston Valve is a balanced Valve; it is absolutely a plug when under pressure and a snap-ring Valve when without pressure. It is automatic and positive in action and adjustment, and is collapsable for relief of cylinders. We can show you the best round Valve that was ever put into service. We can show you a flat Valve that is perfectly balanced and with mam- ad vantages over any round Valve. We also make and sell the Nixon Safety Stay Bolt and Sleeve, with over a million now in use. AMERICAN BALANCE VALVE CO. MAIN OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO, CALA. ADDRESS EASTERN OFFICE U. S. A. EASTERN OFFICE AND WORKS JERSEY SHORE, PENNA. RIEHLE MACHINERY 1424 N. Ninth Street PHILADELPHIA, PA , U. S. A. If prepared to order, send for Illus- trated Catalogue and prices. I Mention this Ad. I CHEMICAL and PHYSICAL APPARATUS INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES IMPROVED, MANUFACTURED AND IMPORTED BY Eberbach Son ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Estimates and all information pertaining to our line of business are furnished gratis and cheerfullv upon application. COMPLETE CATALOGUE IN PREPARATION XLV1I ..THE, CELEBRATED LUFKIN MEASURING TAPES RECOGNIZED ALL OVER THE WORLD AS THE MOST RELIABLE ARE INDISPENSABLE FOR ACCURATE WORK :: :: For Sale Everywhere Made by the LUFKIN RULE CO. SAGINAW, MICH., U. S. A. ESTABLISHED 1851 Eimer Amend 205-211 Third avenue, Cor. 18th street, NEW YORK. Importers and Manufacturers of CHEMICAL, PHYSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FITTING UP LABORATORIES Translations Literal, 501:. Interlinear, $1.50. i47vols. Dicti onaries German, Trench, Italian, Spanish, Latin, Greek, $2.00, and $1.00. Completely Parsed Caesar, Book I. Husofittzoi page, intei-linear translation, literal translation, and every word completely parsed. $1.50. Completely Scanned and Parsed Ae- neid, Book I. $1.50. Ready August . HINDS NOBLE, Publishers, 31-33-35 West 15th Street, N. Y. City Schooibooks of all publishers at one store. XLVIII JENKINS BROTHERS ' VALVES These Valves are extra heavy, and are made of the best steam ' -riietal. They are adapted for high pressures, and can be used for hot or cold water, oils, mild acids, air or gases. They have the genuine Jenkins Disc, which is a special compound, perfectly adapted to make tight joints. THIS IS OUR GUARANTEE If you will put a Jenkins Brothers ' Valve on the worst place you can find, where you cannot keep other valves tight, and if it is not perfectly tight, or does not hold steam, oils, acids, water or other fltnds longer than any other valve, you may return it and your money -will be refunded. All genuine stamped with our trade-mark, as shown in the cut. NEW YORK JENKINS BROTHERS BOSTON CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA LONDON Young men and women to look intelligently and sharply after the money-earning part of all occupations. Employs at all times a staff of superior men teachers; individual instruction; students commence any day most convenient for them, and advance as rapidly as is pos- sible with their aptness and applicaton; sessions through the entire year 52 weeks; occu- pies a handsome, commodius building erected especially for its use. Has had more than 36,000 students in attendance since it was established in 1850, now profitably employed in different parts of the world. Handsome catalogue sent on request. WILLIAM F. JEWELL, President PLATT R. SPENCER, Secretary Business University Building 11, 13, 15, 17, 19 Wilson Street DETROIT, MICHIGAN XLIX northwestern University medical School (CHICAGO MEDICAL 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 25,000 cases annually. MERCY HOSPITAL, 300 BEDS ST. LUKE ' S HOSPITAL, 200 BEDS WESLEY HOSPITAL, 200 BEDS PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL, JOO BEDS THE MOST EXTENSIVE CLINICAL OPPORTUNITIES Clinical work in every year, both in small and large classes. For circulars and information address the secretary, DR. ARTHUR R. EDWARDS, 2431 Dearborn St., Chicago. SMAI.I, CLASS IN OPHTHALMOLOGY. L Boston University Law School Opens on the first Wednesday in October. Three Years ' Course leading to LL. B. degree. College graduates receive the degree of Bachelor of Jurlspru- den.ce at the end of three years, and may receive that of Muster of Jurisprudence at the same time by pursu- ing special courses in (1) Jurisprudence: (2) Interna- tional Law. International Arbitration, Diplomacy and Consular Service : (3) Spanish Institutions and the Spanish Code: (4) The Commercial Code of Germany or France: (5) Roman Law. For College Graduates one hundred scholarships of Fifty Dollars each. Address DEAN MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, Ash burton Place. Boston. H. M. KITTLE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF ..Trunks., and Basrs :: See our Suit Cases for 85.00 :: Specials in Bags and Leather Goods 148 WOODWARD AVE., DETROIT, MICH. Library Park HOTEL W. H. BEAMER, PROP. Gratiot Ave. and Farrar St. DETROIT, MICH. " V EUROPEAN PLAN Rooms 75c to $1.50 per day Popular Price Dining Room ..