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

 - Class of 1904

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1904 volume:

X I V-- IL. ' ' - : -- MICHIGAN GIRL. ' Courtesy of Howard Chandler Christy By Permission of Charles Seribner ' s Sons and Bobbs-Merrill Co. ICHIGA ENSIAN RALPH E. JENNEY - Managing E ' litor DAN McOuGiN Business Manager GKORGK A. MALCOM As-, ' t Man ' g E litor ASSOCIATE EDITORS JOHN R. BARTI.ETT MABEI, D. BROWN CHARLES H. HAYDKN MAX P. HKAVENKICH WILLIAM C MCHAIN WILLIAM B. ROBERSON FRANK S. SENN I- ' RANK W. SMITHKRS WILLIS G. STONKR HARLAND A. TRAX RKX S WOOD CRACK E. YKRKKS . f r !S ' ' :? ' : ' " ,.. Title Page 1 Table of Contents 2 Judge Lane 6 In Memoriam 8 Mrs. Angell 9 Dean Greene 11 SENIORS 13-133 1904 Lit. History 14 1904 Lit. Statistics 17 1904 Lit. Officers 19 1904 Lit. Chairmen 20 1904 Lit. Committees 21 Senior Lit. Men 22 Filler Cut 37 Senior Lit. Women 38 Filler Cut 55 General Library 56 New Engineering Building 50 1904 Eng. History 57 1904 Eng. Statistics 58 1904 Eng. Officers 59 J904 Eng. Chairmen 00 1904 Eng. Committees 01 S enior Engineers 62 Filler Cut 75 Law Building 76 1904 Law History 77 1904 Law Statistics 79 1904 Law Officers 81 1904 Law Chairmen 82 1904 Law Committees 83 Senior Laws 84 Earliest Settlers 110 New Medical Building Ill 1904 Medic. History 112 1904 Medic. Statistics 113 1904 Medic. Officers 115 Senior Medics 116 Dental Department 128 1904 Homeop. Officers 129 Senior Homeops 130 Senior Pharmics 132 Filler Cut 134 ATHLETICS 135-104 Wearers of the M 136 Coach Yost 137 Football Review 138 ' Varsity Football Team 140 ' Varsity Reserves 142 Double M Men " . ... 142 Three Years of Yost 143 Baseball Review 144 ' Varsity Baseball Team 146 Base Ball Record 147 Trainer Fitzpatrick 148 Track Review 149 ' Varsity Track Team 152 Conference Meet 153 Cornell-Michigan Meet !54 Illinois-Michigan Meet 154 Chicago-Michigan Meet 155 ' Varsity Meet 155 Track Records 156 ' Varsity Tennis Team 157 Cross Country Club 158 Fencer ' s Club 160 Golf Team 162 Athletic Reminiscences 163 CLASS ATHLETICS 165-186 Wearers of the " 04 jgg Class Football Record 167 Class Baseball Record 107 19(14 Law Football Team . ' 168 1!( 4 Lit. Football Team ' . 169 19( 4 Eng. Football Team 170 1! 04 Medic. Football Team 171 l!)0(j Medic. Football Team 172 All Fresh Football Team 173 Benton Harbor Football Team 174 Escanaba Football Team 175 Ann Arbor Baseball Team. . 176 1904 Lit. Baseball Team 177 l!l 4 Eng. Baseball Team 178 I! ' n4 Law Baseball Team . 179 1904 Medic. Baseball Team 180 1906 Eng. Relay Team 181 1904 Law Relay Team 182 19o: Lit. Track Team ' 133 196 Lit. Relay Team 184 1906 Track Team ' 185 1904 Lit. Basketball Team 186 ORGANIZATIONS 187-231 Alumni Association 197 Class Presidents 22 9 Comedy Club jgg Democratic Club 201 Detacher Verein .220 Engineering Society 216 Filler Cut ogo Forestry Club 219 Fresh. Law Banquet Committee 231 Freshman Glee Club 212 Girls ' Glee Club 209 Good Government Club 191 Hearst Club 203 Law Memorial Committee 221 Law Picture Committee 230 Law Review jpo Medical Society 218 Michigan Daily jgg Michignnensian 594 Musical Clubs 210 1906 Eng. Officers ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' j5 1907 Eng. Officers . ... " 226 19(1 " ) Law Officers 227 19( Law Officers o g 1907 Lit. Officers . 224 1907 Medic. Officers ' 099 Republican Club OQO S - C A 206 School of Music Record 200 S - L - A 190 Technic ojy ' Varsity Band 213 Washington ' s Birthday Committee 192 Woman ' s League 193 199 , 04 Wrinkle ......................... Y. M. C. A ............... Y.W.C.A .......................... :;; ORATORY and DEBATE .................... 233-250 Adelphi Society ...................... 238 Adelphi Cup Team ......................... 243 Alpha Nu Society ......................... 239 Alumni Cup ..................... 242 Central Debating Team ..................... 236 Hamilton Club Contest ................... 250 Jeffersonian Society ............ ........ 240 Jeffersonian Cup Team ..................... 244 Northern Oratorical League ................ 247 Oratorical Association ...................... 248 Oratory and Debate Review... ............. 234 Prohibition Contest ......................... 250 Record in Debate ...................... 235 Record in Oratory ......................... 246 ' Varsity Oratorical Contest ................. 247 Webster Society ............................ 241 Webster Cup Team .................... 245 Wisconsin-Michigan Debating Team ......... 237 SOCIETIES ........................ 251-270 Freshman Banquet Committee .............. 265 Freshman Spread Committee ................ 264 Fri a " ................................. 2 70 I. O. M .................................... 254 Junior Hop Committee ..................... 262 Law President ' s Club ...................... 261 Masonic Club ........................... 269 Michigamua ................................ 252 Omega Psi ............................. 269 Owls ...................................... 253 Phogocytes ................................ 256 Rocky Mountain Club ...................... 258 Skull and Serpent .......................... 257 Sophomore Hop Committee ................ 263 Southern Club ........................... 260 Toastmaster ' s Club ................... 266 Vulcans ................................... 255 Wolverine Club ...................... 267 VIEWS .................................. 271-288 FRATERNITIES ............................ 289-361 Order of Establishment .................... 290 Filler Cut ............................... 291 Alpha Chi Omega .......................... 360 Alpha Delta Phi ........................... 294 Alpha Epsilon Iota ..................... 343 Alpha Phi .................................. 336 Alpha Sigma .............................. 352 Beta Theta Pi ............................ 304 Chi Psi .................................... 292 Delta Chi. . . ............................... 350 Delta Gamma .............................. 328 Delta Kappa Epsilon ....................... 296 Delta Sigma Delta ......................... 344 Delta Tau Delta ................ . 310 Delta Upsilon 308 Gamma Phi Beta 326 Kappa Alpha Theta 338 Kappa Kappa Gamma 334 Kappa Sigma 320 Nu Sigma Nu 342 Phi Beta Pi 356 Phi Alpha Gamma 358 Phi Delta Theta 312 Phi Delta Phi 340 Phi Gamma Delta 324 Phi Kappa Psi 306 Phi Rho Sigma 354 Pi Beta Phi 332 Psi Upsilon 302 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 314 Sigma Chi 318 Sigma Nu 322 Sigma Phi 298 Sorosis 330 Theta Delta Chi 316 Xi Psi Phi 346 Zeta Psi 300 Acknowledgments 363 ADVERTISING 302-478 Tailors. Burchfield 403 Fulde 379 Fuller O ' Connor 463 Glen 457 Goodspeed Son 368 Ingdahl Mauer 436 Henry Kyer 402 Huss Co 401 W. J. Laurence 392 Harry Lennox 437 Liska 436 Marshall Renchard 413 McConnell Co 441 J. J. McKay 394 Moll Stock 438 Taylor Mitterwalner 400 Wild 422 Transportation. Ann Arbor Railway 41? Chicago Alton Ry 474 Chi., Mil. St. Paul Ry 37C Colorado Midland Ry 442-443 D. B. Boat Line 386 D. C. Boat Line 386 Detroit Mackinac Ry 372 Detroit Southern Ry 421 D., Y., A. A. J 409 Erie Railway 471 Frisco Railway 464-465 Hocking Valley Ry 426 Jackson Battle Creek Traction Co 397 Lackawana Railway 383 Michigan Central Ry 462 Missouri Pacific Ry 414-415 Ohio Central Ry 377 Santa Fe Ry 384 Groceries and Provisions. Bordeaux Food Co 388 . Force Food Co 385 J. Goetz 378 Hygenic Food Co 412 J. W. Ilia 394 Lamb Spencer 398 Malta Vita Food Co 444 Norka Oats Co 411 Pardon Grocery Co 392 Rehfus Co 391 Rinsey Seabolt 388 Geo. Spathelf 391 L. C. Weinmann 387 Engineering and Chemical Supplies. Am. Balanced Valve Co 375 E. Dietzgen Co 374 Eberbach Son 401} Eimer Amend 375 Jeffrey Manufacturing Co 425 Jenkins Bros 418 Wm. Jessop Sons 363 Keuffel Esser 373 Lufkin Rule Co 431 Riehle Bros 456 Weston Electr. Instrument Co 381 Clothing, Etc. Emerson Shoe Co 433 Goodspeed Son 368 Henderson Ames 401 J. L. Hudson Co 460 Marck Co 407 Pardridge Blackwell 410 Regal Shoe Co 467 Rogan Clothing Co., opp 360 Siegel ' s 362 Staebler Wuerth 399 Taylor, Wolpenden Co 404 Wadhams, Ryan Reule 400 Printing, Etc. M. V. Brown Sons 372 Central Ohio Paper Co 453 Champlin Printing Co 452 C. F. Meyers 457 Sid Millard 447 Parker Snyder 418 Peninsular Engraving Co 450-451 Schools. Ann Arbor Higli School 432 Chicago College of Advertising 416 Detroit Business University 371 Detroit Conservatory of Music 469 Michigan Conservatory of Music 435 Miles College 458 Northwestern University Medical School 461 Parson ' s Business College 447 Books. C. E. Barthell 427 C. E. Burhell 427 Callahan Co 367 Hinds Noble 425 Lawyer ' s Co-operative Pub. Co 38!) G. C. Merriam Co 430 Sheehan Co 448 Geo. Wahr 477 Publications. Chicago Chronicle 370 Chicago Record Herald 369 Detroit Evening News 393 Detroit Free Press 395 Detroit Journal 427 Michigan Daily 455 Michiganensian 470 Cafes. T. H. Brogan 390 Gies Co 372 E. V. Hangsterfer 377 Jolly 380 Kuhn 372 Pennycook . ' 401 Tuttle 439 Jewelers. Wm. Arnold 405 Haller ' s Jewelry Store 447 J. F. Plimley 447 Roehm Son 436 Wright, Kay Co 434 Tobacco. J. B. Ablard 421 Harrington Tobacco Co 387 La Azora Cigar 397 Pappas Bros 419 Florists. Wm. Bischoff 447 Blessing 398 W. B. Brown 457 Cousins Hall 378 Leadley 472 Photographers. Randall 440 Rentschler 382 D. D. Spellman 420 Teacher ' s Agencies. B. F. Clark 377 Educational Register Co 454 Lewis Agency 391 Hotels. Chicago Beach 371 Library Park 418 Occidental 39C Oriental 437 Musical Supplies. Ann Arbor Music Co 459 Willard Bryant 398 J. F. Stratton 429 Drugs. Brown 391 Calkins 364 Goodyear 398 Miscellaneous. Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Co. Ann Arbor Gas Co. . Ann Arbor Savings Bank... Bancroft Co., Decorators. Berry Bros., Paints and Varnishes. Blickensderfer Typewriter Co Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co Chas. Cole, Monuments Columbia Phonograph Co E. Dieterle, Undertaker Farmers ' Mechanics ' Bank John C. Fischer, Hardware Fox Typewriter Co Gallup Lewis, Outfitters Godrey, Storage M. Haller, Furniture E. I. Horsman Co., Athletic Supplies Judge Donovan, Author Robt. Keller Ink Co W. C. Kern Co., Caps and Gowns L. B. King Co., China ware Kittle Co., Leather Goods Koch. Contractor A. F. Lovell, Fancy Goods W. J. Lourini, Loans Lung, Genuine Co Luick Bros., Lumber C. H. Major Co., Decorators O. M. Martin, Undertaker Miller Co., Barber Supplies Northern Baths Oldsmobile Co., opp Otis Elevator Co Petrie Barber Shop Plielps Co., Hylo Lamps Rottenstein, Billiards Rowe ' s Laundry W. R. Schneider, Plumbing J. F. Schuh, Plumbing Schulenberg Mnfg. Co A. G. Spalding Bros., Athletic Supplies.... J. Stevens Arms Co Standard Bed Co Students ' Lecture Ass ' n Swope, Hughes, Waltz Benstead, Live Stock Dealers A. J. Volland, Leather Goods Washtenaw Home Telephone Co Washtenow Light Power Co L. E. Waterman, Fountain Pen Co H. B. Willson Co., Patents Winchester Rifle Co World ' s Fair 475 Finis 431 399 378 469 396 410. 433 401 424 396 441 436 449 446 401 456 430 472 457 366 375 378 466 460 439 404 401 460 463 396 408 367 423 457 445 441 463 396 372 433 429 413 473 468 390 381 36:, 409 456 441 423 -476 478 Judge Lane Victor Hugo Lane In the year 1897 Judge Lane was called to a professorship in the Law Depart- ment of the University of Michigan. At that time he was circuit judge of the first judicial circuit of Michigan, a position he had filled for many years. The invitation given him to teach in the halls of his alma mater was accepted and he laid down the ermine, the wearing of which had become to him somewhat tiresome. Judge Lane spent his early days in Hudson, Michigan. Here he prepared for college. He graduated from the Literary department of the University of Michigan with the class of 1874, and from the Law department with the class of 1878. After graduation he practiced law for a short time at his home town in Hudson. Then he moved to Adrian, the county seat of Lenawee county. Here his influence at the bar grew somewhat remarkably. This sketch does not permit details. Enough to say that in a few years the members of the profession insisted that, by reason of his knowledge of the law and his marked judicial temperament, he should retire from active practice and take the bench as judge of the first judicial circuit of Michigan. During the years he spent on the bench he was frequently urged to become a can- didate for Congress, but his modesty deterred him from being a candidate for any- thing, and more than all he did not like politics or political methods. They were dis- tasteful to him. He was always willing to undertake any position of responsibility, but never willing to seek it. This was his early temperament, and those of us who knew him are quite willing to agree that he has not changed. A few years ago, he was urged by members of the profession to accept a position as one of the judges of the Supreme Court of this state. This he would have liked. It was suited to his taste, but others wanted the place, and he would not scramble for office. No one doubted his fitness for the place. Since coming to the University as professor of Law, he has taught and lectured upon several subjects, giving his whole time to the work. When Professor Mechem went to Chicago University, Judge Lane was asked to take the subject of Constitu- tional Law, and in the past year there has come from the press a new edition of Cool- ey ' s Constitutional Limitations, edited by Judge Lane. This has been well received. It shows much intelligent and conscientious work. When our new law building was completed and the fund for enlarging and devel- oping our library became available Judge Lane was asked to become Law Librarian, plan the working library and bring order out of chaos. Faculty and students now know how well this was done, and I know from personal observation that this task cost him many months of patient toil. Mr. Lane is a thorough Christian gentleman. For many years he has been an active member of the Presbyterian church, and his example in the community of his labors is worth more to his associates, teachers and students than the wealth of learn- ing he has acquired and so ably imparts to others. J. C. KNOVVLTON. in ifflnttnrtam SARAH CASWELL ANGKI.I. THORNTON DICKINSON JAY FREER GUSTAV ALFRED GOETTE CECIL GOODING CHARL ES EZRA GREENE CARL PORTER HEYWANG RALPH RAYMOND JACKSON CHARLES ROBERT MARSH RUSSELL HALLETT MCWILLIAMS THOMAS MCDOWELL EDWIN CHARLES RANDALL JONATHAN TAFT r -- Mrs Angell Sarah Caswell Angell The President ' s wife ! These have been words lovingly spoken here at Michigan. Even now it seems not quite possible that speaking them will not call into the room the sweet woman who daily, for more than thirty years, filled the words with real and tender meaning. There can be no tribute to her that will satisfy any one who knew her. Only, people love her still and know in their hearts how rare and fine she was ; the rest is written in lives she touched and, here and there, in softer ways and some- what more of gentleness. College girls have come here from queer little places, crude, with limited train- ing, ill at ease and feeling that everyone was strange and different. At some little en- tertainment for new girls they met Mrs. Angell, and not one of them but felt the comradeship with which this woman of perfect good breeding and tact was able to replace their uneasiness. As life since has broadened their sensibilities and experi- ence, they have realized what she did for them that difficult first day ; and how it is the great people who are simple, always. The daughter of a college president, Mrs. Angell had been all her life among college people and college surroundings, during her girlhood and after her marriage; so that when she came with her husband to the University of Michigan thirty-three years ago, she was fitted to organize as. little by little, she did organize college life and society here into something of the charm and good-fellowship that Ann Ar- bor life holds now for faculty and student members of the University. She did it all with a simple grace that made people know she was glad to be one of them. She never forgot people and she put into them the grateful sense of being especially re- membered and appreciated. Little things no one knows the thousands of little things she did. The afternoon before she died, on the seventeenth clay of last Decem- ber, she dictated an affectionate note of acknowledgment to a group of girls who had sent her roses that she especially loved. And then she asked to have the flowers brought nearer, where she could see them and have the fragrance of them. It was her large, warm personality that breathed sympathy and thrilled enthusi- asm into the work Mrs. Angell did that made her successes. She was genuine, and she had a buoyant faith in people and things. She had charity in her heart, and she dispensed it. For years the church knew her presence, and her steady helping ways. She loved the carrying of sweetness and light to homes and lands and she fostered the work of men and women who tried to do this. Mrs. Angell was young when she died at seventy-two ; for she had kept her faith, and she lived with abounding joyousness. She had walked softly all her years. E. J. P. 10 Dean Greene Dean Greene BY A. B. PRESCOTT. The life of Professor Charles Ezra Greene has made itself known to the members of nineteen hundred and four more perfectly if possible than to those of earlier classes. His services in administration, in teaching and in the engineering methods of the world stand out before us now with singular unity of effect and the nearness of per- sonal acquaintance. The new Engineering building appears on the campus as a sub- stantial token of labors in which he has held a steady hand, together with his colleagues, since his appointment as Profesor of Civil Engineering in 1872, at thirty years of age. Mr. Greene graduated from Harvard in 1862, turned first to manufacturing, en- tered the service of United States Volunteers in 1864, and was afterward commis- sioned first lieutenant, decided upon the profession of a civil engineer, studied in Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology and received its degree in 1868. He was at once engaged as an engineer and continued upon the construction of railroads and harbor improvements) declining a proposal for college teaching until he was called to succeed Professor De Volsen Wood in this University. The several elements of his education and experience fitted well his fine natural traits of mind for the duties then before him. As a contributor to the science of engineering Professor Greene has been well known for distinct productions, of practical merit and constant, use, especially for " the invention and development of graphical methods of analysis as applied to frames, bridges and arches. " These working methods have been " applied to determine the stresses in such structures as the steel arch bridges across the great Niagara gorge, and the Washington bridge across the Harlem river at New York. " To all who have heard Professor Greene in his presentation of a technical subject the clearness and directness of his style will always be a delightful remembrance. The perfection of his language was in itself attractive, while with even voice and quiet bearing he imparted his own interest in his theme to those who heard him. In set- ting forth notable achievements of engineering construction in this and other lands the deeper currents of his enthusiasm were revealed as he referred again and again to Michigan alumni, naming their classes, who had here and there surmounted diffi- culties and had accomplished what had been accounted the impossible in older coun- tries. Of his work in the University and the world the years ' to come will speak with more effect than anything said at present. But it is of the man himself that words would de desired, if they could portray the charm and strength of his character. Sin- cere and just, kindly and true, prompt and decisive with gracious dignity, faithful to his convictions, his personality has been dear alike to his students and his colleagues. 12 " - History of the Class of 1904 I5Y THOMAS B. ROBERTS. The class of 1904! When did these words, now so filled with memories, first come to have a meaning for us ? We were a class long before our first class meet- ing and election. Indeed, the first suggestion in our verdant minds of such a thing as a " class " was when, simply as single individuals, we stood in the secretary ' s office, with fluttering hearts, and, hesitating hefore the word " class " on the enrollment blank, timidly wrote " 1904, " and went away wondering if we had given the right year. We first became self-conscious as a class the memorable night of our first Fresh- Soph rush, following that last athletic mass meeting held in the gym on October 8, 1901. Faint hearted at first but emboldened by the presence of upper class leaders, we soon became assertive, and made the rafters of the old gym tremble to the rever- berations of our improvised yell: " F-R-E-S-H ! and how true and appropriate it was ! The facts of that rush stand out vividly in all our memories. The wild confu- sion the incoherent shouts rising above the turmoil the dark compact mass ad- vancing ominously toward us the shock the aching chest and pinioned feet the waver and break, as we triumphantly swept our opponents from the field can we ever forget these ? Then the victorious procession and the huge bonfire ! Truly, it was a beginning worthy of a glorious class. It was on this same night that " Naughty Four " became dissatisfied with the local methods of operation of the D. Y. A. A. and J. Railway Co., and undertook to carry into execution its own ideas on the subject. As is usual, a few innocent spectators were forcibly requested, by the efficient local authorities, to pay for the car ' s missing ornamentation and for the numerous fares which had been rung up on the register but they were not ' " o4 ' s. " On November 17, 1900, ' " 04 " held its first election, and so became a class indeed. At this time we chose Howard Blakeslee to be our president. John R. Brumm be- came our first defeated candidate.. Our reputation as an extraordinary class must have been well established even at this earlv period in our career, for we find in the class records frequent mention of a " Cain Committee. " The Fresh-Soph meet continued the work of rush and politics in bringing us to- gether and making us better acquainted. On this occasion we raised our voices in a new yell : Who ! Yah ! Hee ! Room-a-lack-a-Roar ! Michigan, Michigan, Naughty- Four ! At this meet, which we lost by a very small margin, ' " 04 " gave several stars to the University. Thev were Hahn, originally a ' " 04, " Perry, Hall and Kelloge. Many sre the honors which these men have since won for Michigan. " Neddie " Kellogg has for three successive years carried off the two-mile run in the Conference meet, each f ; ' ne setting a lower mark. His defeat of Franchot in the Philadelphia relays last ' far, brought him recognition as one of the greatest distance runners in the country. His work was iustly recognized bv his election to the track captaincy this year. Our main freshman accomplishment was in the tonsorial line. The record of this long hair cutting war reflects great credit on ' " 04. " We were the first freshman class Hiat ever started the hostilities in this field, and our forcible intrusion into a " ' 03 " " smoker " at that time created a decided sensation. Varied statements have been fiven ?s to the final score of scalns taken before the affair was brought to a rather abrunt close. The true figure, however, is 28 to 24 in our favor. Beyond the matter of num- 14 bers, we succeeded in cutting the Sophomore President and other prominent members of their class, while our president and our toastmaster, Emory Thomason, both escaped. " Tommie " Thomason has continued in its fullest measure a college career thus well begun. He was the mainstay of our football teams, has always been prominent in matters of class leadership, and his intellectual attainments have been recognized by his appointment to the managing editorship of the Michigan Daily, and his election to the Quadrangle. Toward the end of this first year occurred the episode which resulted in the loss of our president. The failure of a freshman president to graduate with his class is traditional, and ' " 04 " has always been foremost in fostering tradition at Michigan. We felt the deepest concern over the misfortune of our classmate, but at the same time we were proud and exultant over the fact that for a few short hours the banner of " 1904 " floated triumphantly from the top of the flag-staff. Our Sophomore year may well be called our athletic year. It was inaugurated by the election to the class presidency of Kellogg, who was well known to all of us by this time. Leroy Childs headed the opposing ticket. In class football we defeated ' " 05 " and gave " ' 02, " who became class champions that year, their hardest game, a long run in the last half of the game giving them the winning score. At this game our second yell was brought forth : Fol, de! Rol, de! Batty, Bat! Lick ' em Towser, Tommy Cat ! Hickety! Yickety ! Rickety! Roar! Michigan, Michigan, Naughty-Four! Many are the times that these two yells have heralded the presence of loyal, en- thusiastic " ' 045. " We won the Fresh-Soph meet this year by a wide margin. In football, Graver and Redner won honors for the University under the colors of ' " 04, " as did Perry in track and Weber in baseball. All these men have since left us, two by leaving college, and two by the separation of the Literary - Engineering classes. This last was an epoch making event, and occurred at the beginning of our Jun- ior year. At first blush the step appeared disastrous, but both classes have since jus- tified the move, for both have become strong classes. There has naturally been some rivalry between us and we " lits " have the distinction of winning the last victory, by defeating the Engineers in the class relay races this year. We cannot pass the matter of class relays without mentioning the names of Kellogg, Coe and Brinkerhoff, who for several years have represented ' " 04 " in this field of athletics. Because of the division of the two classes, we have the distinction of being the first " Lit " class to graduate from the University. This separation was a heavy blow to our class teams, but athletic honors for ' ' ' 04 " were to come from another quarter our fair sisters. In our Junior year, the girls of the class of " 1904, " under the effi- cient leadership of Miss Yerkes, won the basketball championship of the L T niversity, defeating ' " 05 " in a close and exciting game after one tie game had been played. The other star members of the team were Miss Whitmore, who has played with us for four years. Miss Putnam, Miss Stratton and Miss Envart. It is with pride, and gratitude to those who achieved it, that we boast of this victory. But, after all, what should be more appropriate than that the women of " 1904 " should win the only class champion- ship we have ever won? They are indeed most loyal supporters of the class. Among their numbers several names stand out conspicuously. Miss Bailey in elocutionary accomplishment and participation in varied class activities, Miss Savage and Miss Whitmore in matters of class politics, Miss Palmer in intellectual fields, and Miss Van Volkenburgh in histrionic work, have all attained prominence and popularity. Of the relay team which brought honor and renown to Michigan in April of this 15 year by winning the American intercollegiate championship in the four mile relay at Philadelphia, two were " 1904 " men, Kellogg and Wait. Even before our Junior year was over there were mutterings of a coming storm in class politics, and the Senior election was the warmest one of all four years. " Gramp " Aldridge and " Dibby " Blain came into the field each leading a strong ticket, and although the contest was long and fierce, it was withal good-natured. The best of good feeling prevailed on both sides, and the fact that officers were elected from both tickets bears witness that the election represented the honest choice of the class unin- fluenced by any considerations of politics or prejudice. Many are the names of " 1904 " in addition to those already mentioned that stand out with prominence in college affairs, for our class has maintained a uniformly high standard of accomplishments. In our Freshman year George Malcom was leader of the winning cup team in the inter-society debating series. He also represented Michigan as a member of the de- bating team which defeated Wisconsin last year. He was deservedly chosen to be our class orator, and is assistant managing editor of the Michigancnsian. In oratory J. F. Holliday has done good work for Michigan, winning the Hamilton Club contest in Chicago this year, and also representing Michigan in the Northern Oratorical League contest. In literary work " Jack " Brumm has attained considerable prominence. He is a member of the Quadrangle. Ralph Jenney has likewise been prominent in this line. He occupied an important position on the Daily staff last year, and is managing editor of the Michiganensian. On the faculty of 1904 has Charles B. Vibbert, who is also Dr. Wenley ' s assistant. He is also a member of Quadrangle. S. S. Boulger has demonstrated his ability as a politician by managing a success- ful S. L. A. campaign for Richard Post, and stepping into the position of correspond- ing secretary when the latter left college. In matters of athletic management we have George Sweet and " Burt " Knapn. both well known members of our class. Sweet has served on the Board of Control, and was treasurer and president of the Athletic Association. Knapp is on the Board of Control. He has also taken an active part in class athletics. On the Musical Clubs WP have a number of men. " Silver-Throat " Bob Parker is leader of the Glee Club. He has been with ' " 04 " only one vear, but by his strong nersonality and executive abilitv he has won the recognition of the entire class. He is a prominent worker in the Michigan Club House movement. Other members of the musical clubs are Verdier, Watling, Blain, Lucius and Haenssler. Our Senior year has bee " in many ways the best year of all. In it we have reaped in fu llest measure the benefits of the many warm friendships formed during four years of close association. We have held a number of " feeds " and other stag functions which have been well attended, and where comradeship, crood-fellowship and loyalty to " 190 1 " have run higfh. Then. too. the women of the class have carried out a long series of social prtivities with unvarying success. One of " TOAD ' S " most prom- inent and most worth v lines of activity has been in giving encouragement to Michigan tradition, and we have taken several steps in this direction which will undoubtedly be followed up by future classes, and ultimately result in a lasting good to Michigan. And now the end of our co ' le e course is not far off and we are soon to go out from the benign influences of old Michigan. During the four years there have been some sorrows and disappointments, but we have shared them together, and they have perhaps made the pleasures all the sweeter. There are long years of uncertain content ahead of us and their whole course has been determined by our stay here. Especially will the influence of the personalities with which we have come into contact here and t ' -e friendships we have made, be ever potent upon our lives and characters. And in after vears as pleasant memory recalls our college days we will look back upon them with a thrill of affection for " 1904, " and above all, for dear old Michigan. 16 Statistics First. 1 ' . I). 0. XI) it came to pass, in the sixtieth and seventh year of the ' varsity and of the history of this class the fourth, that the sheep were separated from the goats. And it was so. And behold many there were that were called, but few were chosen. herein is the difficult} ' . For how may there be an election when all the voters are candidates ? Neverthe- less, it is the opinion of the judge that a choice has been made. It is, therefore, submitted as being of general inter- est to the public what has always been conceded by us : That we are the greatest class ever. Second. That this opinion is entirely unbiased. Third. That the statement is its own proof. Fourth. That no proof is needed. That it is furthermore agreed : That we have done much for the university, and that our departure will be long felt. That we have left behind us an aching void ; yea, and much good money. That it is also universally admitted : That our girls are all charming and our men the most gallant. That the admiration is mutual. That we love our professors and have willingly paid them four prices for their text-books. That, simultaneously with us, the university has attained a great reputation. That all future classes be admonished to emulate our example that their days may be long in the university. In view of the importance of the occasion, the following statistics will prove in- teresting : 1. Thomas I . Roberts is judged to be the most popular man in the class, though Thomason. Kellogg, and Gray received many votes. 2. The vote for most popular woman shows a large number of candidates. Miss I ' ailey and Miss Savage, however, lead the list in the order named. Miss Hardy, Miss Faton, and Miss Harrington have a large number of admirers. 3. Edwards is voted the best student, though the scholastic abilities of Miss Sin- clair. F. M. Halliday, Sims, and Thomason are well thought of. 4. In picking the shrewdest politician the voters were evidently warv, for the five men named are equally adept in the estimation of the class. They are Roberts. Aldrich, I ' .lain, Houlger, and Malcom. 5. In the vote for favorite athlete there was a landslide to Kellogg, Waite secur- ing a number of the tallies. 6. The office of class humorist has been awarded to Aldrich over Mennel. who hotly contested the honor. 7. Ralph Jenney is picked by a majority of the class as the one most likely to be- come famous, though it is strongly believed that Malcom, Thomason, and Yerdier will also win the laurel. 8. Of those most likely to become President, Sims and F. M. Halliday are given the preference. Malcom is also thought a likely candidate for the office. 9. Jn the contest for handsomest man there is conclusive evidence that each man voted for himself. The girls, however, awarded the honors to Kellogg. J. F. Halli- dav and Parker. 17 10. Miss Hennequin is voted the prettiest girl. In the opinion of a great many, Miss Hubbard and Miss Savage were worthy of the honor. 11. The question of who is the most loyal to the class had always been a moot question. The balloting leaves it still undecided. The probable explanation is that in a class famed for its class spirit it would be out of place to thus limit the honor. 12. Kellogg and Malcom, respectively, are voted to have won the most honors for the university. 13. A unanimous decision is rendered in favor of Hughie Clark as the biggest joke. No competition. 14. Blain is awarded the hatchet for being the worst knocker. 15. A careful inspection of the vote shows a division in the returns for the most conceited. However, J. F. Halliday and I ' lain receive honorable mention for this position. 1 6. The contest for class freshman could not be decided until the votes were all in. Clark, as usual, ran away from his ticket, though Lewis woke up in time to get into the finish. 17. The vote for favorite instructor shows the continued popularity of the old favorites, Professors Taylor, Adams, and McLaughlin. Two are at present with us. We hope for the return of the third. 18. The favorite excuse is and remains a mystery. Dean Hudson was consulted on this point, but was immediately taken sick and confined to his house for two weeks. The matter was dropped and has not again been taken up. It is, however, believed that the motto, " Don ' t let your studies interfere with your college course, " covers the ground. 19. Few votes were received for favorite pastime. In four years of studious application to books we have found little time for play. But a number of answers are suggestive. They include such pastimes as loafing, coasting on the library steps, and canoeing on the campus in bad weather. 20. The favorite college songs are, " The Yellow and Blue, " " In College Days, " and " Ann Arbor. " 21. " IVrinklc, " " The Michigancnsian, " and " The Michigan Daily, " are the best publications. 22. It is unanimously voted that the U. of M. is the best thing in Ann Arbor, of which ourselves are deemed to be the main part. 23. In the vote for the worst thine: in Ann Arbor the compliments were about equally distributed between the " tutes, " the co-eds, " Athens Theatre, the " Argus, " and the police. No mention was made, as in former years, of the street cars. The precise reason for this is not known though several theories have been advanced. It is probably due to an indisposition to kick at nothing. 24. The greatest need of the university is a Michigan Club House. So over- whelming is this sentiment that other replies to the question seem insignificant in comparison. Several of them are given, however, as tending to show the trend of opinion. They propose, among other things, an elevator in University Hall, more money, a " Zoo, " better fire escapes, and a swimming pool in front of the library. 18 1904 Literary Class Officers D. BicTiirxi-: BI.AIX. AMY SAVAGE, GERTRUDE E. PAL.MEK. S. EMORY TIIO.MASOX, GEORGE A. MAFAOM. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Orator BLANCHE ENYART, ORA FOLLETT, . HERBERT E. COE, AUSTIN LATHERS, MYRON H. GRAY, Prophetess Poetess Football Manager Baseball Manager . Track Manager HARRIET L. HAKKIXCTOX, Historian HI-.XRIETTA STRATTON, Basketball Mgr. 19 1904 Literary Class Committee Chairmen ERXKST M. HAU.IDAY. . Auditing WESLEY H. DrBois, . . Banquet WM. 15. ROISERSON, . Cap and Gown MARTIN D. YEKDIEK, Gen. Arrangements " M. J. I ' EXXOCK, PRESTON B. PLUMI:. CIIAS. L. HARPIIAM, WALTER S. WEICKS, Invitation Memorial Picture JOHN W. WATLING, Senior Reception Social Officers I). BETHUNE I). BI.AIX. A M Y SAVAGE. GERTRUDE E. PALMER, S. EMORY TIIOMASOX, GEORGE A. MALCOM. ORA FOLLETT, . BLANCHE ENYART. HARRIET L. HARRINGTON. HERBERT. E. COE, AUSTIN LATHERS. MYRON H. GRAY. HENRIETTA STRATTON. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Orator. Poetess. Prophetess. Historian. Football Manager. Baseball Manager. Track Manager. Basketball Manager. Committees Senior Reception JOHN W. WATLING, Chairman. MARK N. MENNELL. EDWARD F. PARKER, HUGH W. CLARKE. GERALD MeCov. Miss GRACE L. EATON. Miss GEORGIA G. WHITMORE, Miss MARV C. STEWART. Cap and Gown WM. B. ROBERSON. Chairman. LEROY W. CHILDS, RoilERT P. MdKSMAX. Z. K. Bkl.N KEKHOFF, Miss FLORENCE B. BARNES. Miss LOUISE F. HENNEQUIN, Miss GEORGIAXA WIGGINS. Invitation PRESTON B. Pur Mi 1 ., Chairman. JOSEPH M. LEWIS. BURT S. KNAPP, Miss BESSIE A. TKOI.I.OPE. Miss LOTTA L. STILES. Picture WALTER S. WEEKS. Chairman. JAMES A. WORK. CHAS. W. COOK. Miss F YE I. WHITMAN. Miss OLIVE GWYXNE. Social Chairman. WM. J. PKNNOCK, BERT H. PARKS. JOHN E. WATKINS, OTTO C. BERRY. Miss NELLIE L. VAN VAI.KENBURG, Miss JANET G. GDI-DIE. Memorial CHARLES L. HARPHA.M. Chairman. JOHN H. PETTIS. B. MILBURN CLARK, RALPH L. BUTLER, ALBERT L. TURNER. THOMAS B. ROBERTS, Miss ABIGAIL M. ELY. Miss HAZEL G. PUTNAM. Miss GRACE E. YERKES. General Arrangements MARTIN D. VERDIER Chairman. EARL V. ALDRICII, JAMES FLOYD HALLIDAY, HARVEY P. ERWIN. Miss GENEIVE M. CLARK. Miss E. FAITH COOPER, Miss RUTH A. HYDE. Banquet Auditing ERNEST M. HALLIDAY, Chairman. CHARLES A. SINK, HARVEY J. HOWARD. ALBERT E. Lucius. DON C. KNAPP. WESLEY H. I)u Bois. Chairman. FiJANK C. I ' EX NELL, WILFRID H HAUGHEY, EARL H. FROTHINC.HAM. Miss EDITH ATKINS. Miss GRACE M. FORSTER. 21 . - LITERARY DEPT 1 EARL VAX AI.I RIIU;E. Flint. Class Base Ball Manager [3], Treasurer Students ' Lecture Association [4], Member General Arrangements Committee [4], Michigamua. I. O. M. 2 COKXEI.II-S K. BAARMAX. Zcelnnd. j AinikT MAI-MAX, llenrietia. Ohio. 4 AI.I:I;RT C. BAXTKR, Ashland. 111. 5 GEORC;F. U ' n.scx MKADI.K. Sauit Ste. Marie. Class Football [3], [4], Class Baseball [2], [3], Chair- man Class Financial Committee. I ' , of M. Daily Hoard [3], [4]. Director I " of M. Daily, In- lander Staff. TrcaMirer Democratic Club, I. O. M. o RniiKKT II. MKACII, I ' ontiac. 111. 8 FREDERICK BKKKKI.. ' Mill. Elyria. Ohio. j NEIL I. MEXTLY, Ann Arbor. 10 OTTO C. BERRY, Glendale, Ohio. 11 DIVIE BETHI-XK DrFFiEi.ii BI.AIX. Dertoit. President Senior Class, Class Track Team [2], Cless Rep. on Oratorical Board [2]. Class Football Team [4], Varsity Mandolin Club [3], [4], Varsity Banjo Club [4], Michigan Clubs ' Banquet Com. [4]. Michigamua. u RICHARD Akrnt-R MOI.T. St. Louis. Mo., Quadrangle, Toastmasters ' Club, Secretary and President Alnha Nu. Vice- President S. C. A. 13 SVI.VKSTER S. Bofi.GER. Sault Ste. Marie. Associate Editor Michigan Daily News [3], Correspond- ing Secretary of S. L. A. [4], Senior Stein Committee. 14 AC IIAKY K. BRIXKF.RIIOFF, Upper Sandusky, Ohio. 15 CHARLES O. BKK;C;S, Red Oak, la. [6 M-M-RAM M. BKOWX. South McAlestcr. Ind. Ter. 17 JAMES L. I!RI:CE, Indiana. Pa. 18 J. R. BRUMM, Nashville. Member of the Junior Hop Committee, Literary Editor ll ' n ' .-rinc ' oi- ' o2, Managing Editor H ilvcrinc ' oj- ' o.?, MemluT of the Quadrangle Club. Member of the I. O. M. Captain Class Baseball Team [4). i l- ' .i I;I:M. T. Bi rvsnx, Ganges. 23 2o JOSEPH LAWRENCE BUKD. Wichita, Kansas. 21 FRED BTRTON. Detniit. Class Football Team [4]. 22 R.u.i ' ii STAKK BI TLEK. Golden. Colorado. Banjo Club [3], [4]. 23 LEROY ' . X-X. Ann Arbor. 24 ALLAN C. CLAIM ' . Chicago, III. 25 B. Mii.iu ' RN CLARK. Bmnson. 26 Hrt;H WAI.L.V E CLARKE. ' I ' JiH, Coldwater. Class Baseball Team. Senior Reception Committee. 27 HERBERT E. COE. Seattle, Wash. 28 JOHN I.. COXI.KK. Silver City. la. 29 C. Wn.FoRi) COOK. Fenton. 30 LEICH (I. Corn-En, Detroit. CLYDE I " . CRAI.;. Des Moines, la. 32 HARRY A. DIET , Cissna Park, III. 33 S. MAYNARD DUDLEY. Orland, hid. 34 WESLEY Hi ' (;n Dr Bois. -X. Marion. Iiul. Toastmasteis ' Club. Class Orator [2], Member Ora- torical Board [3], Chairman Banquet Committee [4]. 35 LIONEL HERMAN Di ' srn. K. ' I ' I ' -i, Buffalo, N. V. I. O. M., Class Track Manager ' o2- ' o3. Junior Re- search Club. 3(1 MERRICK KKIMIT luiu AKIIS. Adrian. Prcsiden; S. C. A. [j|. 37 C. FAY KRWIN, Harbor Springs. 3S HENRY I ' KRWIN. Chicago. 111. Michigan Daily Board [4]. 39 ROBERT R. FINSTER, Grand Haven. 40 LEWIS L. FORSYTHE. M " A, Ann Arbor. Alpha Xu Debating Team [4], Critic Alpha Nil [4]. 41 SQUIRE FOUCH, Ann Arbor. 4_ EARL HA .KLTIXE FROTH ING HAM. AT. Chicago, 111. 43 WILBUR N. FULLER, Grand Rapids 44 LLOYD ALONZO GIKFOKIJ. -AK. CheNea. 45 MYKOX II. GRAY. Don. Muncie. Ind. 46 RAYNOR B. HAEUSSLER. Manchester. 47 ERNEST MILTON HALLIIUY. Fenton, O. Class Representative in Oratorical Contest, Preliminary Junior Year. Member Literary Debating Team Minnesota .Debate 1903. President Alpha Nu. Chairman Auditing Committee. 48 JAMES F. HAI.LIDAV, Fenton, Ohio. 49 CHAKLES L. HARTIIAM, Ann Arbnr. 50 WILFRID HENRY HAI-I;IIEY. Battle Creek. Assistant in Chemistry 1901- . Member Senior Banquet Committee, Manager ' 06 Medic Baseball Team ujo.v 51 ' . i. II. HEIXJES, Covington. Ind. 52 JOHN HELFMAX. Detroit. 53 CIIAS. A. HEI.SEL, Doll. Sioux Rapids. la. 54 JOHN K HENES, -AK. Meiidininee. 55 HERMANN J. HII.MEK, Vegosack, Ger. President " Deutscher Verein. " 56 HARVEY JAMES HOWARD. Churchvillc, N. Y. Editor " Association Letter " [2], Chairman Religions Work Committee 1 . University V. M. C. A. [3], Chairman Bible Study Commit tee, University Y. M. C. A. [4], Member of Oratorical Board. Member of Auditing Committee, New York State Club. 57 WALTER FRED Hi 1 NT. Gleiulale, Ohio. 58 LEE R. JENNEV. HBII. Ann Arbor. Smoker Committee |2J. Class Baseball Team l3l. Class Football Train |.?