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 Rooms. Rates: $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 per day, including Shower and Plunge Baths and Bath Robes. TURKISH, IV lor li | A " T " I I " RUSSIAN arjd t3A1 H O ELECTRIC ' CAFE IN CONNECTION AT MODERATE PRICES 60-62-64 FARRAR STREET POSTAL MOREY. PROPRIETORS H. L. ZEESE. MANAGER LI WHITMORE HOUSE ' Dance M HlffllG PROP. t DETROIT WAYNE HOTEL DETROIT MICHIGAN PARK HOTEL Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. J. R. HAYES, Proprietor. PARK HOTEL Hot Springs, Arkansas HAYES BRANT, Lessees. WAYNE HOTEL Detroit Michigan, J. R. HAYES, Proprietor. POPULAR RATES Chicago Beach . 4 rtigh-Class Residential, Tourist and Transient Hotel fft ffi ?J ?1 fift fflf; ffl ft On the Lake Shore and Fronting 51st Boulevard. Four hundred and hfty outside rooms and two hundred and twenty bath rooms. Furnished throughout in solid mahogany. A thousand feet of broad veranda. The most delightiul abiding place throughout the year in Chicago. Transportation facilities absolutely the best. Only ten minutes to Van Buren Street by Illinois Central Rapid Transit. I. Ill JOHN F. STRATTON Co. Importer, Manufacturer and Wholesale Dealer in MUSICAL MERCHANDISE 62 Grand Street NEW YORK Stratton ' s Naples Gut Violin Strings Each String in a Separate Envelope. The John F. Stratton Naples Gut Violin, Guitar and Banjo Strings are extra superior quality, very white and clear. Made expressly for our house. PROF. F. BLOCKET, Musical Director Opera House Orchestra. XILES, MICH., March 17. 1892 Messrs. John F. Stratton 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. BLOCKET. FRITZ HAMM, Solo Violinist Milwaukee Symphonic Club. MILWAUKEE, Wis., March 17, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton Son : Dear Sirs For durability and tone I find your Rus- sian Gut Strings far superior to any ever used. Yours truly, FRITZ HAMM. STRATTON ' S RUSSIAN GUT VIOLIN STRINGS Each String in a Separate Envelope. The Celebrated John F. Stratton Russian Out Vio. lin Strings are acknowl- edged 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 pres- ent moment. STRATTON ' S BIRMINGHAM STEEL STRINGS The Finest Possible to Make. Extra Plated and War- ranted 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 fohn F. Stratton -= Son : Dear Sirs I am pleased to be able to state that I can highly recommend your Russian Gut Strings for durability and tone. Your orders for them should be tiemendous. Yours truly, CAKL THORBAHN. GEORGE OLNEY, Musical Director Havlin Theatre. ST Louis, Mo., April 5, 1892. Messrs. John F. Stratton 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. 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 IVERS POND, LUDWIG, HELLER, FISCHER, BLASIUS REGENT, COLBY, LIGHTE CO., WELLINGTON SMALL GOODS Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos, Violins, Gramophones, Graphophones, Records, Music Boxes, Strings. Ann Arbor Music Company 209-211 East Washington Street TUNING RENTING REPAIRING THE BRIDGE TEACHERS ' AGENCY C. A. SCOTT CO., Proprietors 2 A BEACON ST., BOSTON. College, Academic, and High School Work a Specialty. SEND FOR AGENCY MANUAL. -m- A T-__. t __ PROMPT! Wmsmp FAIR- Teachers 5 COURTEOUS - Positions filled in any part of the country. Agency SEND FOR REGISTRATIONS AND CIRCULARS. WM. F. JARVIS ALVIN F. PEASE 29 A Beacon Street, BOSTON, MASS. Do You Know THAT THE BEST WAY TO SECURE A POSITION AS TEACHER IS TO REGISTER IN THE ALBANY TEACHERS ' AGENCY? If you do not know this, send for our Illustrated Booklet and learn what we can do for you. We have been especially successful in finding positions for inexperienced teachers, and are always glad to enroll the names of young men and women who are just about to graduate from college. No agency in the country has done more for such teachers than ours, and ice can undoubtedly be of service to you if you are qualified to do good work. We shall be glad to hear from you and will use our best efforts in your behalf if you give us the opportunity. HARLAN