|. General Chairman Junior Hop Committee h|. Varsity Baseball Committee 4 . I O. M. 59 RALPH KDWAKD JKNNKV. HHII. Ann Arbor. Chairman Social Committee [i|, U. of M. Daily SlaT [2], Class Social Committee 1.?]. Michigan Daily AVji ' j Staff [2], Assignment Fditor Michigan Dailv ' i " ! . ' s [3], Managing Editor Michigattensian. 60 Gi ' Y Mi ' K. JOHNSON. Middleville. 61 NELSON AUSTIN KELLOI,:;. ' I ' I ' A. Battle Creek. Class President [j|. Class Social Committee- [3], Class Track Team [i] [.?]. [4!. Varsity Track Team |i|. [_ ]. [3], l4J. Varsity Track Cap- tain (4). Holder Michigan Indoor Mile Record, Michigan Outdoor Two Mile and Cross Coun- try Record, Conference Two Mile Record. Captain Cross Country Chili j], (.}]. U], I. O. M. 62 ALLEN M. KI.INK. Elsie. 63 DON I). KNAPI ' . Fcnton. 64 MATTHEW Kou.ic. Silver Creek. N. Y. 65 JAMES J. KuofSKK. Slambaugh. 66 AUSTIN L. LATHEKS. Ann Arbor. 67 JOSEI-H M. LEWIS. Ann Arbor. 68 RAY 1). I.IU.IE, Ann Arbor. f) AI.UEKT E. Lucius, Chicago, 111. Varsity Glee and Banjo Clubs [i], [2], [3], [4], Owls, Class Audit- ing Committee [4], Michigamua. 70 HKKISKKT G. LULL. Ypsilanti. 29 71 JAMES D. LYMAN. Norwalk, Ohio. Class Track Team [3], Class Relay Team [4]. 72 GEORGE ARTHUR MALCOM, Concord. Associate Editor of U. of M. Republican [i], Leader Winning Cup Debating Team [i]. Secretary of Adelphi [2], President of Adelphi [3], Alternate Mich- igan and Chicago Debate [3], Member Michigan and Wisconsin Debating Team [3], Member Oratorical Board, Assistant Managing Editor Michigaiicnsian [4], Class Orator [4], Chair- man ' o Law Banquet Committee, Director U. of M. Masonic Club. 73 RODERICK DUNCAN MAC.DONALD, Colorado Springs. Colo. 74 HERMAN WILLIAM MARCH, Ocheyedan, la. 75 GERALD A. McCoy, AA , Ann Arbor. 76 FARLEY MCMILLAN, Berlamont. 77 ERLE G. MEEKS. HBII. Muncie, 1ml. 78 MARK NEAL MENNEL, 2 l , Toledo, Ohio. ClassBaseball Team [i], [2], Class Football Team [3], [4], Hop Committee [3], Reception Committee. Friars. Michigamua. I. O. M. 79 ELLIS L. MICHAEL, LaPorte. I ml. 80 LEWIS S. MINEK, Chicago, 111. 81 WILLIAM D. MORIARTY, ' ost Hay City. 82 ROHERT P. MORSMAN. ' I ' K ' I ' . Oivnlia. Neb. Friars. 83 WARD DAVIS MORTON, Chelsea. 84 JOSEPH E. MURPHY, Negaunee. 85 Rosco C. OLMSTEAD, Pasadena, Cal. 86 LEIGH G. PALMER. Clu ' K.;i. 87 EDWARD F. PARKER, Bowling Green, O. Varsity Glee Club [i], [2], [3], [4], [5], Leader of Glee Club [4], [5], Michigan Club House and Banquet Committee, Senior Reception Committee. Senior Pipe and Stein Committee, Michigamua. 88 ALBERT H, PARKS. Battle Creek. 31 89 FRANK CI.KVEI.ANI PENNELL, Gibsonburg, Ohio. 90 WILL JONATHAN PENNOCK, Jamestown, N. Y. yl JOHN H. PETTIS, 4 ' BII, Flint. Class Football Team [3], [4], Memorial Committee [4]. I. O. M. i)2 PRESTON B. Pi.rMn. Eniporia, Kan - -. 93 WILLIAM BROWNEI.I. ROHKKSO.V, X . Utica. Executive Committee fi]. Secretary junior Hop Com- mittee [3], Assistant Manager Michigan Musical Club [4], Associate Editor Michiganensian [4], Chairman Cap and Grnvn C-immi.tee [4], Michigamua U|. 94 THOMAS PRO.-KWAY ROBERTS, (irant. Chairman Can? Committee [2], Class President [.3], Daiiy Editorial Staff [3]. [4], Varsity Football Manager (4], Recording Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation Ul, Memorial Committee [4], Michigan Banquet and Club House Committee, Michi gamua. Ovv ' .s, Friar;. 95 NORMAN MEI.DRUM ROBERTSON. Chicago, 111. 96 ROBERT M. ROBINSON, Kenton, Ohio. 97 MAURICE E; .;AK RosjNWASSER, New York, N. Y. 98 HAROLD WALTKR RVI.AND. Chicago, 111. 99 WALTER EDWARD ScHROEDER, Blue Island, III. 100 HOWARD LESHEK Sinn;, Ann Arbor. 101 HOWARD JACKSON SEYMOUR. Ravenna, Ohio. Owl. Masonic Club. University Comedy Club [3], Class Baseball Team [3], [4], 102 THOMAS ALLAN SIMS, Indianapolis, Ind. Michigan Daily Board of Control |4|. inlander Associve Editor [4], President Alpha Nu Literary Society [4], Committee o.i Mic ' iiTin Club House [4], Toastmasters ' Club [.?]. [4]. 103 CHARLES ALBERT SINK, Chnrchville, N. Y. Auditing Committee [4], Treasurer I " , of M. Masonic Club, New York State Club. 104 CLAUDE MAURICE STAFFORD, Detroit. 105 WILLIS GORDON STONKR. Valparaiso. Ind. Associate Editor Mifhi aiii-nsinn [4!. Micliisjan Daily Board of Control U|. Owls [4], I. O. M. . ). 106 ARTHUR FLOYD STROME, Bentou Harbor. 107 GEORCE PHILO SWEET, AKE. Grand Rapids. Class Football Team 2 , Class Track Team [j|. Man- ager Class I- ' oolball Team [.i|. Manager Class Baseball Team [3]. Board of Control [3], Treasurer Athletic Association [4], Chaiman Board of Directors of Athletic Association [4], Friars, Michigamua. io8 DAVID WILLIAM THOMAS, M ' A. e E. BAB . Scranton. Pa. 109 SAMUEL EMORY THOMASON, 9AX, Chicago, 111. Toastmastcr Freshman Banquet, Freshman Glee Club, Class Social Committee [3], Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Captain [4], Class Baseball Team [3], Class Treasurer [4] Managing Editor Michigan Daily [4], Michigamua. Quadrangle, Toastmasters ' Club. no HOMER SMITH TOMS, Sagina v III NELSON ELHRIIK;E TOUSLEY, Petoskey. 112 ALDEBT LERov TURNER. Forest ville, N. Y. Literary Vice- President Students ' Christian Associa- tion, Chairman Chicago Commons Fellowship Committee of S. C. A., General Secretary S. C. A., Editor and Business Manager of Hand Book, S. C. A. 113 GEORGE UIHLEIN. Milwaukee, Wis. 114 MARTIN D ' OooE VERDIER, Z , 1 A 1 , Grand Rapids. Freshman Track Manager, Varsity Mandolin Club [i], [2], [3], [4], President Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs [4], Manager All-Fresh- men Football Team [2], Member Committee Assistant Football Managers [2], [3], Member Committee Assistant Baseball Managers [2], Chairman Senior General Arrangements Com- mittee, Michigamua. 115 CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, Detroit. 116 GUY LESLIE ' . IT. ' M ' A, Friendship. N. Y. DELL WARNER WARD. Fairbank, la. Il8 ORIE ELMER WASSON, Chrisman, 111. ng JOHN EDWARD WATKIN, Saint Johns. 120 JOHN WRIGHT WATI.IXG, I ' K ' , Ypsilanti. Manager Class Football Team [i]. Sophomore Prom, Assistant Manager Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs [3], Manager Glee. Mandolin and Banjo Clubs [4], General Chairman Senior Reception (4], Friar . Midii.yamua. 121 GEORGE NATHANIEL WATSON. Kaiamaxn,. 122 JOHN VINCENT WEAHDCK, -X, Sagiuaw. 123 WALTER SAMUEL WKKKS, Ann 35 i_ 4 RKX SPENCER KINCSKOKII WOOD. Ann Arbor. Vice-President Democratic Club [.?]. Associate Editor Michiganensian, Secretary Southern Club [4]. 125 HKRBEKT HOI.I.IXCSWORTH WOOOKOW, BOII, Chillicothe. Ohio. 126 JAMES ANDERSON WORK, JK.. AT- Elkhart, Incl. Glee Club [.?]. ' 06 Medic Football Team |-t|. Picture Committee [4], Treasurer ' 06 Medic Class [4]. 127 HARRY R.M.IMI WORMI.EY, Shabboua. III. 128 J. HKKHERT Yorxd. AA ' I . Cleveland. Ohio. 11 1 GERTRUDE MARY ADAMS, Sank Ste. Marie. 2 ESTHER EVELINE ALURIDGE, -il " , Belfast, N. Y. Class Secretary [3], Captain Basketball Team [4], Executive Board Women ' s League [4]. 3 ESTHER H. ALEXANDER, Hastings, Neb. 4 MATILDA ELODA AMBERSON, Port Huron. 5 PEARL K. ARCHER, Battle Creek. 6 EDITH I. ATKIN, Petoskey. 7 KITTIE AVERY, Port Huron. 8 CAROLINE F. BACON, Pontiac. 9 FRANC M. BAILEY, Port Huron. 10 LUCILE BAILEY, Leslie. Class Vice-President [3], Girls ' Glee Club. 11 LENA A. BARBER, Adrian. 12 BERENICE F. BARNES, Battle Creek. 13 ANGIE M. BECKWITH, Grand Rapids. 14 NELLIE I. BEEBE, Ann Arbor. 15 GRACE MITCHELL BELL. Port Huron. 16 GRACE DARLING BISSELL, Austin, 111. 17 BERNICE LOUISE BOND, Austin, 111. 18 LYDA BROOMHALL, Ann Arbor. 39 ,.,, r; . ;T;; . 19 GRACE ENOS BROWN, Aurora, 111. 20 LOYOLA IDA RKOWN. Port Huron. 21 MAUDE INUEKSDI.L BROWN. HIM ' . Denver, Colo. Freshman Spread Committee. 22 MABEL D. BKOWX. A ' l 1 , Marquette. Michiganensian Board. 23 LAVILLA H. CA MI-HELL, East Tawas. 24 MARY BURR. Vorthington, Ohio. .25 ANNA C. CAWLEY. Morcnci. 26 MARY C. Ciimsroi-HEK. Sagina v. _ 7 AUAISEL V. CLARK, Doe Run, Pa. _ : 8 GENEIVE V. CLARK. Rockford, 111. 29 MARTHA C. CI.AXK, Ann Arbor. 30 Lvn CONEY, Ionia. 31 FAITH COOPER, KA0, J2 , Detroit. Senior Arrangements Committee. 32 FLORENCE M. COTTON. Chicago, 111. 33 MARY B. Cox, Huntingtnn, Ind. 34 LEONORE CROWELL, Iron Mountain. 35 CI.I;OR. CiMMixiiS, (irand Rapids. 36 LEILA CTRKIK. Detroit. 41 37 AGNES E. DENSMORE. Harbor Springs. 38 IDA A. DIBBLE, Grand Rapids. 39 RUTH M. DIETZ, Cissna Park, 111. 40 MINNIE DUENSING, Minneapolis, Minn. 41 CLARA B. DUNN. Ann Arbor. 42 GRACE L. EATON, Ann Arbor. 43 SARAH E. EDWARDS, Adrian. 44 ABIGAIL M. ELY. Rutherford N. J. Poetress [i], Vice-President Girls ' Glee Club. 45 BLANCHE E. ENYART. Stanberry, Mo. 46 SEDONA L. FESENBECK. Danbnry, la. 47 HELEN L. FINNEY, Grand Rapids. 48 IDA M. FISCHER, Shenandoah, la. 49 ORA EMELYN FOLLETT, OB , Chicago, 111. Poetess [4], Executive Board Women ' s League [3], hi, Girls ' Glee Club [3], UL 50 GRACE MARY FORSTER, Mt. Clemens. 51 ANTONIA L. FREEMAN, Owosso. 52 EMMA E. FUHRMAN, Muskegon. 53 DORA I. GAGE, Niles. 43 -. 54 BLANCHE GARDNER, VVovtliingtoii. O. 55 MAY E. GOUDKICH, Ann Arbo . 56 MARION Goss. Billings, Mnn:. 57 TANI-T G. GOTDIE [ronwood. ;.- TV 5,X JEANETTE M. GRIDI.EY. Kalam 1. ' tif t v 59 OLIVE MAY ( AWN-NIC.- Anacoiuh. Mont. Picture Committee (4], Girls ' Glee Club [4]. 60 FU.RENCE J. HACI.E. Ann Arbor. 61 MINNIE O. 1 1 ALL. Elsie.-. 6_ SARAH S. HAKDY. -, Ann Arlxir. 63 HARRIET L. HARRINGTON, KAB, St. Clair. Class Historian [4]. 64 HELEN A. HATHAWAY. Decatur. 65 JULIA A. HAYNKS. Slurbridgc. Mass. 66 NELLIE FERN HAYXKS. Alk-pan 67 LILLIAN M. HEADSTEN. E-;c inaba. (jirls ' Glee Club, Chairman Finance Committee Freshmen Spread. 1901. 68 MARY EI.IXAI: -:i H I !EI :IEN. KK1 " . Cbarlton. X. V. (X) (iERTuri)E M. HEERY. Clarksville, la. 70 MAKV B. HENDERSON, Petoskey. 4. ' ) 71 LOUISE. F. HKNXEOI-I.X, Ann Arlmr. 72 GRACE A. HILLS, K.VO, Lombard, 111. Omega Psi. 73 ELIZABETH A. HINCHEY. Sandusky, Ohio. 74 FLORA A. HODGE. Perry X. V. 75 MARY C. HORTON, Grand Rapids. 76 MARIAN L. HUBBARD, Sandusky, O. 77 RUTH A. HYDE, Grand Rapids. 78 CAROLINE L. JENKS, Ionia. 79 LAURA B. JONES, Marine City. 80 GRACE KAISER, Al " , Mt. Clemens. Omega Psi. 81 WlLHELMINA KAISER, Chicago, 111. 82 BERTHA G. KILLEN, Marion, Ind. 83 EDITH W. KIN NAN, Ann Arbor. 84 MARJORIE KINNAX. Ann Arbor. 85 LEWIS ELLEN KOI.I.OCK. KKT, Peabody, Kansas 86 LOUISE LAMB. Charlotte. 87 EDITH A. LEWIS. Harlan. la. 88 MABELLE A. LKIXIAX. Ann Arbor. 47 - :-. i- 8g (198) ANGELA IDA MAAS, Ann Arbor. 90 ELEANOR G. MABLEY. Jackson. 91 CATHARINE E. MAXWELL, Decatur. gj SARAH D. MCALVAY. Manistee. 93 KATE " ILJ.ARI MoGR.uv, T ' t ' Ii, Ann Arbor. Omega Psi 9t (114) EMMA MELIN. Moline, III. 95 LOUISE C. NICHOLS. Ann Arbor. : 96 EFFIE M. XILES. Ann Arbor. 97 ZAYDA RUTH NOE. La Porte, Ind. 98 GERTRTIIE E. PALMER. .M " , Ann Arbor. Omega Psi, Sociological Fellowship [2], General Secretary S. C. A. [2], [4], Class Secretary [4]. 99 MABI.E II. PARSONS. Ann Arbor. 100 ROZII.LA A. PETERS. Pinckney. 101 ANNA E. PINNEY, Erie, Pa. JO2 GF.NEVIEYK W PURMORT, Saginaw. 103 HAZEL GR.U-E I ' TTNAM, Douglas. Memorial Committee [4]. 104 SOPHIA ROSETTA REFIOR. Toledo, O. 105 CLARA ROE. Battle Creek. 106 JESSIE E. ROOD. Westfield, N. Y. 107 MABEL M. ROOD. Brocton. N. Y. 49 108 GERTRUDE L. ROPER. Albion. 109 BERTHA ROSENTHAL, Muskegon. no MARGERY S. ROSING, r B. QT, Chicago, 111. Vice- President Women ' s League [4]. in CLAIRE M. SANDERS, Detroit. Rcc. Sec. Women ' s League, Executive Committee Women ' s League. 112 AMY E. SAVAGE, Detroit. 113 FAY C. SCHNEIDER, Toledo, O. 114 ANGELINE SHERWOOD , Bellevue. 115 MADGE G. SIBLEY, Detroit. ( 116 ELIZABETH E. SINCLAIR, Port Huron. 117 EDNA SMITH, Ann Arbor. 1 18 HELEN JANE SPIER, nB J , Mt. Clemens. 119 SARA BELLE SPORE, West Bay City. 120 CLARA E. STANTON, West Henrietta, N. Y. 121 HELEN M. STEVENS, Gladwin. Class Prophetess [i]. 122 MARY C. STEWART, KA9, Saginaw. Omega Psi. Reception Committee [4]. 123 LOTTA LANE STILES, Avon, N. Y. Class Basketball Team [2], [3], Invitation Committee [4]. 124 FRANC STONE. Grand Rapids. 51 m m i 1 125 HENRIETTA GIBBON STRATTON, AT, Nevada, Mo. Inlander Editorial Board, Manager and Captain Class Basketball Team. 126 MYRA C. STURGIS, Sturgis. 127 ELIZABETH L. THOMPSON, Bad Axe. 128 HARRIET WATERBURY THOMSON. St. Clair. Captain Class Basketball Team |i], [2], [3], [4]. 129 LUELLA Tow x LEY, Cincinnati. O. 130 ESTHER M. TREUDI.EY. -il ' . Athens. O. Omega Psi. 131 BESSIE A. TROI.LOI-E. Detroit. 132 BERTHA A. TUTTLE, Battle Creek. 133 LOUISA A. VANDYKE, Indianapolis, 1ml. 134 NELLIE VANVALKENBURGH. Ann Arbor. 135 ZAIDEE B. VOSPER, T ' Mi, il " f. Ionia. Executive Board Women ' s League. 136 BESS M. VROOMAN, Dowagiac. 137 ELSIE M. WAGNER. Marshall. 138 LURA A. WARNER, Doster. 139 HELEN C. WEDD, Mortimer, N. Y. 140 FAYE I. WHITMAN, Ann Arbor. 141 GEORGIA GRIFFITH WHITMORE, Kankakee, 111. Class Vice-President [2], Chairman Freshman Spread Committee, Executive Board Women ' s League [2], [3], [4], Advisory Board Woman ' s Lea- gue [4], Reception Committee [4], Captain Basketball Team. : 142 GEORGIANA WIGGINS, Saginaw. Secretary Woman ' s League [3], [4], Cap and Gown Committee. 143 VERNA E. WILLIAMS, Williamston. 144 GERTRUDE E. WILSON, fielding. 145 GLADYS G. WILSON, Lake Linden. 146 EMILY P. WOLCOTT, Tallmadge, O. 147 ROSABELLE VEDA WYKOFF, Ann Arbor. 148 GRACE EVELYN YERKES. Northville. Captain and Manager Class Basketball Team [3], Associate Editor Michiganensian, Memorial Committee. 54 General Library History of 1904 Engineering Class BY W. C. MCBAIN. EYOND all others the history of the Engineering Class of 1904 has been eventful. Each year has seen some event which seemed to bind the class together, promoting a class spirit heretofore unknown in the Engineering Department. ' 04 was the first class to separate from the mother department. ' e realized that, if we remained with the " Lits " our united efforts would enable us to earn athletic honors which we could not earn .hen competing alone, but we deemed it advisable to stand alone rather than share our honors with another class. As a result we found ourselves without a leader, but brimming with en- thusiasm and class spirit. Soon a staff of officers was elected and things began to assume a more encouraging appearance. One thing noticeable at all our meetings was the large attendance, and interest shown by each man present. The spirit of pride both for the class and for the department was heightened when the rumor was spread that we were soon to have a new building, the finest on the campus, and that our class would be the first to graduate from its doors. We followed very closely the construction of the build- ing for, as our class was larger than any preceding class, it seemed as though the re- gents had prophesied an increase in the size of the department and had granted the building as a result of this prophecy. The class has contributed several men to college athletics. Graver played on the football team three years, and Redner one year. " Bud " Perry and " Mother " Hall won honors on the track, while Brewer made a name for himself at the high jump. Although engineers are not supposed to have literary taste, we seemed to be the excep- tion to the rule. " e were the first class of the department to be represented on the Michiganensian board. This year ' s number of the Technic is the largest that has ever been edited. When we returned to the University in the fall of ' 03 to take up our last year of college work, we were sorry to learn that our beloved Dean, Prof. C. E. Greene, was in poor health. Three weeks later he passed away. All the students, especially those of the Senior class, who had been more intimately acquainted with the Dean, whose faithfulness and sincerity had made friends for him among all those with whom he came in contact, felt deeply the loss that was made by his death. A meeting of the department was called by the Senior President and committees v;ere appointed to ex- press our grief, and sympathy for the members of the family. The department met at University Hall at the hour of the funeral where Prof. Davis gave a brief sketch of the life and character of our late Dean. Prof. Davis was appointed temporary dean. He filled this office for a few months, after which Prof. Cooley was given the office permanently with Prof. Davis as vice- dean. Our Senior year also saw the death of Robert Howard, the old janitor. None of the Engineering students will forget the kind-hearted old friend, who had served the department faithfully for years. The class had many pleasant times together. Can any of us ever forget our eastern trip and the little incidents connected with it, such as those rooms on the seventh floor and the elevator out of order during our three days in New York City. The Civil Summer trip appeals to the rest of us in very much the same way. " Curly " Upmeyer always did seem to have great musical talent, but it was not until the Sum- mer trip that he was able to place those talents to the best advantage. Under his direc- 57 tion the class band made remarkable progress, and it was this inspiring music that en- abled the men to toil as they did, day after day. Probably the Glen Harbor men never had a more humiliating defeat than that they suffered in the hands of " Beaver " Hall ' s famous nine. For the most part, the boys at camp were well behaved. Once in a while one of the fellows would go " fussing " and there seemed to be no remedy, but this was the exception rather than the rule. While the Civils were drinking in the mel- odies from " Dutchie ' s " band the Mechanicals were enjoying themselves in Summer school. We had a couple of pleasant little trips up the river, where " Stimmy " usu- ally entertained us by jumping into the river. Perhaps one of the plcasantest times that the class had together was at the spread with which we entertained the Wiscon- sin Senior Engineers on their return from the East. Because of the close competition in athletics there had sprung up considerable rivalry between the two colleges. It seemed to be the desire of the entire University to treat Wisconsin right during her stay here. One could not help noticing the chivalrous spirit shown at the game. Both sides would root for a good play that either side made. We had our little banquet for the Wisconsin Engineers in the old Engineering Building. Toasts were given by prominent men in both colleges. After the feed we accompanied our visitors to the train, the yells of both universities rending the air and all of us regretting that the time table had cut short our " doings. " Our life as a student body is now drawing to a close, and soon we go out indi- vidually to practice our profession. May the future career of our class be as happy and successful as the past. Statistics Q. E. D. Competition for the " Honors " of the 1904 Engineering Class ran high. Stim- son was voted to be the handsomest man in the class. He was closely followed by Carl Smith. Waite got but one vote, which he is supposed to have cast himself. ' " Mother " Hall was decided to be the handsomest woman, although Jessie Wright and ' " Molly " Vischer received a large number of votes. Eraser is said to be the most loyal to the class. He also won out on being the most conceited and tied " Irish " Hogan as being the biggest joke. Tyler was the unanimous choice of the class as class-fresh- man. Prof. Davis and Prof. Allen each received a large number of votes as being the most popular instructor. Graver won the most honors for the University, Bud Perry also qualified. Stimson is the most popular man and " Ma " Hall the most pop- ular woman. Wright is the best and most successful politician ; Seens received a few scattering votes. " Knocker " Mundt most frequently uses the hammer. D. D. Smith possesses an abundant field of humor. Montague has first show of becoming famous, while Mustard is the choice of the class for president. The greatest needs of the University are, a free-lunch counter in the new Engineering Building, a club house and a theatre.. For excuse, overslept and marriage of friends were the favor- ites. As for a pastime, poker and " fussing " took the lead. " Yellow and Blue " was the choice of songs, while all the college papers and publications received votes for the favorite publication, yet the Michican Tcchnic won by a few votes. The new En- gineering Building is the best thing in Ann Arbor, and more " Profs " is the greatest need of the University. 58 1904 Engineering Class Officers J. HARRY MUSTARD, . President CARL H. SMITH, . Vice-President EGMONT B. ARNOLD, . Secretary GEORGE W. BLACKINTON, HUBERT H. MONTAGUE, . Treasurer ROBERT R. THOMSON, Football Manager THOMAS G. GALE, Baseball Manager Track Manager. 1904 Engineering Class Committee Chairmen CARL H. SMITH, LYLI-: A. WHITSIT. ROP.ERT S. FLESHIE.M, Arrangements Auditing Cap and Gown GEORGE V. HAGGERSON, . Invitation DONALD C. WAITE, . . Memorial WM. T. WALKER, Social GINEER1 1 WILLIAM HENRY ALLEN, JR., Grosse Isle. 2 EGMONT BENJAMIN ARNOLD. Ann Arbor. Secretary Engineering Society [4], Technic Board [4] 3 SANTIAGO ARTIAGA, Manila. P. I. 4 BERT WISE BACHTEL. Flint. 5 LEWIS ALTON BAKKACK. Yilliamston. 6 WALTER ALDRICII BARRETT, Fort Wayne, Ind. 7 JOHN ROGERS BARTLETT, X . Chicago, 111. Freshman Banquet Committee [i], Arrangements Com- mittee [4], Michiganensian Board [4], Michigamna, Vulcans. 8 AUSTIN PERRY BIGGS. Ann Arbor. Q CARROLL BIGGS, Grand Rapids. Auditing Committee [4]. 10 GEORGE WILSEY BLACKINTON, Flint. Class Track Manager [4], Vulcan [4]. 11 BIRDSIL EDWIN BLANCH ARD, Greenville. 12 THEODORE BOHON BODELL, Auburn, N. V. 13 JAMES FREDERICK BOURQUIN, Holland. 14 GRANT DAVID BRADSHAW, Ann Arbor. 15 EUGENE S. BREWER. Owosso. U. of M. Track Team [2], [3], [4]. 16 JAMES ARTHUR BROWN, Sault Ste. Marie. 17 VALREEN COLIN CAMPBELL, Saint Thomas, Ont. 18 DAVID HOMER CLARY, Monroeville, Ohio. 19 HENRY JOSEPH CLEMENS, Saint Clair Heights. 20 JOHN K. COCHRAN, Ann Arbor. 21 WILLIAM GEORGE COOK. Grand Rapids. 63 22 CARL T.M.COTT COTTER, Toledo. O. 23 GEORGE AEKMAAR CUNNINGHAM, K2, Indiana, Pa. 24 MYRON GEORGE DOI.I.. Erie, ! ' a. 25 GERRIT CORNEI.ITS DIKIGE, Grand Rapids. 26 I. DKAKK. Ann Arbor. Cap and Gown Committee- [4], Vtilcan 27 ALLAN THEOIIORE DrsKNiH ' KY. X . Mount Pleas-int. Class Baseball Team [j|. [3], [4], Class Foot- ball Team [3], [4). Arrangements Committee Sophomore Promenade, Vnlcans. 28 FRANK COLLINS EMERSON, Saginaw. 20 JOHN HOWARD EVANS. Vp iliinti. 30 EARL Ai.rin-:rs IMN KI-.KINEK. Cbelsea. 31 ALFRED CARREL FINNEY, Ann Arbor. Registrar Engiiu-ering Society (3). President Engineering So- ciety [4], Picture Committee (4], 32 ROBERT STEI-HKNSUN FI.KSHIKM. OJkX, Mi-nominee. Manager Class Track Team [3]. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee [4], Vulcan. 33 EARL ANDREW I ' ORKNKR. -N " . Anderson. Ind. 34 D. Ross KRASKR. Chicago. 111. Librarian Engineering Society [2], Vice-President Engineering So- I ' i ' - ' ty [3]. Michigan Technic Hoard [3], Chairman Michigan Technic Board [4], Class Secre- tary [3], Chairman Wisconsin Banquet Committee [4], Member Social Committee [4]. 35 CHARLES ARTIU-R I- ' TLLER. Vermontville. 36 THOMAS GRISWOI.D GALE. -iT. Saginaw. Baseball Manager [4]. 37 JOHN ANTONY GARRETT. New Florence. Mo. 65 38 JOHN LEE GOKLE, f A8, Oswego, N. Y. Class Football Team [. ]. Class Baseball Team [3]. 39 HERBERT SPENCER GRAVER, 6AX, Chicago, 111. Varsity Football Team [2], [3], [4], Class Baseball [3], Class President [3], Board of Control [4], Michigamua, Vulcan. 40 ARTHUR CRANDELL GREEN. 2AE, Corunna. Class Football Team, Member Class Committee. 41 MARK HARRIS GREW;, ' M ' A, Ann Arbor. 42 GEORGE WASHINGTON HAGGERSON, Menominee. 43 BERTRAM V. R. HALL, Lavvton. 44 MORRIS ALBERT HALL, M ' A, Buffalo, N. Y. Varsity Track Team [i], [a], [3], [4], Class Track Team [i], [2], [3], Captain Class Track Team [4], Class Football Team [a], [3], Athletic Editor ll ' uk ' criiic [2], [3], Class Treasurer [a]. Class Prophet [4], Founder of Cross Country Club, President of Cross Country Club [i], [3], [4], and Director [i], [a], [3], [4], Adelphi [i], Spanish Club [4], Michigamua. 45 ROLLAND SERVIS HALL, Ann Arbor. 46 WILLIAM ALBERT HAMILTON, A. B., Cornell University. Seattle. Wash. 47 HARRY A. HARRIS. ATA, Cheboygan Class Football Team [3], [4], Class Memorial Committee. 48 EDWARD LAWRENCE HCCAN. St. John. 49 WILLIAM MANVILLE HOGLE, Decorab, la. 50 MAX P. HEAVEXUICH. Saginaw. Michiganensian Board. 51 ARTHUR HOLMES. Ypsilanti. 52 WILLIAM O. HOUSTON, AT, Detroit. 53 HAROLD HOOKER. -N ' , Spokane, Wash. Vulcans. 54 CYRIL METHODIUS JANSKY. A. B., An Snb ' .e. 55 CORTES JOHNS:IN. l.a Grange. Mo. 56 CLARENCE LLOYD KEI.LEK. Detroit. 57 STUART BOWLER KIXCSISUKY, Ann Arbor. 67 58 LESTER KIKSCHIIKAUN. Omaha. Neb 59 V. i.TEK FRANCIS KNEII-, V]i.silanti. 60 WILLIAM COKYEI.L MI-BAIN, Grand Rapids. Vicc-President Engineering Society [3], President En- gineering Society [4], Class Historian [4]. Michiganensian Board [4], Teclmic Board [4]. 61 HENRY EGGLESO McDoxxEi.i.. Port Huron. Class Base-ball Team [3], Class Football Team [3], Cap and Gown Committee. Michigamna. Owls, Ynlcnns. 62 FKEII MUSSEY Mi ' l.KAX. (ilmdale. Ohi.i. 63 JOHN R. MANSFIELD. Bay City. 64 WILLIAM JOSKI-H MATTHEWS. Chicago, 11!. 65 WILLIAM BTRGKSS MAY. Jacx-cm 66 OSCAR F. MEAU, Detroit. 67 Hi -BERT HOWARD MONTAI.CK. Traverse City. Class Treasurer, Vulcans. 68 WILLIAM CLYDE MI-NUT, Olean. X. V. 69 JOHN HARRIS MUSTARD, Scottville. President of ' 04 Engineering Class, Class Baseball Team [3], Class Football Team [3], [4], Vulcans. 70 OSCAR E. OLSON, Iromvood. Cla s Football Team [3], [4], Vulcans. 71 LEON A. PADDOCK. 1 ' ontiac. Class Secretary [i]. 72 WALTER BABCOCK I ' KKRY. Ann Arbor. 73 WILLIAM EDWARD POST. ' M ' -V Mansfield, Ohio. 74 JKSSE TOWSI.E PRMT, P :iy City. (59 75 BIKTRAM VILLARD R. sox. Ann Arbor. 76 LEWIS C. ROGERS. South Grand Rapids. 77 JAMES KM MET RUSSELL, Deadwood, S. Dak. 78 SYDNEY RUMNEY RUSSEL, Detroit. 79 JOHN WILLIAM SEENS. ' M ' A, Grand Rapids. Class Cane Committee [2], President Hobart Guild [3], Registrar Engineering Society [2], Advisory Board Hobart Guild [4]. 80 WILLIAM SEYMOUR, Marshall. 81 CARL HAMLIN SMITH, X. Lansing. President University Y. M. C. A. [3], Bus. Manager School (if Music Record, Vice- President Senior Eng. Class, Chairman Arrangements Committee ' 04 Eng. Class, Sinfonia, Glee Club [3]. 82 DONALD DAVID SMITH, Hastings. 83 JAMES FINLAY SMITH, Detroit. 84 MORRIS HENRY STIMSON, f. Grand Rapids. Captain Class Football Team [i], General Chairman Sophomore Hop [2], Comedy Club [2], [3], Arrangements Committee Junior Hop [3], Man- ager Varsity Comedy Club [4], Michigan! ua, Friars, Vulcans. 85 WALTER PEARCE STINE, Manistee. Class Football Team [3], Member of ' 03 Football Team 1900. 86 GEORGE GOTTLIEB STROEHE, Ferrysburg. 87 CHARLES ROSCOE SwiNEFORD, Ann Arbor. 88 JUAN FELIX ROURA TECSON. Manila. P. I. 89 tj.-: R(,E GARXETT THOMPSON. Plaimvell. 90 ROIJERT Ric AKiisnx THOMSON. Ann Arbor. gi HENRY MATHEWS TOWAR, - ' I ' , Detroit. Frhirs. 92 GEORGE KmviN TUCKER. Monson, Mass. 93 JOHN SHERRARD TVI.ER. York. Pa. 94 CARL HERBERT VPMKYER, 1 A9, Fort Wayne, Ind. Freshman Banquet Committee [i]. Class Football Team [4]. 95 R. A. VAIL, Michigan City, Ind. Class Baseball Team [3], Captain Class Baseball Team [4], Vul- cans. 96 JOHN MARCUS VAN SPLUNTER, Grand Rapids. 97 OSWALD WILLIAM VISSCHER, Holland. Knickerbocker .Member Invitation Committee. 98 DONALD CRAMEK WAITE, Yonkers, N. Y. Freshman Banquet Committee [i], Chairman Social Com- mittee [3], Chairman Decoration Committee of Junior Hop [3], 99 WILLIAM THOMAS WALKER, OAX. Toledo Ohio. Junior Hop Committee [3], Class Football Team [2], [3], 1 4], Captain Class Football Team [4], Chairman Social Committee [4], Michigamna. Vulcans. 100 OTTO CHRISTIAN WALTHER, Saginaw. 101 EDWARD NORTHAM WALTON. 1 ' lainwell. 102 CHARLES ALBERT WAKING, Tecnmsch. 103 EDWARD AUGUST WEILAND, Toledo. Gymnastic Team [i|. [2], [3], (4). 104 JOHN ARMON WHITING. Philadelphia, Pa. 105 LYLE ANTRIM WHITSIT. Ann Arbor. 106 CARLOS ARTHUR WII.LISTON, Hay City. 73 io VERNON CLAUDE WOOD, Detroit. 108 JESSE CLARK WRIGHT, Holly. Manager Class Baseball Team [3], Chairman Class Photo Committee, Vulcans. 109 ARTON EMORY YOKOM. Gladstone. 74 History of 1904 Law Class BY RALPH E. SCATTEBDAY. The happenings of hut three short years are collected on this page ; events which are as familiar to those by whom they will he read as they are to the writer. Xo his- tory can he necessary to bring to the mind of any member of this class that day in the fall of 1901 when he found himself one of 275 assembled in the Law ISuilding, pre- pared to study and solve the mighty problems of our jurisprudence. Perhaps lie found himself wondering what strange freak of destiny had induced so many mighty intellects to journey to this American Mecca at this particular time. Perhaps he wondered how he himself came to be there and, what was of more import- ance, how long he would be permitted to remain. There was nothing unusual to mark the advent of the ' 04 laws, and their history during the semesters following is uneventful, and while it does not make an interest- ing narrative, it is evidence of a period of peace, harmony aii:l industry. Like most classes at Michigan it is truly cosmopolitan in its character, thirty-six of the states sending representatives. Men from ew Kngland mingle with those of the Pacific states; the sons of the South, with those of the Xorth, all becoming better and broader by the acquaintance. Our first experience as an organized class came soon, for politics and law arj as closely allied in the Law Department as they are in actual practice. The first election resulted in the choice of Metcalf for President. Then followed the class football games, but we are disposed to discuss the recon ' s of the last two years rather than that of our Freshman year. The more timid had already begun to specv ' ate o-i the outcome of the dreaded exams and on the probability of their papers being examined. Rut they had not long to wait. February was not far off. And it was rumored at the time that one or two Freshmen were up against a " con. " yet the report may have been without foundation. The junior year opened with a spirited contest for class officers, Fekete being the winning candidate. That year our football team was successful and won the class championship by defeating the ' 04 Medics. This title, rightly earned, was not to be surrendered for in the Senior year the team, under Capt. Hyde, sent the ' 04. ' 05 and ' 06 Engineers down in defeat. Although our relay and baseball te rs have won no championships, the men have done excellent work, and the class is proud of their record. Tt mav be said that the ' 045 were here during a period of transition. The new Medic and Engineering buildings were added to the campus, aivl Yost was annexed to the football team. Ancient customs were passing away. The annual Fresh. -Soph, rush was rapidly becoming tame, and its former charms are now known only through the tales of upper classmen and old grads. The ' 043 were just in time to hear the death knell of Smokers. They indulged in one class smoker which was in every re- spect above reproach, but it so happened that in the same year it was deemed right and proper that a fitting celebration should be arranged in honor of the unprecedented victories of Yost ' s men. How well we all remember the barbecue at the armory! 1 ' iiit it was destined to be the last of its kind. The ban was immediate ' v placed upon it. and from that date smokers and barbacues have become " invisible, intangible and exist only in contemplation of laws. " ' c have seen the introduction of the Attendance Committee and the long files of invalids which it was intended to suppress. For years sickness had been prevalent at each noon hour, but the new regime has produced a marvelous improvement on the health of the department. No record is complete which portrays the bright side alone. Moments of sad- ness are inevitable. Death has twice entered our ranks, once to claim Max H. Flei- scher and later, Carl P. Heywang, men who had won the respect and friendship of all with whom they came in contact. Their names are mentioned only in terms which disclose the high esteem in which they were held by fellow classmen. Yet other causes have depleted our numbers and, were it not for the records, one would be disposed to doubt that 95 of the original class have left. Still, their places have been filled by new men who have so entered into the spirit of the class that we hardly realize they were not always with us. But the time has come when, like Emerson, we are thinking: " Where do we find ourselves? In a series of which we do not know the extremes, and believe that it has none. We make and find ourselves on a stair : there are stairs below us which we seem to have ascended ; there are stairs above us, many a one, which go upward and out of sight. " We have passed three of the easiest steps in our legal experience, and now stand gazing anxiously up the remaining flights. The higher we ascend, the more pleasant will it be to gaze back on the three steps ending in 1904, and many will be the cher- ished memories that cluster around them. 78 How They Finished BY A. TOUT. (Special to Michiganensiati from Staff Correspondent.) ROCK OF ' 62, CAMPUS, April i, 1904. The annual field clay contests for positions on the roll of honor of the 1904 Law Class occurred to-day. A large and enthusiastic crowd filled the grand stand to overflowing, and intense excitement prevailed in the betting ring before the firing of the first gun. All of the events proved highly excit- ing, the features of the day being the ease with which Greenfield won the race for Class Freshman and the close contest between Lawton and Hoffius for the Most Con- ceited Man prize. The following acted as officials : Judges " Chancellor " Webb. " Apache " Meyers, " Shorty " Felker. Starters " Stew " Hanley, " Whiskerless " Thomas. Timekeepers " Pepsin " Barr, " Hasty " Kiskilla. Clerk of the Course " Count " Xa- gorski. The events were run as follows : First Race Most Popular Man : Entries, Jones, Leckie, McGugin. Scatterday. Seebirt. Scatterday led for the first lap but weakened on the finish. McGugin showed fine form and won with ease. Jones second, Leckie third. Second Race Most Popular ll ' oman: Entries, " Lizzie " Boord, " Sarah " Borst. Miss Dickinson. Miss Freebey. Miss Dickinson won easily. Miss Freebey second. " Sarah " Borst pulled a shoe at the first turn and failed to finish. " Lizzie " Boord was presented with a beautiful bouquet of cabbage leaves at the close of this race. Third Race Best Student : Entries, Fulton, Leckie, Paige. Sonnenschein, Sav- ior, Wellman. Fulton ' s long stride proved a winner. Leckie, Wcllman and Paige finished in the order named. Fourth Race Shrewdest Politician: Entries, Bailey, Dawson, Huston, Senn. Huston was somewhat handicapped by rheumatism, but his long experience made him an easy winner. Bailey second, Dawson third. Fifth Race Most Popular . -Itliletc : Entries, Dvorak, Gregory, Hahn, Heston. Jones, McGugin. Hahn got away at the shot and was never crowded. Dvorak ' s fly- ing leap brought him in ahead of Gregory, who was breathing hard. McGugin seemed tired from the. first race and failed to qualify. Si.rtli Race Class Humorist: Entries. Goodman. Gregory, McClure, McGugin. Potter. McGugin came on the course sucking a lemon and had an easy first. Good- man second, Gregory third. It is said that McClure will protest this race, claiming that he was fouled by Potter on the last turn. Seventh Race Most Likely to Become Famous: Entries, Bills, Carter. Hart- man, Hovda, Sonnenschein. Sonnenschein won. Carter and Bills tied for second money. Hovda third. Hartman distanced. Eighth Race Most Likely to Become President : Entries, Hartman. Hovda, Leckie, McClure. Seebirt. Leckie won from McClure by a close margin. Hovda third. Ninth Race Handsomest Man : Entries, Barrett. Hooker. McGugin, Rain. Reid, Stevens, Turner, White. This event was one of the most hotly contested and proved especially interesting to the ladies in the audience. Just as the runners were warming up Barrett ' s baby started to cry, and he was compelled to go for some Cas- toria. But for this unfortunate occurrence the outcome would probably have been different. Hooker and McGugin were leading at the stretch, but a short distance from the wire some one flaunted a picture of Protessor Kirchner in Hooker ' s face and he fell in a faint, McGugin winning. Rain, White, and Turner finished as named. Tenth Race Prettiest U ' onuin: Entries. Miss Dickinson, Miss Freebey. Miss Freebcv first, Miss Dickinson second. No records broken. 79 Eleventh Race Most Loyal to Class : Kntries, Faling, Hyde, McClure, Person. Hyde had a walk-away. Faling second. McClure third. Twelfth Race Winner of Most Honors for Class: Entries, Dvorak, Heston. Hahn. Sonnenschein. Heston won in a walk. Second place close between Hahn and Dvorak, Hahn winning. The anvils for the Worst Knocker contest were now brought out. No one but McClure being entered for this event, it was decided to have him hammer against time. He showed great skill and lowered the world ' s record to ten knocks per hour. Wild applause when the result was announced. Thirteenth Race Biggest Joke: Entries. Carter, (Greenfield, Hart. Carter proved an easy winner. Hart second, Greenfield third. Fourteenth Race Most Conceited Man: Entries, Decker, Gait, Grossman, Hof- fius, Hammond, Lawton, Walton, Wellman. Hoffius and Lawton took the lead at the start, neck and neck almost to the wire. Hoffius won by a head, with Lawton two feet behind. Decker, Hammond and Wellman followed as named. Fifteenth Race Class Freshman : Entries, Fekete, Goodman, Greenfield. Be- fore the start in this race the wise ones picked Fekete to win but (Greenfield proved a wonder worker, and distanced the field. At the close of the races President Scatterday called a mass meeting of the class to vote upon several questions in dispute. For the favorite instructor, Professors Bogle, Hutchins, Sage and Wilgus were nominated. Roots spoke of Judge Lane. The ballot resulted as follows : Sage 55, Bogle 52, Hutchins, 5, Wilgus 5, Lane i. The number of excuses proposed for ballot was astonishing. The count showed the following favorites: Sickness 32, Too busy 10, Dying relations 6, Not prepared 5, Authorities differ 6. Before the ballot on the worst thing in Ann Arbor was taken it was necessary to call Theodore to suppress the pandemonium. Vehement speeches were made denounc- ing almost everything in town. On the forty-sixth ballot the majority rule was sus- pended and the result armnnnc-erl a fnllmv PnliYp TS Cn-eds i i. Sidewalks 7, Athens Theater 7, Street cars 6, Boarding houses 5, Grafters 5, Miss Woodward 3, Tinker ' s 7, Liverymen 11, Campus walks 5, Lits 4. Saloons i. Scattering 43. ( )n the question as to the greatest need of the University, the votes were trie toi- lowing: Money 30, Club House 13. Professor Mechem u. Smoking Room in Law Building7, Pretty Co-eds 34. a successor to Miss Woodward 6. 80 1904 Law Class Officers RALPH B. SCATTERUAY, . President MARGARET X. DICKINSON, Yice-Pres. H. J. COMPTON, . 2cl Vice-President C. D. SYMOXDS. . . Secretary F. P. GEIB, . . . Treasurer M. A. SEITZ, . Football Manager A N K H ANTM A N , G. W. ZlNKY, ARCHIE HAHN, E. R. RINGO, F. N. BURNS, . F. S. GEDNEY, D. B. EPPSTEIN, Sergeant-at- A rnis Baseball Manager Track Manager Valedictorian Historian . Prophet Poet 81 1904 Law Class Committee Chairmen E. S. RIPLEY, E. E. PERSON, . H. M. THOMPSON, M. W. TOWNSEND, E. R. RINCO, . C. C. COBURN. . . Auditing Banquet Cap and Gown . Class Day Invitation Lansing Trip EARL HEENAN, H. C. GAHN, C. H. HAYDEN, M. J. SCHABERG. ROBT. HARROD, Memorial Picture Senior Prom. Social Souvenir D. D. Scui ' RTz, Washington Birthday 82 IGaw [ ' resident. .. First I ' ice ' resident. Second I ' icc ' resident. Secretary, .. Treasurer, . . Toastiniister. .. Base Ball Manager, . Foot Hall Manager, . Track Manure: ' . . Scrgeaiit-at-Aiins. . ' aledictorian, .. Historian, .. Prophet for . Officers RALPH B. SCATTERDAY. MARGARET N. DICKINSON. HARRY J. COMPTON. CHAS. D. SYMONDS. FRED P. GEIB. SANFORD TRIPIET. GEORGE W. ZINKY. MILLARD A. SEITZ. ARCHIE HAHN. FRANK HARTMAN. ERNEST R. RINGO. FRANK N. BURNS. FRANK S. GEDNEY. DAVID B. EPPSTEIN. Social M. J. SCHABERG, J. H. DE VINE, A. L. RICHARDSON. E. W. SUTTON, C. E. DVORAK. Picture H. C. GAHN. M. W. REED. C. H. BRITTEN HAM. R. W. RISLEY, W. F. MORRISON. Washington Birthday I). I). SCHURTZ, O. O. BARR, C. E. SANDALL, E. H. DECKER. T. K. SAYLOR. Class Day M. W. TOWNSEND, W. S. WHEELER, C. G. BAILEY, JOE SMITH, A. M. COCHRANE. Banquet E. E. PERSON, F. L. RAIN. C. A. FISHER, C. T. WINEGAR. J. C. BILLS. Memorial EARL HEENAN, F. A. WAGNER, F. G. KLINE. J. W. HAWKINS, W. W. FRENCH. Invitation E R. Ringo, I. L. BROCK. E. F. SEEBIXT, H. A. WIEDER. F. B. HANNUM. Cap and Gown H. M. ' ' " HOMPSON, J. H. GERNERT, H. B. REDFORD. E. J. HAWBAKER. W. M. HESTON. Souvenior R. L. HARROD, F. J. BOVVSHER, M. B. SLICK, M. J. ROBINSON, FRANK RADIGAN. Lansing C. C. COBURN, G. E. WARNER. J. W. BRINING. Auditing E. H. RIPLEY, A. F. ALLYN. F. E. WOOD. Senior Promenade C. H. KAYDEN, F. A. BAKER. J. R. OFFIELD. 83 1 EDGAR RICH AILES. ' I ' l ' A. Detroit. Expected location. Detroit. 2 ALEXANDER ALLA, Calumet. 3 HARRY A. ALLEN, Monroe. 4 ARTHUR TYLER ALLEN, Erie, 1 ' a. 5 CURTIS DEWITT ALWAY, Manistee. 6 WILLIAM ALFRED ANDERSON. R.L., Kentucky University. Vinccr.nes, Ind. 7 HENRY WOOD AXFORD, Rochester. Expected location, Detroit. Mich. 8 DAVID ALEXANDER RADENOCII, 2I , Chicago, 111. Class Football Team [i], [j], [3]. g ARTHUR BAILEY. Leadville. Colo. Ph.B., Colorado College. 10 CHARLES GILLET BAILEY. Manton. Expected location. South Dakota. Vice-President Republican Club, Recording Secretary S. L. A. 11 FRED ALVA BAKER. West Union, 111. Expected location, St. Louis. President Webster Debating So- ciety [2], Director G. G. C. [2], Member Law Presidents ' Club. 12 WIRT BARNHART, Howell. 13 ORTHA ORRIE BARK, Lima, O. Expected location. Lima, O. 14 ROSCOE JEROME BARRETT. Ann Arbor. Vice-Presidcnt S. C. A., Treasurer S. C. A. 15 CHARLES STACEY BATT, New Albany, Ind. Expected location, Louisville. Ky. 16 CHARLES W. BENTON. Lawton. 17 NATHANIEL G. BERRIDGE, Boise, Idaho. Expected location, Boise, Idaho. 18 JOHN CHESTER BILLS. Ph.B.. Allegan. Central Debating Team [2], [3]. 19 EDGAR MARCUS BI.F.SSIXC, Piitsboro. Ind. Expected location, Indianapolis. 85 20 HERBERT RAY BLISS, Plainwell. 21 CLARENCE NEWTON BOCIRU, Covington, Ind. Michigan Law Review [3]. 22 CHARLES ORLAND BORST, Auburn, lud. 23 RAYMOND EUWARU BOWKI.EY, Pittston, Pa. 24 FRANCIS JACOB BOWSHER, VVapakoneta, O . 25 EZRA BRAINERU, JR., X , Middlebury, Vt. Expected location, Indian Territory. Class Football Team [3], Friars Club. 26 FRANK MICHAEL BRENNAN, 2 , A.B., Detroit College, Detroit. Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Varsity Baseball Manager [3]. 27 JOHN WESLEY BRINING, Ypsilanti. Expected location. Detroit. 28 CHARLES HENRY BRITTENHAM, Pontiac. 29 ISAAC Louis BROCK, Muskegon. 30 WILLIAM CUMMINS BKOWN. Indiana, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg. 31 FRANK NATHAN BURNS, B.S., A.B., L.L.B., Valparaiso College, Valparaiso. Ind. 32 WARREN BOOTH BURROWS, Groton, Conn. 33 JAMES CLINTON BYKKS, K-, llarlan, la. Expected location, Harlan, la. Executive Committee Re- publican Club [i], Washington Birthday Committee [2], President Republican Club. 34 JOSEPH MICHAEL CALLAHAN, A.B., St. Viateur ' s College. Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 35 MAURICE RAYMOND CARTER, Ph. B., Upper Iowa University, Bailey. la. 36 WARREN NORKIS CHASE, Massena, N. Y. Expected location, Potsdam, X. Y. 37 WILLIAM HENRY HARRISON CLAYTON. JR., A. B.. X , S. McAlester. Ind. Ter. Toastmasters ' Club Glee Club. 38 THEODORE MILES CLOWES, Butte, Mont. Expected location, Montana. 