P. FRENCH, Proprietor 81 Chapel Street, ALBANY, N. Y. Correspondence is invited. LVI Fine Portraiture Rembrants Photo Supplies LVII 803 1903 The Oldsmobile The Best Thing on Wheels Man ' s Masterpiece of Mechanical simplicity the standard runabout of the world. In the New York-Boston Reliability Run fourteen Automobiles started in the 1000 Ib. and under class. Only one finished with a clean score and that one an Oldsmobile winner of the highest award. Lowest price reliable automobile in the world better than imitations. Most economical runs 30 miles on one gallon of gasoline. Perfect construction repairs are seldom needed. Price $650 at Factory. Write for illustrated book to Dept. K Olds Motor " Works, Detroit, MicK. JOHN F. $TRATTON Co IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN :: 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 F entschjler PHOTOGRAPHER fc Corner of Main aQd Huron Streets PHONE 589 fc k k k k LIX ' RAH! ' RAH! ' RAH! T3 j -s VLW fBBr AY I Of course when you leave college you will enter into .some kind of business. Perhaps you will practice Law, Medicine, or any other kind of profession. WHAT ! Yes, we mean it. It don ' t make anu difference what business vou go into, we know we can fit you out with Stationery, Blanks, Ledgers, Journals, and a hundred other things you will need we can ' t call them to mind just now, but we have them just the same. 15he RICHMOND BACKUS CO. Detroit, Michigan Oh! Yes, we have Desks, Letter Files, Document riles, Law Blanks- well, a whole lot of stuff you need. COME AND SEC US. LX PRINTING IN ALL ITS PHASES ANN ARBOR PLANT WE use good type, good cuts, good paper, good presses, and with it all BRAINS That is why we are kept busy. A com- bination absolutely essential to the production of high class print- ing. We make the finest half- tone cuts from photographs or wash drawings. We do 1 the best binding, blank books or edition i r work. We are equipped to do i all kinds of PRINTING at L the lowest 1 possible 1 prices WRITE FOR ESTIMATES i RICHMOND BACKUS CO. University Printers ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN I.XI Waterman ' s (Ieaf) Fountain HONORS for graduates are fully expressed b}- presenting a Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen If you are not informed as to the nearest local dealer, write us and we will advise you. The Ideal Pen for the Student L. E. WATERMAN CO. The Largest Pen Manufacturers in the World. 173 BROADWAY NEW YORK The Franklin Typewriter Is excellently adapted to meet the requirements of professional men and students owing to its VISIBLE WRITING CLEAN WORK NEAT STYLES OF TYPE HEAVY MANIFOLDING POWER AND DURABILITY CUTTER TOWER CO. GENERAL AGENTS 225 Dearborn Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS LX1I PENINSULAR ERGRAVING COMPANY LX1II Oyster Bay Catering Co. DAINTY MEALS AND LUNCHES EOR DAINTY PEOPLE $ $ $ Manufacturer of Celebrated faultless Ice Cream Headquarters for PURE JERSEY MILK and CREAM, and dealer in FANCY POULTRY, FISH, OYSTERS and GAME Oyster Bay, 607 e. OiilHam St. PHONE 467-3 r. D. M. WILLITS, Prop. J7VERYTHING needed to make it call forth admiration from visitors is in our store. Every piece has been put on a level with your purse. Ihoncst Materials Artistic Designs fficst Workmanship That combination appeals to all. Won ' t you come and look ? MARTIN HALLER furniture, Carpets and Draperies 112, 114, 116 E. LIBERTY ST. PLUMBING HEATING GAS FITTING W. S. PPER 308 SOUTH MAIN ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Mantles, Glassware and Gasoline Lamps ALWAYS THE BEST STOCK IN THE CITY IAVII IN THIS CASE Is guaranteed durability. Steel frame in top and.body ; strong " lock; strong handle ; straps and buckles over top. Linen lined. In tan or chocolate col- ored leather. 22-in size, $4.50 ; 24-in. size, $4.75; 26-in sire, $5.00. Prices you won ' t find duplicated for the same article. Mail orders promptly filled. PENINSULAR LEATHER GOODS CO. Drawer K. Ann Arbor, Michigan TEINS THE OLD ORIGINAL STEIN Etched or Decorated in Blue to suit the Individual Taste. John V. Sheehan Co. Manufacturers ' Agents, Ann Arbor, Michigan R. E. JOLLY 308 SOUTH STATE ST. SAGER BLOCK HOT LUNCHES AT ALL HOURS DAY OR NIGHT ICE CREAM flND SODA WATER and all Summer Beverages t All the Leading Mixtures of TOBACCOS CIGARS and CIGARETTES GIVE US A CALL Largest Line of Pipes in the City at Very Low Prices YOU CAN ALWAYS GET A GOOD LUNCH AT . , ON EVERY PIECE. LOWNEY ' S Chocolate Bonbons FOR SALE BY W. W. TUTTLE W.W.Tuttle ' s LUNCH ROOM ... 