39 EDSON W. COALE, Salt Lake City, Utah 40 JAMES MILTON Cnuu. Bucyrus, O. Expected location, Cleveland, O. 41 CORIE CORNELIUS CouURN. Xecland ' Expected location. Grand Rapids. 42 ALEXANDER MARTIN COCHRANE. Apollo, Pa. 43 THOMAS Pi RTER MILLER COMPERE. A.B., Ouachita College. Portland, Ark. 44 HARRY JAMES COMITOX, Lebanon. O. Expected location, Dayton, O. 45 DANIEL ARTHUR COOK. Gallon, O. Expected location, Gr.lion, O. 46 FREDERICK CHARLES COOK. Strongsville, O. 47 CHARGES ROBERT COULTER. Oxford. O. A.B., Miami University. Expected location. New York City. President S. L. A. [3], Law Presidents ' Club. 48 EARL LIN CROSS MAN. Grand Rapids. 49 JOHN CHARLES DAVIS. Provo, Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. Vice-President Webster Debating Society, Treasurer Webster Society, Chairman R. M. C. Social Committee Chairman Michigan-Iowa Debating League from Webster Society. 50 ROBERT BYRON DAWSON, A.B., Hastings. 51 EDWARD HARRIS DECKER. -AK. ' I .VI , Battle Creek. Expected location. Battle Creek, Michigan. Law Review. 52 J. HERBERT DsViNE, B.S., Northern Indiana Normal School, Ann Arbor. Expected location, Hous- ton, Tex. 53 EDWIN ELROY DIBBS, Pinncbog. 54 MARGARET NOBLE DICKINSON. Lander. Wyo. 55 IRVING J. DODGE, Moscow, N. Y. Expected location, Buffalo, N. Y. 56 EDWARD DONNELLY, I A ' I . Detroit. A.B., Yale University. Expected location, Detroit. Michigan Law Review. 89 ' _ 57 F. ROY DOVE, Shelbyvillc, III. 58 ROY RALPH DURHAM, Corunna. 59 CHARLES EDWARD DVORAK. A. B., AT, Chicago. 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Vice-President Republican Club. Comedy Club, Varsity Track Team, Captain Track Team [i], Intercolleg- iate Pole Vault Record [2], Paris Track Team 1900, Athletic Editor U. of M. Daily, Member Board of Control, Gymnasium Team [3]. Social Committee [3], Fencing Club. The Hawks 60 WILLIAM ALBERT ELDRED, Quincy. 61 DAVID BOOTH EPPSTEIN, Toledo, O. Expected location, Toledo, O. 62 LEWIS GEORGE ERB. Royal Oak. 63 LLOYD HUGO ERIESSON, A.B., Crookston, Minn. Expected location, Seattle. Wash. 64 GLENN ROY CLINTON F.M.INI;. Kalamazoo. President Sunnier Society [2]. Varsity Reserves [i], Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Captain Class Football Team [2]. 65 THOMAS L. FEKETE, JR., K2. East St. Louis, 111. Expected location, East St. Louis, 111. Law Pres- idents ' Club, Glee Club, Class President [2], Secretary Republican Club. Southern Club, Witenagamote. 66 ABRAM HENRY FELKER, Ann Arbor. Golf Team. 67 HO VAKI MALCOLM FINDI.KV, Mnnnumtli, 111. A.B., Mcmmouth College. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. 68 CLARENCE ANDREW FISHER. S ' .eubenville, O. 69 DAVID BEAGLE FITCH. Knoxville, Pa. Expected location, Chicago. 70 JAMES R. FLEMING, Sulphur Springs, Ind. Expected location, St. Paul, Minn. 71 FRANK MORRILL FOGG, JR., Leslie. 72 HARRIET FREEHEY. Los Angeles, Cal. Expected ocation, Washington, D. C. Class Vice-President, Class Secretary [2], Michigan Law Review. 73 WILLIS WELLS FRENCH. Yankton, S. D. 74 HUGH REGNIER FI-LI.ERTON, AX, Havana, 111. A.B., University of Illinois. Expected location, Pe- oria. 111. Varsity Interscholastic Committee. 75 NATHANIEL FULTON. Portsmouth, O. A.B., National Normal University. Michigan Law Review. 91 76 GEORGE HERMAN GABEL, B.L., University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, Wis. 77 HARRY CONRAD GAHN, Elmore, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, O. Member Oratorical Board [3]. President Webster Society [3], Chairman Picture Committee, Law Presidents ' Club. 78 MATTHEW HENRY GALT, A.B.. Maryland Agricultural College, Taneytown, Md. 79 FRANK SHORT GEDNEY, Elko. Nev. Expected location, Elko, Nev. President Sumner Society [i], [3], President Jeffersonian Society, Vice- President Oratorical Association. 80 FRED PETER GEIB, Caledonia. Expected location. Grand Rapids. President Prohibition League, Sec- retary Intercollegiate Prohibition Association. Vice-President Webster Society, Webster So- ciety Cup Team [2], Class Treasurer [3]. 81 JAMES HENRY GERNERT. Columbia Cross Roads. Pa. Expected location, Pittsburgh, Pa. Class Baseball Team. Chairman Executive Committee Republican Club, Washington ' s Birthday Com- mittee [2], Class Relay Team [3]. 82 ARTHUR CLARKE GOLDTRAT. Kevvanna, Ind. 83 Louis JAMES GOODMAN. Helena. Mont. 84 RICHARD CECIL GOOUSI-KED. Ann Arbor. 85 OTTO FAIRCHILUS GREENE. Greenville. 86 Louis DAVID GREENFIELD. Cleveland, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. 87 GEORGE W. GREGORY, AX, Seattle. Wash. Expected location, Seattle. Wash. Varsity Football Team I 1 !. [-2]. [3]. Director Good Government Club [3]. 88 MILTON WAY MAN GUY. Topeka, Kansas. Expected location. Topeka, Kansas. 89 ARCHIE HAHN, Dodgeville. Wis. Varsity Track Team [ij. [j], [3], Class Football Team [l], [2], [3], Class Relay Team [i], [2], [3]. 90 JOHN AUSTIN HALL, A.B.. University of Kansas, Amoret, Mo. 01 CHARLES ALBERT HAMMOND. Collinwood. Ohio. Expected location, Connecticut. 92 GEORGE STEWART HANLEY, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. Manager Class Track Team [2], Varsity Banjo Club. 93 FRANK BARTLETT HANNUM, La Porte, Ind. Class Football Te am. 93 94 CHARLES MEI.VIN HARLAX. AX, Chicago, 111. Expected location. Chicago, 111. 95 ROBERT LEE HAKKOU. Lima, Ohio. Expected location, Philippine Islands. 96 MARCUS REUBEN HART. AX, Elgin, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. Michigan Law Review. 97 FRANK HARTMAN, B.S., Wilmington College, Wilmington. Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland. Ohio. Vice-President Webster Society [2], Class Seargent at Arms [3]. c,8 LYNN WALLACE HATHAWAY, Otego, N. Y. 99 ELIM JACOBS HAWBAKER, Mansfield, 111. 100 (133) JARED WALDO HAWKINS. Woodland. Cal. Expected location. Woodland, Cal. 101 CHARLES HOWE HAYDEN, ZX, Lansing. Expected location, Lansing. Class Football Team [2], [3], Michiganensian Board. 102 EARL HEENAN. A.B., Drydeii. Michigamna. 103 ALBERT HEIL. Menno, S. I). 104 JAMES BUEL HENRY, B.S., Boston University, Hazardville. Conn. 105 CHARLES HERNETT, A.B., Carleton College, Herman, Minn. 106 WILLIAM MARTIN HESTON, Grant ' s Pass, Ore. Varsity Football Team [i], [2], [3], Class Track Team [i], [2], All American Football Team [3]. 107 LEONARD C. HIRSCH, St. Marys, Ohio. 108 MICHAEL JOHN HOBIN, 2N, Port Huron. Expected location. Port Huron. 109 CORNELIUS HOFFIUS. Grand Rapids. 1 10 PAUL SPRENC;ER HONBERGER, Toledo, Ohio, in AUSTIN E. HOOKER, Paragould, Ark. 112 EDWARD HUGH HORTON, 4 Ae, B.S., Buchtel College, Toledo. Ohio. Expected location, Toledo. O Michigan Law Review. 95 U3 HERMAN H. HOVDA, Grand Meadow, Minn. Expected location, Grand Meadow. Minn. 114 THOMAS B. HUBBARD, Rutland. Pa. jB( 115 JESSIAH Ross HUFFMAN, Attica. Ohio. Expected location. Toledo. Ohio. Oratorical Delegate Web- ster Society [3]. 116 FRANK M. HUGHSON, Portage, VVis. Expected location Detroit. 117 CHARLES GAMMON HUSE. X , San Francisco, Cal. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. Friars Club. r 118 ROSCOE BURHANS HUSTON, A.B., Ann Arbor. Expected location, Chicago. ' 111. Chairman Executive Committee of Democratic Club [l], [2], [3], Business Manager Michiganensian [i], Treas- urer U. ot M. Daily [i]. Business Manager LJ. of M. Daily [2], Business Manager The Mich- igan Daily [3], Michigamua. 119 EMORY JAMES HYDE, Carland. Class Secretary [i]. Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Class Track Team [i], [2], [3], Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Captain Class Football Team [3]. 120 ELBERT VITTUM INGERSOLL. West Bay City. 121 W. H. JACKSON, Anderson, Ind. Expected location, Los Angeles, Cal. 122 THOMAS JOHNSON, Lake Odessa. Expected location, Detroit. Varsity Band, Class Baseball Team. 123 HARRISON JOHNSTON, JR., 2AE, Columbus, Miss. President Southern Club. 124 PAUL JONES, AX, Youngstown, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. Freshman Social Com- mittee Washington ' s Birthday [i], Cooley Day Banquet [i], Reserves [i], Varsity Football Team [2], Class Baseball Team [i], All-Freshman Baseball Team [i], Friars. 125 JOHN JAMES KEENAN, Toledo, Ohio. Expected location, Toledo, Ohio. 126 JOHN KIISKILA, Hancock. 127 HARRY MAHLON KIMBALL, ATA, Orland. Ind. 128 TUNIS WYCKOFF KIMBER, Wooster. Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. 129 DONALD F. KIZER. Spokane. Wash. 130 FRED C. KLEIN. Sanborn, Minn. 131 FRED GARFIELD KLINE, Bolivar, Ohio. Expected location. Cleveland, Ohio. 132 WALTER M. KRIMBILL, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Chicago, 111. ' 33 JAMES K.vo.x LAUHER, Paris. Ill, Expected location, Paris. 111. 134 EUGENE WRIGHT LAWTON, Lawton. Expected location, Portland, Ore. 135 FREDERIC LECKIE. AX, Port Huron. Expected location. Cleveland, Ohio. 136 WILLIAM BAXTER LEE, " frA . B.S., University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tenn. Expected location, Knoxville, Tenn. ' 37 ' 47) WALTER CLARK LEE. BBI1, ' ( " A . A.B., Yale, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Class Football Team [2], [3], Intercollegiate and Dual Tennis Team [2], Captain Varsity Ten- nis Team [3], President Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association [3], Mandolin Club [3], Quadrangle, Michigan Law Review, Yale Club, Friars. 138 FREDERICK A. LEHMAN. Adrian. 139 WILLIAM J. LEHMAN, A. B., Adrian. Democratic Club Executive Committee. 140 GEORGE F. LEWIS. Moscow. 141 SIDNEY M. LIDDELL. Milford. 142 JOHANN C. LiNiiiiorT, Chicago Heights. 111. 143 THOMAS A LOWERY, -N ' . Jackson. Expected location. Baltimore, Md. 144 GEORGE McC. RTY. Wayne. 145 JOHN C. MC.CLURE, Ann Arbor. 146 CECIL G. McCoLLOM, Decatur, 111. ' 47 ( ' 37) HUGH WILSON McGiLL, White Pigeon. 148 DAN E. McGuciN, AT, Tingley, Iowa. Ph. B., Drake University. Expected location. Chicago, 111. Varsity Football Team [l] and [2], Assistant Football Coach [3], Business Manager Inlander [2], President Daily News Board [2], Business Manager Michiganensian [3]. 149 DKI.OS HAROLD MC!NTYRE. Herkimer, N. Y. Expected location. New York City. 150 JOSEPH FREDERICK MAGTIRE. AX, Boston, Mass. Expected location. New York City. Freshman Social Committee. Washington ' s Birthday Committee [l], Cooley Day Banquet Committee [i]. Manager Class Baseball Team [2]. 99 151 EDWARD J. MARRINANE, Grass Lake. m2 CHARLES SALMON MATTHEWS. A.B.. 2X. Pontiac. Expected location, Pontiac. Michigamua. Class Football Team [2], [3]. 153 GUY METCALF. A.B., Harvard. Providence, R. I. 154 FRANK RUDOLPH MEYER. Shoals, Ind. Expected location, Chicago, 111. 155 CHARLES OLIVER MONROE, South Haven. Expected location, South Haven. 156 WALTER F. MORRISON. ZX. Spokane, Wash. A.B., University of Washington. Expected location. Spokane. Wash. Vice-President Good Government Club. Member Senior Law Picture Com- mittee. 157 EDWIN E. MYERS. Benton, Harbor. 158 FRANCIS THOMAS NAGORSKI, Erie, Pa. Expected location, Erie, Pa. President Fencer ' s Club, Law Presidents ' Club. Varsity Fencing Championship. 159 GUY P. NEVITT. Colorado Springs, Colo. 160 Louis NOCKELS. Carroll. la. Expected location, Chicago. 111. 161 JAMES R. OKFIELU. K , Chicago. Expected location, Chicago. ' 04 Literary Baseball Team, Varsity Tennis Team [i], [2], Chairman Reception Committee Junior Hop [3], Friars. 162 DONALD C. OSBORN. AA ! , KaTamazoo. Friars. 163 LEON E. PAIGE, Concord, N. H. Associate Editor Michigan Law Review. 164 CHARLES HENRY PEASE, Flushing. 165 EUGENE E. PERSON, Buffalo, N. Y. Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Varsity Reserves [3]. 166 KENNEDY L. POTTER. T, Jackson. Varsity Reserves [i], [2], [3], Friars Club. 167 (161) CEI.SUS MATTHEWS PRICE. Colon. Director Good Government Club [3], President Hearst Club [3]. 168 FLOYD FOSKET PUTMAN. ZX, Civer, 111. Expected location. Peoria, 111. Manager Class Track Team fl]. Class Football Team [il. [2], [3]. 101 169 FRANK RADIGAN. Streator, 111. i o FRANK LEWIS RAIN, BOH, ' Ml ' , A.B., University of Nebraska, Fairbury. Neb. Expected location, Fairbury, Neb. All Freshman Baseball Team [i]. Class Baseball Team [i], [2], Captain Class Baseball Team [i], Washington ' s Birthday Committee [2]. 171 Louts EDWARD RAUCH, Silverton, Ore. Expected location, Portland, Ore. 172 HIRAM BROWN REDFORU, Spencer, Idaho. Expected location. Pocatello. Idaho. 1 3 MARK WEBSTER REED. Rockford. Iowa. Expected location, Los Angeles, Cal. 174 AUSTIN Lucius RICHARDSON, Westminster, Vt. 175 ERNEST R. RINGO, Saint Francis. Kan. Class Valedictorian [3], Se cretary Executive Committee of Democratic Club, Chairman Invitation Committee. 176 EDWIN SHEPHERD RIPI.EY, A.B.. Hinsdale, 111. 177 Rov WILLIAM RISLEY. Ovid. Picture Committee [3]. i7S JAMKS I). ROHINSON. B.S., Upper Iowa University, Fayette, Iowa. 179 MORRIS J. ROBINSON, Hart. Expected location, Hart. Class Baseball Team [i], [2], Business Man- ager Wolverine [2]. 180 CLARENCE S. ROOTS, Connersville, Ind. Expected location, Connersville, Ind. 181 HOWARD H SAI.OT, -AX, Dubuque, Iowa. 182 CHARLES EDWARD SANDALL, York, Neb. Expected location, York, Neb. President Good Govern- ment Club [3], Washington ' s Birthday Committee [3]. 183 WIRT I. SAVERY. Plymouth. ,. " 4 ( 189) TILLMAN KULP SAYLOR. Johnstown, Pa. Expected location. Johnstown, Pa. Washington ' s Birthday Committee [3], President Keystone Club [3]. 103 i8s RALPH BURTON SCATTERDAY, Pontiac. 111. Treasurer Republican Club, Class President [3] 186 MARVIN JOHN SCHABERG. Saugatuck. President Oratorical Association [3], Chairman Class Social Committee [3], Law Pres idents ' Club. 187 DANIEL DWIGHT SCHURTZ, A.B.. B6II. J -Vl . Michigamua. Michigan Law Review. Chairman Wash- ington ' s Birthday Committee. 188 En FOWLER SEEIHRT. " tA ' p. A.B., Mount Union College, Harrisville, Ohio. 189 MILLARD A. SEITZ, Benton Harbor. Expected location, Benton Harbor. Manager Class Football Team [3], Winner Hammer Throw, Varsity Meet [i]. 190 F. S. SENN, Dayton, Oregon. Expected location, Portland, Oregon. President and Critic Jefifer- sonian Society, Leader of Jeffersonian Alumni Cup Team for 1902. Member of Michiganen- sian Board, Rocky Mountain Club. Treasurer Hearst Club. 191 JAY C. SEXTON, Minneapolis, Kan. 192 M. B. SLICK, Kewanna, Ind. 193 EDMUND MARK SLOMAN, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. 194 JOSEPH SMITH. Allendale, 111. 195 CHARLES SUMNER SOLLARS, Paris, 111. Expected location, Chicago. 196 EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, Chicago. Expected location, Chicago. Alternate Western Debating Team [i], Alpha Nu Cup Team [r], Member Western Debating Team [2], Member Wisconsin Debating Team [4], Second Honor, Oratorical Contest [4], Secretary Northern Oratorical League [4], President Toastmasters ' Club [5] 197 HOWARD E. SPENCE, Monmouth. 111. A. B.. Monmotith College. 198 JOHN M. STAGER, AA fr, Sterling, 111. Expected location, Sterling, 111. Freshman Glee Club [i] Junior Hop Committee [3], Glee Club [3], Wrinkle Board [2]. [3], " Gym " Team [2], [3]. 199 ETHOL WILKES STONE, Portland. Expected location, Allegan. 200 WILL R. STEVENS, Buchanan. 201 BERNARD ERHART STOUTEMYER. Cincinnati, Ohio. Expected location. Seattle. Wash. Michigan Law Review [3]. 105 202 DANIEL STRATTON, Nevada, Mo. B.S., Westminster College. Expected location. St. Louis, Mo. 203 EDWIN WHITE SUTTON, SAE. Saugatuck. Expected location, Honolulu. Washington ' s Birthday Committee [2], Class Social Committee [3], Chairman Junior Hop Arrangements Committee [3], Associate Editor Wrinkle, Witenagamote. 204 CHARLES D. SYMONDS. Paris. Expected location. Nadeari. Class Secretary [3], Critic Webster Society [2]. 205 CLAY TALLMAN, Beldina. Expected location, Colorado. Toastmaster Rocky Mountain Club Banquet. 206 NATHANIEL HAWS TANNER, Salt Lake City, Utah. Expected location, Salt Lake City, Utah. 207 J. ED. THOMAS, Makanda, 111. 208 FRANK A. THOMPSON, St. Louis. Mo. 209 HOWARD M. THOMPSON, Romeo. 210 JAMES H. THOMPSON, Evart. 211 OSCAK B. TIBBS, A.B., Lincoln University. Danville, Kentucky. 212 MILES WILLIAM TIIWNSEND. Marshall. 213 HARLAND ADAMS TRAX, rA, Ph. B., Bucknell University, Meadville, Pa. Expected location, Pitts- burgh, Pa. Michiganensian Board [3], Keystone Club. 214 SANFORD TRIPPET, ATA. ' l A ' t , Ha .leton. Ind. A.B.. Indiana University. Expected location, Prince- ton, Ind. Class Toastmaster [3], Toastmasters ' Club. 215 JOHN TRTAX. Baltic Creek. Second Honor in Class Oralorical Contest [2], [3]. 216 GEORGE TUMPSON, Connellsville, Pa. Expected location. New York City. Keystone Club. 217 JAMES TURNER. A.B., T, Lansing. Varsity Reserves [2], [3], Class Football Team [3], " The Friars. " 218 LESLIE ULLRICH, A.B , Hen. Mt. Clemens. 107 2ip ELBERT BOYNTON VANDERVORT, Haverhill, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. 220 FRANKLIN ALLAN WAGNER, SN, Decatur. Expected location, New York City. Assistant Manag- ing Editor Inlander, Managing Editor Michigan Daily News, President Inlander Association, Business Manager The Michigan Alumnus, Member Toastmasters ' Club, Quadrangle, U. of M. Masonic Club, Member Spanish War Veterans. 221 ROUERT KELSEY WALTON, 2X, Grand Rapids. Expected location, New York City. Class Yellmaster [l] [ 2 L [3l Associate Editor Michigan Daily News [i], Athletic Editor Michigan Daily [2], [3], Varsity Gymnastic Team [i], [2], [3], All Freshman Relay Team [i], All Sophomore Relay Team [2], Class Relay Team [i], [2], [3], Board of Directors Michigan Daily Publish- ing Company [2], [3], Varsity Track Team [2]. 222 GLENN ELUM WARNER, Paw Paw. 223 FRANK R. WATSON, Port Huron. 224 WILLIAM M. WEBII, Tallmadge, Ohio. Ph.B., Mount Union College, Michigan Law Review. 225 BURTON SINGLEY WELLMAN, Bellefontaine, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. Secretary Oratorical Association, Michigan Law Review. 226 WALTER S. WHEELER, Hudson, Mass. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. President U. of M. Masonic Club. 227 MILO ARMSTRONG WHITE, A.B., " HI , Fremont. Expected location, Fremont. " The Friars. " 228 BERNARD CHARLES WIECK. St. Louis. Expected location, Grand Rapids. Captain Class Baseball Team [2], 229 HERMAN AUOLPH WIEDER, Hancock. 230 MERLIN LUDLOW WILEY, A.B., 2X, Sault Ste. Marie. Quadrangle Club, Toastmasters ' Club, Mem- ber Michigan-Pennsylvania Debating Team [i], Varsity Glee Club [2], [3], Assistant in Oratory [2], [3]. 231 SAMUEL R. WILKESON, J K4 ' , 4 A t. Tacoma, Wash. Friars. 232 WILLIAM KIRKWOOD WILLIAMS, A.B., A.VI , l .VI ,Lapeer. Michigan Law Review. 233 CHARLES T. WINEGAR, Escanaba. 234 EDWARD WILLIAM WOLFSTYN. Port Huron. Expected location, Port Huron. 235 FRANK EDISON WOOD, Wilmerding, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburgh, Pa. Class Baseball Team [i], [2], Captain Class Baseball Team [3], Keystone Club. 236 GEORGE WALLACE ZINKY, Seward, Neb. Expected location, Washington. 