338 ... SOUTH STATE STREET LXVI THE ANN ARBOR ORGAN j An Instrument that represents the progressive spirit in organ construction Known the World Over - MADE BY THE ANN ARBOR ORGAN COMPANY ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN RELIABLE AGENTS WANTED - COPffiS OF THE 1 903 Michiganensian May be had of LAURENCE W. SMITH, BUSINESS MANAGER. 620 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. I PARKER SNYDER Job Printers MILLARD " he Printer TELEPHONE 592 1 1 7 East Washington Street | ANN ARBOR. I V Morrison Printing Co. Make a Specialty of Poster and Program Work 156 JEFFERSON AVENUE DETROIT, MICH. LXVII F I, O W E R 3 We are headquarters for Cut Flowers and everything in the Flor- ists ' line. Beyond our large supply we are so connected with JOHN BREITMEYER SONS, of Detroit, as to enable us to fill orders at almost any time. COUSINS (SL HALL, Proprietors Phone 115 Greenhouses: cor. S. University Ave. a.nd Twelfth St. DANCING-- Grangers Academy Season of 1903-1904 Opens October 1st. Office, Residence and Academy : 310-312 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. TO Prof. F. W. Scott ' s Dancing Academy STATE STREET i. V. fine Confections, Bon Bon$ and Chocolates 316 SOUTH STATE STREET GEORGE BISCHOFF, FLORIST Choice Cut Flowers and Decorative Plants Phone 809 220 Chapin Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan LXVIII The improved creosote Shingle Stain and preservative. Im- parts an artistic finish to shingles and prolongs their life by penetrating the pores of the wood and retarding decay. Shingletint is made in all desirable shades, is easily applied, the colors are permanent and money is saved by its use. Special inducements to dealers. Full information and finished samples of wood mailed free for the asking. Berry Brothers, Limited, NEW YORK BOSTON Varnish Manufacturers, PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO ST. LOUIS BALTIMORE CINCINNATI SAN FKANC1SCO Factory and Main Office, DETROfT. May Be Caught If you find cheaper hardware than ours, because WE SELL THE BIST A complete assortment of everything in the Line always on hand and prices that are right, at Fisher ' s Hardware PATENTS Quickly secured. OUR FEE DUE WHEN PATENT OBTAINED. Send model, sketch or photo, with description for free report as to patentability. 48 -PAGE HAND-BOOK FREE. Contains references and full information. WRITE FOR COPT OF OUR SPECIAL OFFER. Itisthemostliberal proposition ever made by a patent attorney, and EVERT INVENTOR SHOULD READ IT before applying for patent. Address : H.B.WILLSON CO. PATENT LAWYERS, LeDroitBMg., WASHINGTON. D. C. LXIX ROSEY ' S BILLIARD PARLORS FINE CIGARS AND TOBACCOS JAMES W. REID 312 South State Street Polhemus Transfer Line W. H. STARK, Manager LIVERY, BOARDING AND SALE STABLE Cot. Main and Catherine Streets Hack and Bus Line to all Trains ANN ARBOR, MICH. WHEN IN DETROIT, VISIT f RESTAURANT AND CAFE GIES Monroe Avenue, Opposite Wonderland and Temple Theatre THE MOST POPULAR AND COSMOPOLITAN PLACE IN DETROIT Everything First-Class and Up-to-Date Hoag ' s Home Supply Cor. Main and Washington S. This store offers the best inducements in room fittings. Stocks new and desirable, prices always the lowest. A visit to this trading center is sure to be satisfactory. E. Q. HOAQ JOHN GOETZ, Jr. Groceries, Provisions Teas, Coffees and Spices FINE SAMPLE ROOMS IN CONNECTION PHONE 149-2r No. 207 S. Main St. WALKER ' S LIVERY PICKWICK BILLIARD PARLORS LXX Books By To all parts of the world. We can fill yours orders for any publication in print published in this country or abroad, quickly and at the most reasonable price. Our posi- tion as publishers and book- sellers to the University of Michigan, permits us to keep thoroughly informed regard- ing the newest and most ap- GEO. WAHR ' S BOOKSTORES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN MAIN STREET STATE STREET LIBRARIES BOUGHT AND SOLD proved texts for every depart- ment of University work. Our central location and our close relations with the lead- ing foreign and American pub- lishers enable us to insure the prompt delivery of goods in the shortest possible time. Up- on application we will gladly quote prices upon any work desired, or give information re- garding obscure publications on any subject. A list of our med- ical, scientific, and law publica- tions will be mailed upon re- quest to any address. LXXI

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

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


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


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