109 Ann Arbor ' s Earliest Settlers. New Medical Building. History of the Senior Medical Class XE might call the history of the Medical Class of 1904 a chron- icle of honest toil. Like scores of classes which have preceded us we assembled for the opening address. A few first year stu- dents who had put themselves first were passed up by upper classmen and put last, thus fulfilling the Scriptures. Then we were given good advice and proceeded at once to forget it. Fin- ally, in due time and after the usual red tape process, we were matriculated and became full-fledged first year students. It is not class egotism to say that we were never freshmen. Med- ical students rarely are such. It is not our purpose here to give the details of our early endeavors. Let it suf- fice to say that during that first year, the hours from eight in the morning till the Uni- versity clock sounded the welcome hour of five in the afternoon were pregnant with varied, intermittent and continuous streams of stimuli for the physical centres. From five or six this is the medical student ' s idle hour. At this time he may go to the gym- nasium and rejuvenate; or out into the fresh air; or to his lodgings to dally in dolce far inentc. But happily our existence is not all work and no play. Our life is not all in books. The class may be said to embody all the tenets of that comprehensive tril- ogy, spirit, mind and body. It is highly gratifying to note the interest taken in religious work by the Medical Department in general and the class of 1904 in particular. Anyone alive to facts can- not have failed to observe that medical students have been and are the most zealous workers in the various associations of the University. Almost ten per cent, of the class has been preparing for medical service in the Foreign Alissionary field. With these men and women go the best wishes and earnest godspeeds of the class of 1904. Of the intellectual capability of the class we are far too modest to speak at length. True, at the end of our first year we were informed by official authority that we had done what other classes had not done ; we had completed four laboratory courses, whereas three had formerly been a year ' s work. At the same time we had passed our lecture courses in a manner highly satisfactory. In short, we were rated very high, scholastically, and the spirit of the class became correspondingly exalted. But about this time there began a process of elimination. A passing remark of one of our professors makes known the method, " we strain here but with net of wide mesh. " However large this net, it has managed to entangle in its meshes over a hun- dred of our former classmates. Our number has dwindled from two hundred and fourteen to somewhere about the hundred mark. In speaking of our mental caliber, mention must be made of one of our luminaries who passed the course in bacteriol- ogy and " never saw a bug. " Then there is the other light who startled the Professor of Anatomy, during our first weeks in the study of medicine, by saying he did not know when asked that simple question. Of the physical powers of our class our record speaks most eloquently. L T p to junior year our baseball team always reached at least the semi-finals. During the second year we reached the finals, losing to the laws. The achievement 112 of reacting the finals is not often duplicated by medical teams. In football, likewise, our teams succeeded in always getting beyond the preliminary game. ( hir material was, perhaps, always above the average for class teams, and we ha i nu nberlcss en- thusiastic supporters willing to cheer on to victory ; but the fatal hardships of too lit- tle time kept us from pushing to the very front. It was during the second year, too, that we produced the phenomenally fast relay team consisting of Sturgeon, Xufer, Long and Denny. The class has produced two M men in the persons of Stripp and Yatson, who played sophomore year on the University baseball team. Sturgeon has been on the varsity track team, his specialty being the broad jump. During the four years just passed, it has been our privilege to receive instruction from some of the best men teaching medicine in the country. It seems proper to speak- in particular of one whose influence upon us has been most profound. At the close of the summer school of 1903, Dr. James K. Arneill severed his connection with this in- stitution, and departed for the University of Colorado, where he assumes a position on the teaching staff. It has been said that art is the vivifying of work with the per- sonality of the workman. Tf ever a man succeeded in impressing his personality upon his work, it was Dr. Arneill. More fitting words, i n closing, could not be written than those of the learned John Bascom, sociologist, directed to graduating students, on the possibilities of the coming half century which will cover our careers of activity : " Things that seem to us for- tuitous are often the summation of many causes. What more accidental than the exact point at which a snowflake coming from high, driven from far, swirled in many an eddy, at length reaches the lake beneath? What more indeterminate than the precise time and place in which those crystals of life we term ourselves, coming out of the eternities, shall drop into the river of human life, flowing between the eternities? Yet all the vital forces from the beginning have been ripening us for our own period in the world, and ripening the world to receive us and handle us deftly when we come. The blood is rushing to and from the centres of life. The powers of insight, reflec- tion, construction are waking, like the senses after sleep to a world of new revelations. A man who lives in these years may go farther, mount higher, see more, than any who have gone before him. We commit you to the world and the world to you in a conjunction most propitious of those which have arisen along the paths of progress. Your picture, your conception of life, be it artistic or inartistic, is sure to be hung on the line, no matter how much other work may have been negligently placed above or below it. The years that call you are supreme years, and the notes are clarion notes. " The Vote at the Polls MOST 1 ' oi ' i-i.Au MAN. Niles wins this honor with twenty-three votes. Seybold is a close second with eighteen, while Smithies comes in third with Sturgeon not far behind. MOST POPULAR WOMAN. Miss Rosentiel won out with the flattering vote of twenty-seven. Miss Davis and Miss Hawley are tied for second place, each receiving twenty-five votes. BEST STUDENT. This was a nip and tuck race fro:ii the start between Adamson and Haas. Adamson won by the narrow margin of a single vote, receiving twenty. The bulk of the remaining votes went to Smithies, Miss Davis and Shook. Beards- ley and Sturgeon also ran. SIIKKWDKST POLITICIAN. The peculiarity of this contest was the concentration 113 of the votes upon three men. Kelsey received twenty-three and won. Miller got twenty-one, and A. E. Anderson, twelve. FAVORITE ATHLETE. Mink, Sturgeon and Stripp are our three favorite athletes. As to which is the favorite the polls almost failed to show. When all the votes were counted, it was seen that Mink had received nineteen, Sturgeon eighteen, and Stripp sixteen. CLASS HUMORIST. The much worn and frayed mantle of Mark Twain descended upon the shoulders of E. M. Anderson after a vigorous contest with William Ultes. MOST LIKELY TO BECOME FAMOUS. Evans is booked for this distinction, receiv- ing fifteen votes. Shook, Vaughan, Munson and Buskirk were his nearest competitors MOST LIKELY TO BECOME PRESIDENT. Hodges received the greatest number of votes, six. Buck and Cope received four each. HANDSOMEST MAN. Parnall gets this distinction, receiving twenty-three votes. Hensley polls nineteen, while Scott, Tenney and Carlson are also remembered by their loving friends. PRETTIEST WOMAN. Miss Kathleen Anderson received fifty votes. MOST LOYAL TO CLASS. Dunning had it all his own way here. He received 42 votes. Donoghue was his nearest competitor. WINNER OF MOST HONORS FOR THE UNIVERSITY. Stripp, our only M man, wins this honor with a vote of forty-five to his credit. Eight insist on voting for Vaughan. Jump, Munson and Sturgeon. WORST KNOCKER. Twenty-three are in favor of awarding Buck the title " Knight of the Hammer. " Carhart votes for himself. Three others cast their ballots for him. Hodges gets five. BIGGEST JOKE. Cross wins this event by getting forty-six votes. MOST CONCEITED. Bradley polls thirty votes and wins. CLASS FRESHMAN. The class casts thirty-two votes for Ultes for man of orig- inality. FAVORITE INSTRUCTOR. Dr. Xancreds receives this honor. Doctors Herdman, Carrow and McMurrich are also favorites. BEST THING IN ANN ARBOR. The Dutch; orchard back of hospital; Post on Sunday ; Jack Frost ' s Red Owl ; co-eds ; opera house ; street cars. WORST THING IN ANN ARBOR. Eleven say the Athens is. Pathology is said to be by ten. Eight claim the saloons are the worst. Others say : The sidewalks, hos- pital seats, mud, street cars, Homeop-hospital. GREATEST NEED OF UNIVERSITY. A club house is thought to be by twenty-six. Others say : More co-eds, more sympathetic professors, less law students, Theologi- cal Seminary, money, new hospital, a John D. Rockerfeller, new seats in amphithea- tre. 114 1904 Medical Class Officers CURTIS EVANS. MARY LOUISE ROSEXSTIEL. CYRIL HERBERT HAAS, GEORGE ARTHUR SEYBOLD, EDWARD M. ANDERSON, JOHN J. DONOCHTK. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Athletic Manager. 115 E DI T) DEPT MI-H4M 4) 1 EDWARD WILLIAM ADAMSON. Bay City. Journal Club. Invitation Committee, Phagocytes. 2 AXEL ENGELUKKT ANDERSON. Siambatigh. Treasurer Good Government Club [3], Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Chairman Picture Committee [4], Neurological Staff. 3 EDWARD M. ANDERSON, Auburn. N. V. A. B., Williams College, Phagocyte [4], Class Historian [4], Class Baseball Team [3], Transportation Committee [4]. 4 KATHLEEN ANDERSON, KA9, Salt Lake City. Utah. 5 ABEL JAMES BAKER, Grand Rapids. Gynecology Staff. Knickerbocker Club, Journal Club, Social Committee. 6 DAVID E. BF.AUDSI.KY. A.B., T. Elkhart. Ind. Varsity Reserves [i], Class Football Team [2], Sur- gical Staff. Phagocytes. Friars. 7 ARTHUR KIM. HKNNETT. Watkins, X. V. Class Football Team [4], Surgical Staff. 8 CHARLES L. BK N:-:TT. Paw Paw. Surgical Staff. 9 Anoi.i ' iirs I.V.MAN l ' .u;i;s. Charlotte. Class Football Team [i], [- ]. |3], [4], Class Baseball Team [i]. I- ' ]. I I. I4|. 11 THOMAS Fi;A. ri BIUMIM.H AM. X, Galcshurg. III. Gynecology Staff. 12 EKN;-.ST B, ENN. X BKADI.EV. X-X .Lexington. Ky. A.B., Kentucky University, Surgery Staff. 13 STEPHEN DOI.PII AKD BuA E.M 1 . Grand Rapids. ' is. President of Medical Society, 1903-1904. 14 DE.NTr:u AIAIN Ur K. La I ' orU 1 . Ind. 15 Wii.i.iA i 11. BfSKlKK. N-X. Jackson. Journal Club, Internal Medicine Staff. 16 WILLIAM GARRETSON CAKIIAKT. Marion. Iowa. Assistant in BacKriology 1902-1903, Surgical Staff. 17 ARTI;I - R Jci.irs (. ' AKI.SON. Jame town, N. V. 18 AuiiisiiN BERTRAM CLIFFORD. AT. Z. Wadsworih. Ohio. A. B., Western Reserve University, Class I ' .-i fball Team [i], [2], [3], [4], Captain |i]. Arrangements Committee. Medical Society, Reception Committee. Gynecology Staff. 117 I 19 MYRON WILLIAM CLIFT, Bay City. 20 STANLEY RAY COLEMAN, Howell. 21 RALPH GILMORE COOK, Sandusky, Ohio. 22 OTIS MERRIAM COPE, A.B., Ionia. Surgical Staff. 23 CHARLES VERNON CRANE, " tBII, Lake Odessa. Junior Class Party Committee. Dermatology Staff. 24 WILLIAM H. CREDE, NZN, Chicago, 111. 25 JOHN HUNT CROSBY, A.B., Three Oaks. Director Medical Society [3], Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy [3], Gynecology Staff, Transportation Committee. 26 IRVING JOHN CROSS, Bangor. A. B., Oberlin College. 27 JENNY ENGLISH CROZIER, Grand Rapids. 28 CLARA MARIE DAVIS, A.B., r B, Lansing. 29 JOHN JOSEPH DONOGHUE, Holyoke, Mass. Class Relay Team [i], Class Baseball Team [2], [3], [4], Captain [4], Manager of Class Athletics, 1904, Manager of Class Football Team, 1903. 30 PHEBE VAN VLACK DOUGHTY, AEI, Mattewan, N. Y. A. B., ' 95, Vassar College, Ph. B., ' 98. Albany Normal College. 31 GUY MELVILLE DUNNING, Ann Arbor. Director of Medical Society [i], [2], Second Vice-President of Democratic Club [2], Ophthalmology Staff. 32 Y. ki ELLIS, Pierport. 33 WILLIAM HENRY ENDERS, Goodrich. Director of Medical Society [4]. 34 CURTIS ALDAN EVANS, A.B., Cambria, Wis. Class Baseball Team [2], [3], Class Secretary [3], Class President [4]. 35 FRED DURFEE FAIRCHILD, Claremont, Cal. B.S., Pomona College. 36 EARL HARLAND FOUST, Albion. 37 CYRUS BUNTING GARDNER, Pinckney. . 38 WILLIAM CLEMENT GIBSON, Petoskey. 39 WILLARD P. GREENE, Avon, N. Y. 119 40 CYRIL H. HAAS, Selin ' s Grove, Pa. A.B., Stuquehatma University, President University Y. M. C. A., Surgical Staff. 41 WILLIAM WORTH HALE, Olivet. H 42 ELIZABETH ADAMS HAWLEY, Ann Arbor. 43 SAMUEL REESE HAYTHORNE, f P2, Terre Haute, Ind. Journal Club [3], Pathology Staff [4], Banjo Club [4]. 44 HERMAN A. HELMING, Indianapolis, Ind. Phagocytes. 45 CHARLES MARKHAM HENSLEY, Howard, Kansas Dermatology Staff, Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], [4l Cap and Gown Committee. 46 LEWIS STARKS HODGES, Hart. Journal Club. t 47 EMILE CYRUS HOULE. Negaunee. Phagocytes. 48 MARO FREDD HUNN, Batavia, N. Y. 49 SAMUEL K. JAMGOTCHIAN. Hadjin, Turkey. B.A., Central Turkey College, Turkey. Dermatology Staff. 50 BUENAVENTURA JIMINEZ, Aguadilla, P. R. 51 ARTHUR EDWARD JOHNSON, Davison. 52 FRED ANDREW JOHNSON, Chelsea. Dermatology Staff. 53 ROY HOWARD JOHNSON, A.B., San Diego, Cal. Journal Club, Gynecological Staff, Pathological Staff 54 HARRISON WILLIAM JONES, Spring Arbor. 55 CHARLES FLOYD JUMP, Plainfield, 111. Class Football Team [4], Picture Committee [4], Banjo Club [i], [2], [3]. [4]. Leader [4]. 56 DAVID MAURICE KANE, ' I ' BII, Sturgis. 58 GUY C. KELLER, M.E., Butler, Pa. Dermatological Staff. 59 LEE EARL KELSEY, Lakeview. Internal Medicine Staff, Picture Committee. 121 60 WM. HARRISON KENNEDY, BII, Muskegon. 61 MARY AUGUSTA KILLEEN, Dubuque, Iowa. 62 CARL JOHN LARSON, Negaunee. Class Treasurer [3], Class Baseball Manager [3], Invitation Com- mittee [4]. 63 CLYDE A. LEONARD, Athens. 64 IVA MAY LICKLY, Hudson. Gynecology Staff. 65 S. Rrnoi.i ' H LIGHT, Dayton, Ohio. Neurological Staff. 66 JESSE D. MARS, Florida. N. Y. 67 ALBERT HARVEY MILLER, BFI, Sault Ste. Marie. Recording Secretary S. L. A. 1902-1903, Class Yell Master 1000-1904. 68 OWEN JOSEI-H MINK, AB.., Wheaton, 111. Cla s Football Team [3], [4], Class Baseball Team [2], [3], Invitation Committee, Captain Class Football Team [4]. 69 EUGENE WENDELL MULLEN, Hastings. 70 JAMES FREDERICK MUNSON, A.B., N2N, 2S, Traverse City. Internal Medicine Staff, Junior Re- search Club. 71 NrRMAN D VI:;IIT MURPHY. Bangor. 72 RYROX DEI.OSS MILES. Ann Arbor. A.B., Olivet College. Ophthalmology Staff. Class President [l]. 73 HARRY MONTGOMERY NUTTALL. AET. Detroit. 74 LYDIA MARIAN O ' HARROW, Ann Arbor. Gynecology Staff Artist [3], [4]. 75 CHKISTI 1 ' iiKK GREGG PARNALL, A.B., " Hi , Ann Arbor. Friars. Gynecology Staff. 76 ALEXANDER H. PEARSON, Hamburg. 77 GRACE DARLING PEELE, B.S., Jersey City, N. J. Journal Club, Pathological Staff. Gynecological Staff. 78 ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, AEI, Kalamazoo. B.L.. Smith College, Assistant Demonstrator of Anat omy 2 , Journal Club, Gynecology Staff, Pathology Staff. 79 HARCOURT HAYDEN PTOLEMY, Ann Arbor. 12 80 ROY WOODNEY QUICK, Grand Kapids. Class Football Team |i], [2]. [3]. [4]. Gymnasium Team [i]. I- ' ]. [3l. [4]. 81 KI.IAS WILBER REED. St. Clere, Kans. B.S., Kansas Agricultural College. Pathology Staff. 82 GEORGE GIRAKD RICHARDS, Ann Arbor. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 83 LILY T. RCCHK. Rochester, N. Y. 84 BERT P. ROSENBERRY, N2N. Oak Park. 111. Surgery Staff. 85 MARY L. ROSENSTIEL, AEI, Freeport, 111. Class Vice-President [i], [4]. 8$J GUSTAVE ROTH, N2N, Erie, Pa. Internal Medicine Staff, Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. 86 GUY VICTOR RUKKE, N2N, Aneta, N. Dak. 87 WALTER A. SCOTT. Bn, Richmond. Incl. Internal Medicine Staff. Class President [3], 88 GEORGE ARTHUR SEYBOLD, Ann .Arbor. Class Football Team [3], Coach Class Football Team [4], Class Treasurer [4]. 89 FRANCIS MARION SHOOK, P2, Aitkin. Minn. S. L. A. Board, Toastmasters ' Club, Pathology Staff, Internal Medicine Staff, Phagocyte, Journal Club. 90 HAROLD LEON SIMPSON, AT, Adrian. Phagocyte. 91 WILLIAM BARTON SKELTON. A9. Meadville. Pa. 92 FRANK WM. SMITHIES, I ' P2, Chicago, 111. Class Treasurer [2]. Internal Medicine Staff, Michigan- ensian Board. 93 CHARLES D. STOFER. Attica. 94 ALBERT E. STRIPP, Charlevoix. Manager Class Athletics [i], [2], Class Baseball Team fl]. Class Football Team [i], [2]. [3], [4], Varsity Baseball Team [2], Pathology Staff. Gynecology Staff, Phagocyte. 95 CHARLES T. STURGEON, BH, Calumet. Class Football Team i], [2], [3], [4], Captain Football Team [2], Class Relay Team [i], [2], All-Fresh. Relay Team, All-Soph. Relay Team, Varsity Track Team [2], [3], Member Board of Control [3], [4], Gynecology Staff, [4], Phagocyte. Social Committee [4]. 96 EARLE REE: SWIFT. Olivet. B. S.. Olivet College. Journal Club 97 C. FREDERICK TENNEV. Bement. 111. 125 98 BERT THOMAS, Walla Walla. Wash. B.S., Whitman College. Class President [2], Class Football Team [2], Phagocytes. 99 LELAND ' HERBERT TOWER, Union City. 100 WILLIAM PHILIP ULTES, Springfield, Ohio. A.B., Wittenberg College, Pathology Staff, Phagocytes. 101 ELMER C. UNCKRICH, Sandusky, Ohio. Class Football Team [4], Phagocytes. 102 DON C. URIE, Dimondale. Varsity Band [i], [2]. [3], [4], Class Track Team [3], Class Football Team [3], [4], Phagocytes. 103 J. WALTER VAUGHAN, A.B., B0n, N2N, 23, Ann Arbor. Junior Research Club. Surgical Staff, Assistant in Bacteriology [ - O2- ' O3]. 104 CHARLES C. WALKER, Cleveland, Ohio. Ophthalmology Staff, Leader Student Volunteer Band [3], Vice- President University Y. M. C. A. [2]. 105 ERNEST CARL WEIRICK, Harrisburg, Pa. 106 CARL H. WEISMAN, " Mill, Marion. Ohio. Class Football Team [4], Phagocytes. 107 CLARENCE ROBERT WILCOX, T, Jamestown, N. Y. Gynecology Staff. Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Class Football Team [3], Phagocytes, Friars. 108 WILLIAM WESLEY WRIGHT. Philadelphia. N. Y. 109 ALFRED E. W. YALE. Salisb ury, Vt. 127 DENTAL DEPT. Owing to the lengthening of the course in the Dental Department from three years to four years, there will be no graduating class this year. 128 1904 Homeopathic Class Officers A. ANDREWS HOYT, CLYDE A. LOWN, LUTHER PECK, CORDEN T. GRAHAM, . CEOKGE P. WINCHEU., GENEVIEVE WHITE, President. Vice- President. Secretary. Treasurer. Orator. Historian. 129 1 HAROLD HILL BAKER, Rochester, N. Y. 2 OSCAR C. DIXON, Niles. 3 WILLIAM ECK DORAN, Colon. 4 LEON J. GIBSON, Vassar. 5 CORDEN THORN GRAHAM, Rochester, N. Y. 6 AVVRA ANDREWS HOYT, Battle Creek. 7 CLVD2 ALLEN LOVVN, Butte. Mont. 8 HAROLD LUCE LOWN, Butte, Mont. Q FREDERICK WEBSTER McArEE, Cottam, Out. 130 10 ARTHUR N. NORTON, Ann Arbor. 11 LUTHER PECK, Monson, Mass. B.S., University of Maine. 12 SAMUEL SCHAEFER, Wykoff, Minn. 13 HOWARD FRANCIS SCHELL, Cincinnati, Ohio. 14 JAMES WALLACE SOOY, Wayland. 15 CHARLES FREDERICK SWIFT, Auburn. N. Y. 16 VIRGIL Lucius WEIR, Warren, Ohio. 17 GEORGE PRAY WINCHELL, Ionia. 18 AUGUSTA GENEVIEVE WHITE. Bradford, Pa. B.S.. Bucknell University. 131 PHARMACY L n c ; " I AMIWOSIO ACUII.AK Santiago, Cu1 a. j DAVID ALFRED BARKLEV, Sioux City, Iowa. 3 MABEL LUCILE BERUER, Grass Lake. 4 ARTHUR ERNEST CRIPPEN, Brighton. Chairman Arrangements Committee [4]. 5 Ron IN HARVEY COGSWELL, Jackson. 6 Ci AKi ' TTF GERKEN, Ann Arbor. Loi ' is MAI ' RICIO GUILLERMETY, San Juan. Porto Rico. 8 MANUEL MARIO GUILLERMETY, San Juan. Porto Rico. g JOHN A. INMAN, Plattsbtirg. N. Y. 10 BURTON SAMUEL KNAPP, B.S., Monroe, Mich. ' 04 Literary Baseball Team [2], [3], [4], ' 04 Literary Football Team [2], [3], [4], Invitation Committee [4], Michigamua, Owls. it EDWARD HENRY MILLER, Ft. Wayne. Ind. 12 R-JHERT FREDERICK WIDENMANN. " PX, Ann Arbor. Class President 13 AIHII.PII ZIEFLE. Ann Arbor. 133 EUGENE S. BREWER, ' 04 E. (T) THOMAS BIRD, ' 05 L. (B) EDGAR M. CANOTHERS, ' 06 E. (B) WILLIAM C. COLE, ' 05 L. (B) (E) J. SPENCER CURTIS, ' 07 E. (F) CHARLES F. CAMPBELL, ' 05 (I!) THUIUSER P. DAVIS, ' 06, (B) CHARLES E. DVORAK, ' 04 L. (T) GEORGK W. GREGORY, ' 04 L. (F) HERBERT S. GRAVER. ' 04 E. (F) ARCHIE HAHN, ' 04 L. (T) MORRIS A. HALL, ' 04 E. (T) WILLIAM M. HESTON, ' 04 L. (F) THOMAS S. HAMMOND, ' 06 L. (F) PAUL JONES, ' 04 L. (F) JOHN H. JAMES, ' 05 E. (F) HENRY C. KARSTEN, ' 06 E. (I!) NELSON A. KELLOG. ' 04 (T) FRANK C. LONGMAN, ' 06 L. (F) EDMUND J. LAWRENCE, ' 06 E. (F) WALTER C. LEE, ' 04 L. (Tennis) DAN E. McGuGiN, 04 L. (F) JOSEPH H. MADDOCK, ' 05 (F) (T) PAUL S. MILLER, 05 M. (T) FRED S. XOKCROSS. ' 06 E. (F) WALTER B. PERUY, ' 04 E. (T) ARTHUR M. REDSTOCK, 05 E. (T) CURTIS G. REDDEN. I ' . ( i. (F) (B) ELMER S. SHANK, ' 05 (T) IRVING L. STONE, ' 05 (T) RAYMOND G. STEWART, ' 06 E. (T) RAYMOND G. ST. JOHN. ' 05 (Tennis) ALBERT E. STRIPP, ' 04 M. (B) HENRY F. SCHULTE, Lit. Special (F) GUY L. WAIT, ' 04 (T) Coach Yost Football Season of 1903 BY CURTIS G. REDDEN. OOTBALL lovers at Michigan can look back over the past season with a feeling of pleasure. We have only one " if " to regret, and it is very doubtful whether this is a legitimate one. It is best to believe that there are other teams immediately beneath us who can attack our position of supremacy with all but suc- cess. A realization of this fact would prevent the spirit of overconfidence so peculiar to Michigan and be an aid to our future success. If the tie-score at Minneapolis had accom- plished this desirable result, then the past season has been a suc- cess in every feature. No season in the history of Michigan football has opened with a gloomier outlook than that of nineteen hundred and three. But five of the veterans were accounted for ; the rest of the squad were, for the most part, high school men. Out of this squad Michigan had to select a team with which to meet three great teams ; all of them smarting under the humiliation of former defeats. To the average observer the squad contained nothing of promise, but to those who were with the men in their daily work it was soon revealed that plenty of ' latent football material was there to be developed. This was an enormous task ; first, to de- velop the individual man ; and second, the welding of the men into a harmonious whole, a " machine. " How well this was done is proved by the successes of the season. Almost before Michigan supporters realized it, the Minnesota game was upon us. The team in preparing for this game went through the hardest paces. No Michigan team was ever worked so hard to be gotten into condition. Coach Yost and Trainer Fitzpatrick found the time of preparation all too short. Few realize the great disad- vantages under which we played at Minneapolis. Minnesota had one of the finest teams that has ever played in the West. This team was seasoned and consisted of old and experienced men. Michigan by the hardest kind of playing succeeded in marching seventy-eight yards for a touch-down, and in holding Minnesota from scoring until the last few minutes of play. Minnesota ' s team was good; one of which every " Gopher " was deservedly proud, but it is the belief of the writer that we could have won from Minnesota at a later period. It is the general belief of the critics that Michigan developed greatly after this game, while Minnesota remained almost sta- tionarv. 188 The Wisconsin game on Ferry Field was one of the prettiest contests ever seen in Ann Arbor. At no time was the contest in doubt, and the score of 17 to o fairly represents the relative merits of the two teams. The Chicago game was a fitting climax to a successful season. The Michigan team here showed as the finished product. The spectators saw the finest exhibition of speed and team work ever seen in the West. Walter Camp said the team work was marvelous. Yost said Michigan played the finest game in many respects, that has been played by her in three years. Fitspatrick remarked that it was the finest game lie had ever seen a Michigan team play. Chicago adherents need not lay the overwhelming score to the " quitting " of their team, but to the excellence of Michi- gan ' s " machine. " The work was of such quality that it is believed no team in the coun- try could have surpassed it on that day. With two exceptions the Michigan team of this year was as great as any that ever represented her. The exceptions cover our weakness in punting and in the rece : ving of punts. In our small games these faults were frightfully apparent, but in the large contests a " brace " prevented them from working very seriously to our disadvantage. Some may think that the defensive playing of lyoi team surpassed that of this year. It is very d-mbtful whether this is true, foi we must consider that in nineteen hundred and one, football was very much below the present average, and that this year ' s team received some very severe tests in defensive play. Football was of superior quali ' y all over the country this season. Everyone in any way connected with the team shares in its glory. The men on the squad were men of ability, full of manly courage and determination, and imbued with the true Michigan spirit. The work was of necessity hard; harder than any Michi- gan team ever experienced, yet, because of the mental attitude of the men, the most difficult work was only a pleasure. Among the great number of compliments paid the team, none was more deserved and more appreciated than the one given by Yost, who said: " I have not seen a Michigan man commit an ungentlemanly act, either in a game or on the field of practice. " Everyone realizes the reserves played an all-im- portant part in the year ' s successes. Without them our green team could not have become the finished product it was. All honor for the " scrubs. " The greatest honor, however, falls on Michigan ' s great triumvirate. Coach Yost, Trainer Fitzpat- rick and Manager Ijaird. They are, more than any other men, responsible for Michi- gan ' s great teams. With the poorest prospects and in the face of the greatest obstacles, to achieve the success she did Michigan may well look back to the season of nineteen hundred and three as one of the most brilliant in her football history. ijttftfrtft ,f 139 o o u. I Varsity Football Team GEORGE W. GREGORY, ' 04 Law, CECIL GOODING, ' 05 Eng., HENRY F. SCHULTE, Lit., JOSEPH H. MADDOCK. ' 06 Lit., SPENCER CURTIS, ' 07 Eng., ' THOMAS S. HAMMOND, ' 06 Law, CURTIS G. REDDEN. Law, P. G., JOHN H. JAMES, ' 05 Eng., FRED S. NORCROSS, ' 06 Eng., HERP.ERT S. GRAVER. ' 04 Eng., MARTIN W. HESTON. ' 04 Law, FRANK C. LONGMAN, ' 06 Law, FIELDING HARRIS YOST, KEENE FITZPATRICK, CHARLES BAIRD, DAN E. McGuciN, . CURTIS G. REDDEN. Law, P. G., THOMAS B. ROBERTS, ' 04 Lit., . MARTIN W. HESTON, ' 04 Law, Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle- Right End L.ft End Quarterback Quarterback Right Halfback Left Halfback Fullback Coach Trainer Director Assistant Coach Captain Manager Captain-Elect 141 Varsity Reserves BARNETT, BORAZZI, BRIGGS, BKARDSLEY, BlGELO ' , BAKER, W. D. CLARKE. DICKEY, DOTY, DEPREE, DIXGEMAN, DUNLAP, EYKE, EDMUNDS, PALING. GANELS. HcnviE, E. HAMMOND, HINKS, L. H. JONES, J. F. LEWIS, PERSON, H. Y. READ, F. REDDEN, THOMSON, SCHMIDT, WOLFE, H. WEEKS, W. WEEKS. WENDELL. Double " M " Men COI,E REDDEN 142 Three Years of Yost Total 1901 1902 September 28 Michigan 50 Albion . O September 20 Michigan 88 Albion . . O October 5 Michigan 57 Case O September 27 Michigan 48 Case School 6 October 12 Michigan 33 Indiana . O October 4 Michigan 119 M. A. C. . o October ' 9 Michigan 29 Northwestern O October it Michigan 60 Indiana . October 26 Michigan 128 Buffalo . . O October 18 Michigan 23 Notre Dame November 2 Michigan 22 Carlisle . O October 25 Michigan 86 Ohio State . November 9 Michigan 21 O. S. U. . November I Michigan 6 Wisconsin . o November 16 Michigan 22 Chicago O November 8 Michigan 107 Iowa o November 21 Michigan 89 Beloit . . O November 15 Michigan 21 Chicago November 28 Michigan 50 Iowa O November 22 Michigan 63 Oberlin . . o January i Michigan 49 Leland St ' fd O November 27 Michigan 23 Minnesota . 6 Michigan 550 Opponents Total Michigan 644 Opponents 12 October October October October October October October October November November November November Total 1903 3 Michigan 10 Michigan 14 Michigan 17 Michigan 21 Michigan 24 Michigan 28 Michigan 31 Michigan 7 Michigan 14 Michigan 21 Michigan 26 Michigan 31 Case 79 Beloit 65 51 88 . o . o Ohio Normal o Indiana . Ferris Institute 47 Drake . 76 Albion . 6 Minnesota 36 O. S. U. 16 Wisconsin 42 Oberlin . 28 Chicago Michigan 565 Opponents 143 ASE-BAIX Review of Season 1903 The outlook for a successful team for the past season was the usual one, four old players upon whom to start and a large number of men new to college ball from whom to select the rest of the team. Up to a short time before the spring trip matters were shaping themselves satis- factorily to everyone, but almost upon the eve of departure sickness and lax scholarship deprived us of the services of men of recognized ability. The Easter trip, which must of necessity serve and be regarded as a try out for the players, resulted as it generally does with only fair success. The game with Chi- cago was lost, but the showing of the men was far from discouraging. The games with Northwestern and Wisconsin were prevented by rain, and the rest of the week was spent in contests with the smaller Michigan colleges. Upon the return a few changes were made in the line up and then was the final selection of players for the season. The victory over the strong Illinois team on the Saturday following did a great deal to raise the confidence both of the players and the students. The following games with Northwestern, Chicago and Wisconsin were all decided in Michigan ' s favor, while the remaining two games of the series with Illinois were lost to that team. Thus second place in the conference race was undisputably ours, and there was no clis- 144 grace in being compelled to acknowledge the superiority of such a team of veteran players as Illinois was able to put in the field. Cornell, the only eastern college on the schedule, was defeated in the two games played, and the season closed as for several years past with victory over that aggrega- tion. At the close of the season the players elected Curtis G. Redden captain for the cnsuinsr vear. 145 ' Varsity Baseball Team CHARLES BAIRD, EARLE F. POTTE;;, JEROME A. UTLEY, Graduate Director. Student Manager. . . . Captain. Team HENRY KARSTEN, JEROME A. UTLEY. WM. C. COLE, . ANDREW C. ROCHE, H. S. CARROTHERS. ROBERT CUTTING, THOMAS S. BIRD, CHARLES F. CAMPBELL, CURTIS G. REDDEN, THURBER P. DAVIS, MARION WOLFE. Pitcher Pitcher Center Field Left Field Right Field First Base Second Base Short Stop Third Base Catcher Substitute 146 Scores 1903 Schedule 1904 April 11 13 14 16 IT 18 25 2fl May 2 7 9 11 12 16 18 23 30 June 6 12 13 Forfeited to Michigan. Chicago, 78 April 16 . Wisconsin, Rain 18 . .- ' , ' 1 Northwestern, Rain 19 . . .- ] Albion, 9 G 2d . . i Hillsdale, 194 21 . ] M. A. C., 910 22 . ] Illinois, 1410 30 . . . ] Oberlin, 121 May 7 . . Chicago, 124 11 ' . . . 1 Northwestern. 1812 14 ... Illinois, 28 Hi . Chicago, 74 18 ... Wisconsin, 54 21 . Oberlin, 1011 25 ... Wisconsin, 155 28 . Cornell, 98 30 . Illinois, 29 June 4 Northwestern, 90 17 . Cornell, 72 18 ., Cornell. Rain Not definitely decided. Chicago. Wisconsin. Kalamaroo. Albion. Hillsdale. M. A. C. Illinois. Chicago. Oberlin. Illinois. Northwestern. Chicago. Wisconsin. Chicago. Oberlin. Cornell. Northwestern. Cornell. Cornell. 141 Trainer Fitspatrick Review of Season N. A. K. HE season of 1903 with its unbroken series of victories was probably the most successful one in the history of the Univer- sity. Chicago, our ancient rival, was overwhelmingly defeated ; Illinois and the strong Cornell team were beaten by comfort- able margins. The four-mile relay at the University of Penn- sylvania Annual Relay Races went to Michigan, and at the In- tercollegiate Michigan rolled up a total of 49 points to Chi- cago ' s 40 and Wisconsin ' s 10. The losses in 1902 by graduation were heavy, the men to go being Snow, Foster, Fishleigh, Barrett, Armstrong and Udell, while by the four year rule " Jimmie " Nufer was declared ineligible. But the year brought out men to fill every place. Maddock in the weights, Stewart in the sprints and hurdles, were Freshmen. Of the older men Hall, Rebstock, Miller, Brewer, and Stone stepped into the vacant places. Conger, an M. man of the 1900 team, returned, and did sterling work in the mile. There is little to be said of the Illinois indoor meet. Conger reduced the varsity mile record to 4:40 1-5, and Illinois won the quarter and shot-put events conceded to us. Hall in the half made the excellent time of 2:03 4-5. The score by points was, Michigan, 42 ; Illinois, 30. Next, on March 28, came the Cornell team, confi- dent of victory. But they fell before the maize and blue by the same score as the previous year, 42 2O J. The surprises ot this meet were the defeating of Hahn by Stewart in the 40 yard dash, and the winning of the mile run by Kellogg in the ex- cellent time of 4:30 2-5, defeating Schutt, of Cornell. The high jump brought out performers of the highest quality. Serviss and H. F. Porter tied for first at 6 feet I inch with P rewer and Cairns tied for third, an inch below them. 149 Hahn 150 The next meet in which Michigan took part was the Pennsylvania Relay Car- nival. Five men were taken, four miles, and Hahn for the invitation 100 yard dash. In the four-mile relay, the event of the day, Michigan won with her team composed of Wait, Perry, Conger and Kellogg. Yale finished second and Pennsylvania third. Franchort, of Yale, started the last mile 25 yards ahead of Kellogg, but the Michi- gan man made up the gap and won rather easily. The outdoor meet with Chicago was full of surprises, in which both contestants shared. Stewart ' s defeat in the high and victory in the low hurdles, Halm ' s victory in the 220 yard dash, Maddock ' s failure to beat Speik in the discus, Magee ' s first in the pole vault. Hall ' s defeat of Cahill in the half were all contrary to dope. Perry also upset calculations in the mile, the much touted Hall being a bad second, Hahn ' s 21 3-5 in the 220 yard dash was by far the best performance, breaking the varsity record of 22 seconds, held by J. M. Thomas, and the I. C. A. A. record of 22 held by E. Merril, of Beloit. As a whole, the meet was one-sided, Michigan scoring 83 points to Chicago ' s 42 . The fact that another victory in the conference meet would give us the permanent possession of the Spalding Trophy Cup added fresh interest to that already exciting event. But to the Michigan sympathizers who stood in the driving rain and saw Michigan fail to qualify in the high hurdles, pushed back to a third in the mile, forced to take second in the hundred and the quarter, the acqui- sition of that cup seemed far away. But this series of reverses only seemed to nerve the men for the remaining events. With the score 19-8 against them they went in to win. Dvorak took first in the pole vault, clearing the bar at n feet 9 inches, thus breaking all the intercollegiate records. Hahn ran away from Blair in the 220 yard dash, putting the conference record at 21 3-5: close to this came the half, " Mother " Hall contributing his five points by beating Cahill. Then in quick succession eight points went to Michigan in both the high jump and the two-mile run; and a moment later Maddock won the hammer throw. In addition to these Stewart ' s thirds in hur- dles and the hundred, Maddock ' s second in the shot and third in the discus, brought up the total to 49 points to Chicago ' s 40 and Wisconsin ' s 10. This meet, as all intercollegiates, had its share of surprises. Hearn, of Purdue, in the mile was a dark horse of true funeral blacks. Taylor in the quarter surpassed ex- pectations. Blair ' s victory in the hundred ; Catlin ' s firsts in the hurdles and Stone ' s sec- end in the two mile all surprised the experts. The day was the worst that could be imagined ; a hard wind from the lake carrying cold rain which sometimes became sleet. In spite of this the records were excellent. So much for the past season. The prospects for 1904 are very bright. The only men lost are Captain Robin- son, ex-Captain Dvorak and Conger. Dvorak is still in college, but has completed four years. The incoming class brings many promising young athletes who will do their share toward winning future meets for Michigan. 1.31 I b Varsity Track Team 1903 100-yard Dash. - ' 20-yard Dash, 120-yard Hurdles. 220-yard Hurdles, 440-yard Run. 880-yard Run, Mile Run, Two-mile Rrn, High Jump. Pole Vault. Shot Put, Hammer ThiMw, Discus Throw. Broad Jump. HAHN, ' 04 L; STEWART, ' 06 E. HAHN. ' 04 L. STEWART, ' 06 E. STEWART, ' 06 E; NORCROSS, ' 06 E. REDSTOCK, ' 05 E: RALSTON, ' 03: WALTON. ' 04 L. HALL. ' 04 E: DOLLAWAV, ' 03: HARPHAM. ' 04. PERKY. ' 04 E: CONGER, ' 00. KELLOGG, ' 04; STONE, ' 05, WAIT. ' 04. BREWER, ' 04 E; MILLER, ' 05 M: VERBERG, ' 03 D. DVORAK. 04 L; READ, ' 06: SIMMS, ' 06. ROBINSON. ' 03; MADDOCK, ' 06; DUNLAP, ' 06 M. MADDOCK, ' 06: HESTON, ' 04 L; EDMUNDS. ' 05. MADDOCK, ' 06; HESTON, ' 04 L. SHANK. ' 06: STEWART, ' 06; STUTCEON, ' 04 M. Intercollegiate Conference Track Meet EVENT. 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash t o Yard Rvn Mile Run Two Mile Ren 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw Broad Jump FIRST. SECNOD. THIRD. RECORD. Plair. Chi. Halm. Mich. Stewart, Mich. 9 4-5 sec. Halm. Mich. Blair, Chi. Dillon, Oberlin. 21 3-5 sec. Taylor, Chi. Rebstock, Mich. Poage, Wis 52 3-5 sec. Hall. Mich. Cahill, Chi. Vernier. Purdue. 2 :2 3-5 sec. Hearn. Purdue. Matthews, Chi. Conger, Mich. 4:32 3-5 sec. Kellogg, Mich. Stone, Mich. Hall. Chi. 10:2 2-5 sec. Catlin, Chi. Saridakis. Wis. Kelly. Chi. 15 4-5 sec. Catlin, Chi. Poage. Wis. Stewart. Mich. 25 i-5 " . Dvorak. Mich. Magee. Chi. Knox, Beloit. II ft. 9 in. Rothgeb, Illinois. Maddock, Mich. Knox, Beloit. 40 ft. 3 7-8 in. Maddock, Mich. Long, Wis. Hayes. Missouri. 129 ft. 2 in. Swift, Iowa. Speik, Chi. Maddock, Mich. 117 ft. 7i in. J)avis. N. W. Friend, Chi. Knox. Beloit. 21 ft. 8 4-5 in. High Jump Brewer, Miller, erhcrg (all Mich.) Tied. Michigan, Chicago, Wisconsin, Purdue, Iowa. Northwestern. . Illinois. Beloit, . Missouri . 49 40 10 . 6 5 5 5 4 I Cornell-Michigan Indoor Meet EVENT. FIRST. SECOND. THIRD. Relay won by Michigan. Team Rebstock, Norcross, Stewart and Hahn. Score Michigan, 42J 2. Cornell, 29 . RECORD. 40 Yard Dash Stewart (M.) Hahn (M.) Wallace (C.) 4 3 5 " 40 Yard Hurdles Stewart (M.) Cairns (C.) Ketchum (C.) 5 2 5 " 440 Yard Run Rebstock (M.) Norcross (M.) Ralston (M.) 54 2 5 " 880 Yard Run Hall (M.) Harohorn (M.) Smith (C.) 2 ' 5 4 5 " Mile Run Kellogg (M.) Schutt (C.) Poate (C.) 4 ' 30 2 5 " High Jump Pole Vault Shot Put f Serviss (C.) 1 H. F. Porter (C.) Philipps (C.) F. J. Porter (C.) Read (M.) Robinson (M.) Brewer (M.) Cairns (C.) Frederick Dunlap (M.) 6 ft. 1 in. 10 ft. 9 in. 40 ft. 9 in. Illinois-Michigan Indoor Meet EVENT. FIRST. SECOND. 40 Yard Dash Hahn, (M.) Stewart, (M.) 4 3 5 " 40 Yard Hurdles Stewart, (M.) Faskeet, (I.) 5 3 5 " 440 Yard Run Kern. (I.) Ralston, (M.) 54 3 5 " 880 Yard Run Hall, (M.) Heruch, (I.) 1 ' 3 4 5 " Mile Run Conger, (M.) McCully, (I.) 4 ' 40 1 5 " Pole Vault Shephard, (I.) Post. (I.) 10 ft. 8 in. High Jump ( Brewer, (M.) ( Verberg, (M.) 5 ft. 10 in. Shot Put Rothgeb, (I.) Robinson, (M.) 40 ft. 4 in. Relay won by Michigan. Team Hall, Rebstock, Ralston. Hahn Score Michigan, 37 ; Illinois: 27. Chicago-Michigan Dual Meet EVENT. 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run Two Mile Run Mile Run Pole Vault Discus Throw High Jump Shot Put Broad Jump Hammer Throw Hahn (M.) Hahn (M.) Catlin (C.) Stewart (M.) Rebstock (M.) Hall (M.) Kellogg (M.) Perry (M.) Magee (C.) Speik (C.) f Brewer (M.) i Miller (M.) IVerberg (M.) Robinson (M.) Shank (M.) Maddock (M.) SECOND. THIRD. RECORD. Blair (C.) Stewart (M.) 10 " Blair (C.) Senn (C.) 21 3 5 " Stewart (M.) Friend (C.) 16 " Catlin (C.) Norcross (M.) 25 " Taylor (C.) Buck waiter (C.) 52 " Cahill (C.) Dillaway (M.) 2 ' 4 1 5 " Stone (M.) Neher (C.) 1112 " Hall (C.) Conger (M.) 4 ' 34 3 5 " Dvorak (M.) Simms 11 ft. 4 in. I Kennedy Maddock (M.) Catlin (C ) 117 ft. 3 in. j-5 ft. 10 in. ) Maddock (M.) Speik (C. ) 39 ft. iy 2 in. Friend (C.) Sturgeon (M.) 21 ft. W 2 in. Heston (M.) Edmunds (M.) 141 ft. 5V in. Michigan, 83. Chicago, 43. . Annual Varsity Field Day EVENT. 100 Yard Dash 120 Yard Hurdles Mile Run 440 Yard Run 880 Yard Run 220 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Dash Two Mile Run High Jump FIKST. SECOND. Hahn Stewart Perry Rebstock Hall Stewart Hahn Kellogg Brewer Miller Hugg Street Conger Ralston Dillaway Street Hugg Stone Broarl Jump Stewart Shank Pole V ault Dvorak ( Sims Read Shot Put Discus Throw Hammer Throw Maddock Maddock Maddock Duniap Dun lap Heston THIRD. RECORD. Kern 10 " Kahle Hi 1 5 " Vorhees 4 ' 35 2 5 " Hayes 51 2 5 " Harpham 2 ' 4 2 5 " Herrnstein 25 3 o ' Hull 22 " llt ' 30 " V ' erberg lr, ft. 11 in. Sturgeon 21 ft. 7 in. Howil Howil Edmunds Ill ft. G in. 41 ft. it in. 117 ft. HI in. 141 tt. f in. 155 f ff rt+ wik Ifl v (iinu rk m WM ii ttinis i if ' EVENT. MICHIGAN. WESTERN. WORLD. Holder, Date, Record. Holder, IMte, Record. Holder, Date, Record. ( C. M. LEIBLEE. 1901. BLAIR, Chi. 1903. DUFFY, U. S. 100 Yard Dash. ARCHIE HAHN. 1901. 9 4-5 sec. 9 3-4 sec. (. 10 sees. 220 Yard Dash. ARCHIE HAHN, 1903. ARCHIE HAHN, Mich WEFERS, U. S. 21 2-5 sec. 1903. 21 3-5 sec. 21 1-5 sec. 40 Yard Run. C. T. TEETZEL. 1899. MERRIL, Bel. 1901. LONG, U. S. 50 sec. 49 4-5 sec. 1900. 47 sec. 38o Yard Run. ' H. W HAYES. 1899. PALMER, la. 1896. KILPATRICK, U. S. 2 :oo 2-5. 1 - ' 59 4-5- 1895. i :53 2-5. f N. A. KELLOGG. 1903. Indoor. J 4:30 2-5. KEACHIE, Wis. 1902. CONNEFF, U. S. Mile Run. j W. B. PERRY. 1903 4:31 2-5. 4:15 3-5- Outdoor. U:34 3-5- I vo Mile Run. N. A. KELLOGG. 1903. KELLOGG, Mich. GEORGE, Eng. 10:02 2-5. 10:02 2-5. 1884. 9:17 2-5. [20 Yard Hurdles. J. F. MCCLEAN. 1899. F. MALONY, Chi. 1902. KRAENZLEIN, U. S. 15 2-5 sec. 15 2-5 sec. 1898. 15 1-5 sec. 2o Yard Hurdles. R. STEWART. 1903. BACHMAN, Minn. 1901. KRAENZLEIN, U. S. 25 sec. 25 sec . 1898. 23 3-5 sec. 3road Jump. J. F. MCCLEAN. 1899. LEROY, Mich. 1891. O ' CONNOR, Ire. 23 ft. 22 ft. " j in. 1900. 24 ft. I if in. iigh Jump. A. ARMSTRONG. 1900. BREWER, Mich. 1903. SWEENEY, U. S. 6ft. 5 ft. ii in. 1895. 6 ft. 5 5-8 in. p ole Vault. C. E. DVORAK. 1903 DVORAK, Mich. CLAPP, U. S. ii ft. 9 in. ii ft. 9 in. 1898. ii ft. 10 in. shot Put. ROSE. 1904. KIRBY, N. D. GRAY, U. S. 48 ft. 9 in. 41 ft. 8 in. 1893. 47 ft. Hammer Throw. JOE MADDOCK. 1903 PLAN, Cal. 1900. FLANAGAN, U. S. 141 ft. 8 in. 163 ft. 1901. 171 ft. 9 in. discus Throw. MADDOCK. 1903. SWIFT, la. SHERIDAN, U. S. 117 ft. 10 in. 1 18 ft. gin. 1902. 127 ft. 8J in. Abbreviations : U. S., United States : Eng.. England : Ire., Ireland : Bel., Beloit : Cal., California: Chi , Chicago; la., Iowa: Mich., Michigan: N. D.. Notre Dame: Wis, Wisconsin. 156 R. G. ST. JOHN, Captain A. T. DANFORTH V. C. LEE J. R. OFFIELD DANFORTH ST. JOHN LEE Varsity Tennis Team DANKORTH ST. JOHN LEE OFFIELD Doubles Doubles J Western Intercollegiate Team Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament Chicago, 111., May 25th, 190. " . Semi-finals: Singles Danforth (Mich.) defeated Lucius (A): St. John (Mich.) defeated Payne (Minn.) Doubles St. John and Lee (Mich.) defeated Hammond and Lucius (A); Morley and Garnett (W) defeated Northrup and Payne (Minn.) Finals: Singles Danforth defeated St. John by default. Doubles St. John and Lee defeated Morley and Garnett. Ranking of the Colleges for the Western Intercollegiate Cup Michigan 6 points Chicago 5 points Dual Tournament with Chicago Chicago, 111.. May ' 29th, 1903 Singles: Danforth (M) defeated Bingham (C): Bacon (C) defeated Offield (M) ; Lee (M) vs. Moorhead (C) unfinished rain; St. John (M) vs. Nelson (C) not played rain. Doubles: Danforth and St. John (M) defeated Bingham and Nelson (C) ; Lee and Offield (M) de- feated Moorhead and Bacon (C). Total score Michigan, 3 points. Chicago, T point. University Fall Tournament 1903 Semi-finals: Hunt defeated Lucius ' ;- Lee defeated Offield. Finals : Hunt defeated Lee. 157 s ' c Officers MORRIS A. HALL, ' 04. E. CHAS. E. HAYES, ' 05, E. . NELSON A. KELLOGG, 1904. President Secretary-Treasurer Captain The Cross Country Club was organized in the spring of 1901 for the purpose of bringing out and developing distance runners for the Varsity. That it has and is accomplishing its purpose is evident. All the middle and long distance " M " men now in college owe much to their cross country training. Each year two races are held, in the fall and spring. The first and second men in and the three best time men receive the club insignia, C. C. C. What is known as the Club race course is about three and three-quarters miles long, beginning at the Gym. From there the runners proceed south on East Univer- sity Avenue, over South University to Ingalls and thence across the path towards the Athletic Field. The runners pass the Field going out State Street to just be- yond the Railroad tracks, where they turn to the right, climb a long hill through an orchard. Numerous fences and other obstacles are scattered along the course. Here they turn and cross the golf links, going down a long hill. The advantages of this are offset by the water jump, a wide brook Thence they proceed along the rear of the Athletic Field to State Street and back over the course to the place of beginning. The record for the course, held by Captain Kellogg, is 19 minutes, 17 seconds Wearers of the CCC in College KELLOGG, 1904, VOORHEIS, ' 04, E, PERRY, ' 04, E, WAIT, 1904, HARPHAM, 1904, FOWLER, ' 05, E. DEW, 1905, EMERSON. ' 04, E, CONGER, 1905, STONE. 1905, STICKNEY, 1906, COE, 1907, DAANE, ' 07, E, HALL. G. P., ' 07, E. WARNER, ' 06, L. 15!) .a 3 E u I FENCERS-CLUB FRANCIS T. XAC.UUSKI. HARRV GRAJJLE, EARLK FKUTIMXCIIAM. A. O. BROWN, V. K. KKLSEY, C. W. GIST. A. W. BROCK, KARL ZOKLLXER, G. H. SIII-:F,TON, El WAR: InllXSOX. H. F. WlTHEY, r. Officers Members ERNST SCIIMITZ, Roi S. WOOD, E. C. Hoi ' i-orcn, MATTIIKW KIII.I.K;, FRAXK C. I ' KNNEL... L. RITCHE, R. R. LEETK, H. V. LI-CK. ST. I ' KTKR, Honorary Member DR. GEO. A. MAY. President. Vice-President. Sec. and Trcas. E. M. SLOMAN, EDC.AR O. SWAXSON, C. H. WOODWARD, B. A. BAKER, FRFD M. McLEAN, R. L. BOUGHTOX, MARIANO ' IVEXCIO, ERNEST DALES, !.. M. GELSTON. Cradle vs Nagorski 161 R. K lDSTON, C. SMOOT, B. TRUEBLOOD, Golf Team Team Members H. FELKKR. Captain. L. BLOOMFIELD, G. BARRY. D. EATON, Michigan and Chicago Intercollegiate Tournaments Homewood Golf Links, Chicago, 111., May 22-23, 1903 Michigan 29 Chicago 21 Michigan 8 up Ann Arbor Golf and Outing Club Links, Ami Arbor, Michigan. October 23-24, 190;? Michigan 26 Chicago o Michigan 26 up 102 Athlrtir BY DIRECTOR CHARLES BAIRI). L ' RING the spring of 1891 the present U. of M. A. A. was organized. At a big mass meeting in the old Law building the Rugby, Baseball and Tennis Associations, which had existed for years as separate organizations, were united and merged into one association. Previously they clashed to the injury of the general athletic welfare of the University. In its early days the Association experienced many diffi- culties. At that time the attitude of the faculty towards ath- letics was one of toleration rather than of encouragement, and financial embarrassments were frequent. There was no Hoard of Control, or any requirements of scholarship or amateur standing. Seven members of the first football team, managed by the writer, the team of 1893, were not enrolled on the books of the University during the football season. No one thought of inquiring about their stand- ing. Nearly every member of the team of 1894 coached for money at the smaller col- leges during the few weeks preceding the opening of the University. The baseball teams included many well known professionals, such as Bowerman, Spurney, Sexton, and other big leaguers. Five of the first track team ever sent to Chicago were not in college. However, radical and much needed reforms were inaugurated in 1895-96, and activity in this direction has never abated. Ten years ago the Athletic Association was generally in financial difficulties. Fa- cilities for training were poor, and all candidates had to supply their own clothing, shoes, etc. As there was no gymnasium a makeshift bath room was fixed up in the Sasement of the old Medical building, and one of the duties of the manager was to fire up the old stove and heat the water for bathing. In 1893 the writer engaged Ed. Moulton to train the football team, the first trainer ever employed at Michigan. The following year Moulton was succeeded by Keene Fitz-iatrick. who was shortly after- wards appointed an instructor in the new gymnasium. At the opening of college in 1893 the Association had no money in the treasury and there were bills unpaid to the amount of $600.00. It was harder then to pay that amount than it would be now to pay a debt of $6,000.00. Receipts from the 163 games were small and the income from membership dues was meagre. By close econ- omy the debt was paid off at the end of the season, but there was no money left where- with to buy the football team sweaters. The Varsity men talked the matter over and decided to purchase their own sweaters rather than run the association in debt again. To show the condition of things at that time an account of the trip into Indiana may be instanced. Michigan was scheduled to play Purdue at Lafayette on Saturday, November nth, 1893. As the guaranty was small, it was necessary to play a game with DePauw at Greencastle on the following Monday in order to secure sufficient funds to pay the expenses of the trip. There was no money in the treasury, so the Association borrowed at the bank on a note guaranteed by several professors, a sum sufficient to buy a round-trip ticket for the team. After purchasing the ticket, the manager had only two dollars left and borrowed ten dollars from one of the players with which he secured lunch for the team. On arrival at Lafayette we were refused admittance to the Lahr House, the only good hotel in town. The proprietor declared he would not receive football men in his house because they misconducted themselves, and destroyed and carried off his property. Such treatment was undeserved by us, but nevertheless, an object lesson was impressed upon our minds. Ever since, the management has pointed out to all Michigan teams the importance and direct benefit of first class conduct while on the road. To-day Michigan athletic teams have a repu- tation everywhere for their good conduct and appearance, and are welcomed into the most exclusive hotels. To return to our trip, we finally secured quarters in a cheap lodging house down by the Wabash river. The next day, Saturday, we defeated Purdue forty-six to eight, and on Monday we scored thirty-four to nothing on De- Pauw. As we did not carry a big team and all our regular substitutes had been called into service, Coach Barbour had to play half-back in the DePauw game, and the man- ager was the only available substitute left. Th e same evening the team started home at seven o ' clock in the caboose of a freight train, and after jolting along for five hours reached Lafayette. At one o ' clock in the morning we took a Wabash train for home, and as we could not afford sleepers we made ourselves as comfortable as possible in the coaches. Truly that was a strenuous trip, and yet no one complained of hard- ships. Since the time when the events above narrated happened, there has been a won- derful change and development in athletics at Michigan. In an article of this length it is impossible to trace this growth, but two results are clearly manifest. First, the elevation of the standard of scholarship and amateurism in the minds of the faculty, student body, athletes, alumini, and citizens ; and second, the material prosperity of the Athletic Association. From an attitude of cold toleration the faculty has changed to one of dignified approval. Active interest and participation in athletics has, become more widespread and uniform in the student body and the ideals of amateurism are higher. The alumini also are more generally interested. Great has been the change in sentiment towards athletics, greater still has been the growth of the material prosperity of the Athletic Association. It no longer lives from hand to mouth without credit or borrowing power, but maintains a handsome surplus in the treasury, and its credit is Ai. It is able to care for and send the Michi- gan teams abroad in the best of style. It is spending thousands of dollars annually in permanent improvements, and in time will have one of the finest athletic fields in the country. Nevertheless, there is still great room for improvement and development, and the friends of the Athletic Association should remember that its prosperity and permanent success depend upon the united efforts and co-operation of all those inter- ested in its welfare. May it grow as much, in the future as it has prospered in the past, and may the Michigan teams continue to bring credit and glory to our Alma Mater through their prowess on the field and sportsmanlike conduct everywhere. 164 CLASS ATHLETICS ' ' " " " WEARERS V THB((04 Literary DUSENBURY, B. HYDE, B., F. WHITLARK, B. CLARK, B., F. VAN SPLUNTER, B. KNAPP, B., F. HAEUSSLER, B. JAYNE, B. READLE. B., F. BARRETT, B. MENNEL, B., F. THOMASON, B., F. BRUMM, B. DEW, T. WALTON. T. HAWKINS, T HYDE, T., B., F. HAHN, T., F. GALT, T. LAWTON, T. HANLEY, M. PUTMAN, F., M. HESTON, T., M. MILLER, T. SMITH, T. SPOONER, T. FLESHIEM, M. EMERSON, T., B. CLEMENTS, T. PERRY, T. HALL. T. WASSON. B., F. ZELNER. F. SWEET, B., F., M. POUND, F. SEYMOUR, B., F. WALKER, F. L. JENNEY, B., F. KlNGSBURY. F. PLUMMER, B. TUCKER, F TOWAR, B. HOUSTON, F., M. OFFIELD, B. PENNOCK, F. PIERCE, B. PETTIS. F. ALDRICH, M. HEAVENRICH, F. MILLER, M. SCHROEDER. F. PALMER, B. PEN NELL, F. McMuLLEN, F. WAIT, F. CASTLE, F. COE. T.. F.. M BRINKERHOFF, T. Law GERNERT, T., B. HAYDEN, F. PERSON, T., F. LEE, F. CALLAHAN, F. RRENNAN, F. RICHARDSON, F. ELDRED, F. TOWNSEND, F. COBURN. F., B. SEITZ, F., M. ZINKY, F., M. HANNUM, F. MATTHEWS, F. BRAINERD, F. NEVITT, F. TURNER, F. BADENOCH, F. HONBERGER. F. PALING, F. Engineers GRAY, M. WALKER, F. DuSENBURY, F., KNEIP, F. FlNKHEINER, F. TYLER, F. SMITH. F. HOGLE, F. HAMILTON, F., B. OLSON, F. MUSTARD, F., B. UPMEYEK, F. THOMPSON, F., M. VAN SPLUNTER, B. WHITLARK, B. WRIGHT. B., M. HARPHAM, F. COOPER, F. BLAINE, F. HOLLISTER, F. MINER, F. BURTON, F. KELLOGG, T. WAITE, T. HALL. T. GRAY. T.. M. R. JENNEY. T., M. LATHERS, M. WARD, T. ROBINSON, B. BROCK. B. WOOD. B. COCHRANE, B. RAIN, B. JONES. B. JOHNSON, B. MAGUIRE. M. WIECK. B. GRAVER, B. MCDONNELL, B. HOOKER, B. GOBLE, B. GALE. M. PLACKINTON. M. 166 Class Football Records 1903 ' 05 ENG., 10 ' 05 MEDIC., 5 ' (II) ENG.. . 10] i- ' Oti ENG., 5 " do LIT.. . oj 04 MEDIC.. ' (Hi MEDIC., 6] ' (i(J MEDIC., ' (14 LIT., . 5j ' 05 LAW. 61 - ' 05 LAW, 1! ' HO LIT.. J ' 04 LAW, . 21 ' 05 ENG., ' (14 LAW. ' (Hi ENG., . 24 " ' mi MEDIC.. ' (Mi ENG., l Law, Class Champions. ' 04 LAW, ' 03 DENT Class Baseball Records 1093 A. A. U.S., 121 ' 03 LAW, 5J H.S., 231 . ' 05 LAW, 27] J- ' do LAW, ' 9 8j ' 06 DENT. ' 03 MEDIC., 31 ' (Mi MEDIC, ' 05 MEDIC., ' 04 MEDIC., , 51] ' (K , 12 J 1] U: 6j ' 04 ENG.. ' 05 LAW. H. S., Ill ' 03 DENT., 03 MEDIC.. 131 J- ' 05 MEDIC., 3J ' 05 ENG., " J in 9 12 ' 03 MEDIC.. in ' 05 LAW, ' 05 ENG., PH., i:, ' 0 ; ENG., PH., HOMEOP., ' 03 LIT.-ENG., 151 }- ' o3 LIT.-ENG.. 12 ' (14 LIT.. 14 J ' 05 LIT.. Kil f- ' OS LIT., ' on LIT., 81 i- ' 05 ENG., 10 H. S., 11 ' 05 ENG., ,] 167 }- ' 03 LIT..-ENG.. 5 J High School Class Champion. 1904 Law Class Football Team CLASS CHAMPIONS Captain. Manager, Center, Guards, . Tackles, M. A. SEITZ. ' J. TURNER, G. W. ZlNKY. E BRAINERD. D. A. BADENOCH. :F. B. HANNUM, G. R. PALING, Ends, Halfbacks. Quarterbacks. Full Backs, E. J. HYDE. M. A. SEITZ. " W. C. LEE, P. S..HONBERGER, . F. M. BRENNAN, A. HAHN. F. F. PUTMAN. C. S. MATTHEWS, Y. A. ELDRED, E. J. HYDE. C. H. HAYDEN. IBS 1904 Literary Class Football Team Captain, KNAPP. Manager. COE. Center. PETTIS. ( HOLLISTER. Ends, -1 MINER, f COOPER, [ BLAIN, Guards, . [ BEADI.E, Quarterback, . COE, f WASSON, Halfbacks, . j {SCHROEDER, I. KNAPP, Tackles, MENNEL, BURTON, Fullback, THOMASON 169 1904 Engineerng Class Foot Ball Team Captain, W. T. WALKER. Manager, R. R. THOMSON, Center, E. A. FlNKHEIM, fW. HAMILTON, Guards, . fR. TYLER, Ends, { S. STEIN, . -{ W. KNEIP, (. H. TOWN, LO. OLISON, Fullback, 1). D.SMITH, fW. T. WALKER, Tackles, . . J f A. T. DUSENBURY, Quarterback IT. H. MUSTARD, Halfbacks, C. H. UPMEYER, 4 H. HARRIS, L H. F. WlLLISTON, W. M. HOGLE, Substitutes T. F. SMITH, A. C. GREN, 170 Center, Guards, . Tackles, Ends, HOULE, 1904 Medical Class Football Team Captain, . . . . . . MINK. Manager, . . . . . . ... DONOGHUE. ANDERSON, Quarterback, . . MINK, f THOMAS, [ HENSLEY, f BEARDSLEY. [STRIPP, (QUICK, WILCOX, STURGEON, VAUGHAN, Fullback, . . SEYBOLD. f BENNETT, 1 BIGGS, JUMP, Substitutes MILLER, UNCKRICH, URIE, WEISMAN, YALE. 171 1906 Medical Class Football Team Manager. J. T. WATKINS. Captain. L. W. HOWE. ' Center, . WORK, f Ct ' SHMAN, Ends, Guards, . f SNYDER, [ HOWE. [WITTER, Quarterback. WOODRUFF, Tackles, . f KOLLIG. Halfbacks, f H.INCKS, [ CLARK, 1 OWEN, Fullback. . . BEACH. Substitutes TAYER, WARD, DlNGEMAN. 172 All Freshmen ' 07 Football Team GUY M. JOHNSON WALTER BECKER Coach Captain WORK THOMTSON, NISEN CLEMENTS PATRICK HAMMOND . .. RlJMNEY WORKMAN BECKER BARTLKTT. SAINT CLAIK SIN CLAIK. KKXIIV ALLEN Lo.Nfi. BUTLER . Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End Quarterback Fullback- Right Half Left Half Substitutes 173 Benton Harbor H. S. Football Team The Benton Harbor High School Football Team of 1903 proved itself unques- tionably the strongest high school team in the state of Michigan, Thanksgiving Day, November 27, when it defeated Escanaba, the champion of the Upper Peninsula, by the very decisive score of 22 to o. Clayton T. Teetzel, a former U. of M. football star and track man. was the coach for this famous H. S. team, and it was due to his " Faster " methods off coaching, team work and the powerful defense that he taught the boys, that they were able to hold and to score Games Played Kershaw Athletic Club o South Haven H. S o Alkhart H. S o Kalamazoo H. S o Muskegon H. S o Notre Dame Reserves o Goshen H. S o Kalamazoo College . n Ann Arbor H. S o Escanaba H. S o Total it Hen ton Harbor 41 29 40 ii 33 5 30 5 42 22 Total 258 174 Escanaba High School Football Team Captain, P. SEMER. Ends. Center, , . H. STONHOUSE. f H. BESSEX. Quarterback?. Guards, ' ' (C. DRISCOLL. Fullback. . fT. SEMER. Tackles, 1 V. EMBS. Halfbacks, Games Played Alumni. E. H. S.. . 22 Appleton. li E. H. S., . - ' 7 Manistigue. E. H. S. . 7-2 Marinelle, ii E. H. S.. . 10 Menommee. ii E. H. S.. Marquette, E. H. S.. 52 Hancock. E. H. S.. . GO Ishpeining, 2 E. H. S.. . 34 Benton Harbor. 22 E. H. S.. fF. NUGENT. W. HESSEL. f C. McExvEN. R. MEAO. D. STEVENSON. G. HARTLEY. P. SEMER. Total. Total. 175 Ann Arbor High School Baseball Team Class Champions CHET TAI-T, . . Captain. WILL BELKXAP, . . . Manager ALISKKT TAFT, Coach. Team TAFT, . Catcher. McCAIM, Pitcher. NlSEN, First base. WATKINS, Second base. BELKNAP, Short stop. GEORG, Third base. RATHBUN, Left field. SUTHERLAND, . . . Center field. ROSENDERC.KK, Rif ht field. BECKS, .1 MAYHEW, . . . [ . . Substitutes. LEHMAN, ' j 176 1904 Literary Class Baseball Team Captain, KNAPP. Manager. ALDRIDGE. Pitcher, BRUMM, Right Field, . JENNEY, Catcher, THOMASON, Center Field, . SEYMOUR, First Base, SWEET, Left Field, BEADLE, Second Base, . CLARK, Third Base, WASSON, Substitutes, . ( " CHILDS, Short Stop, KNAPP, PALMER. 17; 1904 Engineering Class Baseball Team Captain, Manager, Pitcher, Catcher, First Base, Second Base. . Third Base, I " H. MUSTARD, [II. GRAVER, A. T. DUSENBCRY. R. A. VAIL, F. EMERSON. L. WHITLARK, R. E. HARRISOX. Short Stop. Left Field, Center Field. Right Field. A. T. DUSENBURY. J. C. WRIGHT. J. VAN SPLUNTER, H. HOOKER. C. A. WARING, J. LEAVITT. J. L. GOBLE, H. E. MCDONNELL. 178 1904 Law Class Baseball Team Captain, Manager, . B. C. WIECK. J. F. MAGUIRE. Pitchers, Catcher, {[. L. BROCK. C. C. COBURN, M. J. ROBINSON. Third Base, Short Stop, Left Field, J. F. MAGUIRE. A. M. COCHRANE, F. L. RAIN, First Base, Second Base, . B. C. WIECK. F. E. WOOD. Right Field, . Center Field, . T. JOHNSON. [E. J. HYDE, [ PAUL JONES, 179 1904 Medical Class Baseball Team Captain, DONOGHUE. Manager, LARSON. Pitcher, . CLIFFORD, Third Base, EVANS, Catcher, . WILCOX, Shortstop, MINK, First Base, YALE, Left Field, BIGGS, Second Base, . ANDERSON, Center Field, . DONOGHUE, Right Field, TENNEY. ISO 1906 Engineering Class Relay Team CLASS CHAMPIONS GEIGEK, JOCELYN, NORCROSS, STEWART, 181 1904 Law Class Relay Team Holders of ' Varsity Record, 54 seconds fiat, made March 7, 1903, and March 5, H 04. M. H. GALT, E. J. HYDE, JAMES GERNERT, ARCHIE HAHN, R. K. WALTON. 1905 Literary Class Track Team L. II. CONGER. Manager. E. L. ADOLPH, C. L. DEW, F. B. DODDS, V. L. MINOR, I. K. STONE, 40 yards. Half mile. Half mile. Mile. Mile. Relay Team ADOLPH, KIDSTON, DEW, CONGER (substitute). 183 DEMMLER. 1906 Literary Class Relay Team D. A. BARKLEY, J. T. HODGEN, A. T. HUGO, S. B. LAMB. L. R. SMITH, L. D. STICKNEV. 134 All Freshmen 1906 Track Team ARTHUR HUGG, FRED S. NOKCKOSS. ERNEST M. SIMS, JAMES R. HENDRY, LAWRENCE C. HULL. CHARI.KS KAIH.E. TR, RAYMOND G. STEWART, LE VIS D. DUXLAP, Loi is D. STICK XEY, 185 1904 Basket Ball Team ESTHER WHITMORE, Captain ANTONIA FREEMAN, IDA DIBBLE, MARJORIE KINNAN. BLANCHE ENYAKT, WILBUR KINNAN, HENRIETTA STRATTON, GEORGIA WHITMORE, GRACE YERKES. 186 Officers MR. PAUL B. DICKEY Miss NELLIE VANVOLKKMU Miss MAY P KO V MR. MORRIS H. STIMSON MR. HARRY CLARKK MR. ROLAND 1!. P.AKKETT President. 1 ' icc-Presidcnt Secretary. Business Manager. Stage Director. Property Man. The Professor ' s Tragedy. By AUGUSTIN DALY Athens Theatre, January 16, 1904 JUST 1X1 AN BAlllMTT HARRY DAMASK JACK MULBERRY . LORD MULBERRY MARCUS BRUTUS SNAP PROWL . MRS. ZANTIIM ' A P Ar,r,rrr NISBE . . . . ANGELICA DAMASK SUSAN . Dramatis Personae MR. THOMAS BIRD MR. MELVILLE BROOKS MR. CLARENCE SLEIGHT . MR. Louis HARTMAN . MR. PAUL B. DICKEY MR. HARRY CRADLE Miss XELLIE VANVOLKENBURG Miss MAY BROWN Miss MYRTLE ELLIOTT Miss FRANCES CALDWELL 189 Students ' Lecture Association The S. L. A. celebrated this year its semi-centennial anniversary. It has for fifty seasons been guided by students and in that period has brought to the university the most prominent men of the times. Wendell Phillips, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry Ward Beecher, Benjamin Harrison, Grover Cleveland and Henry Stanley have spoken under its auspices. It is this broad policy followed through a half century that has placed the Students ' Lecture Asso- ciation in its present high position and which has brought it the hearty support of the entire student body. It has always endeavored to present the very best talent obtainable and the best test of its success is found in the financial showing made from the sale of tickets. This year the management has presented a course of nine numbers. It is equal to any previous course in quality and has met with entire success. The opening number was given by James Whit- comb Riley. Following him in quick succession came such men as President Eliot of Harvard, Presi- dent Northrop of Minnesota, Lyman Abbott, F. Hopkinson Smith and Hamilton W. Mabie giving to Michigan a course of lectures not excelled by any other college course in the United States. The officers of the S. L. A. are : CHARLES R. COULTER, G. E. MACARTHUR, . SYLVESTER S. BOULGER CHAS. G. BAILEY, EARLE V. ALDRIDGE, A. C. HA MM, . President . Vice- President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer . Assistant Treasurer Directors N. T. VlGER. F. M. SHOOK, L. W. CHILDS, J. P. SCHL ' REMAN. C. C. URQUHART, C. R. FOSTER. 190 Good Government Club Officers CHARLES E. SANDALL, WALTER F. MORRISON. JESS P. PALMER, WINTON S. HALL, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Board of Directors CHARLES E. SANDALL, WALTER F. MORRISON, JESS P. PALMER, WINTON S. HALL, FRED A. BAKER, CELSUS M. PRICE. GEORGE W. GREGORY. (!ood Government Prize William Jennings Bryan Fund Subject of Thesis : " The office of Mayor in the U. S. " Winner MILTON SYLVESTER KOBLITZ. Judges DEAN H. B. HI TCHINS, DEAN R. HUDSON, PROF. H. C. ADAMS. 191 Koblitz Washington ' s Birthday Exercises Under the auspices of the Law Department of the University of Michigan, 1!M)4. Address, " Washington and the Constitution, " Hon. John Lee Webster, of Omaha. Committees T. K. SAYLOR, E. H. DECKER, J. E. BlIRKEY, B. F. WEAUOCK, M. D. BROOKS, W. F. WUNCH, 1904 D. D. SCHURTZ, General Chairman. 1905 W. L. FITZGERALD, 1906 C. B. MONTGOMERY, 192 C. E. SANDALL, O. O. BAKU, C. L. JUSTICE, A. G. FLETCHER. A. P. WlSMER, A. F. REILAND. President, . I ' ice-President. Women ' s League Officers MARY FARNSWORTH. MARJORY Rosixc,. Treasurer. Cor. Secretary, . ANNIE M. MULHERON. Recording Secretary. HELENA DUSCHAK. ALICE PERRY. Lois WILSON, ORA FOLLET, VERA SKII.KS. FLORENCE RTRTON, IDA YoSl ' ER, Executive Board MARTHA Xou.s, ISAI-.EL I ' ARXAI.L, KATIIERINE RAYMOND, 1 IARRIET TMO.M rsox, ( IEOKCIA ' n IT MORE, LOTTA BROADBRIDGE. MAUEL TCOMEY, I vi IIEL SHAFER, MARY C ' IIRISTOPHER, CLAIRE SANDERS, KSTHER ALDRICH, MNS. JORDAN, MRS. SCOTT, MRS. Son.K. MRS. VAI CHAN. Advisory Board MRS. WALKER, AfRS. MARKLEY, MRS. KI.SIE J. COOLEY, MRS. REIIEC, MRS. (. ' IIEEYER, MRS. WAITE, MRS. CARIIART, Miss SNYDFR. 193 1904 Michiganensian Board 1 . I,I ' H E. JENNEY, DAN McGrciN. GEORC.E A. MALCOLM, Officers Managing Editor. Business Manager. Ass ' t Managing Editor. Board of Editors JOHN R. BARTLKTT, MABEL D. BROWN, CHARLES H. HAYDEN, MAX P. HEAVENRICH, WILLIAM C. McBAix, WILLIAM B. ROBERSON. FRANK S. SENN, FRANK W. SMITHIES, WILLIS G. STONER, HARLAND A. TRAX, REX S. WOOD. GRACE E. YERKES. 19.-) THB MICHIGAN DA sell ces our er tod ace CO., THE MICHIGAN DAILY Entered as -second-class raauer at the Ann Arbor Post Office. Published dally (Monday exceptedj during the college year, at 117 K, Washington street, basement floor, side entrance) Phone 992-3r Profess Enginee a talk c Block Frida: MANAGING EDITOR : S. EMORY THOMASON BUSINESS MANAGER: ; ROSCOE ,B, BOSTON at 8 Roon Tb non-: EDITORS : ' , AthUtles. . - - ROBERT K. WALTON New , J. S. BALE ASSOCIATES ; ' , Clifford Stevenson. Koy Peebles, A. M. Graver, Herfry P. Erwln A. C. Ponod. A. B. Ortmeyer. ! Joseph Y. Kerr. Stoddard 8. More. Id:t M. BFOwnrlgg. I. Walt Jayne. rGeo. A. Osborn. Rarold C. Smith. ' Hurry H. Andrews. Alfred B. Koch. ; Thomas B. .Roberts. Clyde L. Dew. Last A tl ' ' Editor Today GEO. A. OSBORN. | SubecrivtinnTwo Dolltirs per year, payable iii advance. If delinquent after Nov. 1. 1903, $ B. ne gol. 1 Ofllce Hoori: -13:30 to 1:30 d 6:30 to- 7:30 V. 111 Daily. Addreis -ROSCOE B. HUSTOff, Bnslneas Han rer, 331 Packard Street. Telephone, 461 . est spor so f den tl e : or CALENDAR. 1 lanuary 2tt Lecture bv T- 196 The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' 74 E, ' 781., Ann Arbor, Michigan LOYAL EDWIN KNAPPEN, ' 73, Grand Rapids, Michigan Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan GOTTIIELF CARL HUBER, ' 87 M, Ann Arbor, Michigan FRED NEWTON SCOTT, ' 84, Ann Arbor, Michigan SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH. ' 97, Ann Arbor. Michigan President I ' ice-President Recorder Treasurer General Secretary The Michigan Alumnus SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, ' 97 ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 DUANE REED STUART, ' 96 G. WILLIAM BARNUM, ' 05 FRANK A. WAGNER, ' 04 L Managing Editor. Necrology. Athletics. Campus. Business Manager 197 HARRY 1 . HUTCHINS, VICTOR H. LANE, HORACE L. WILC.US, JAMES H. BREWSTER, Michigan Law Review Managing Board Chairman. Treasurer. Secretary. Editor. Editorial Assistants CLARENCE N. BOORD, of Indiana. GUY METCALF, of Rhode Island. EDWARD H. DECKER, of Michigan. LEON E. PAIGE, of New Hampshire. EDWARD DONNELLY, of Michigan. DANIEL D. SCHURTZ, of Michigan. HARRIET FREEBEY, of California. EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, of Illinois. NATHANIEL FULTON, of Ohio. BERNARD E. STOUTMEYER, of Ohio. MARCUS R. HART, of Illinois. WILLIAM M. WEBB, of Ohio. EDWARD H. HORTON, of Ohio. BURTON S. WELLMAN, of Ohio. WALTER C. LEE, of Michigan. WILLIAM K. WILLIAMS, of Michigan. 198 December. 1903 Ptice 15 Cents ROB WAGNER. ' 95 Advisory Editors THOMAS L. ROBINSON, ' oo L ARTHUR M. SMITH, ' 97 L. W. SMITH, ' 03, President W. B. SHAW, ' 03 R. R. KIRK, ' 03 Editors E. G. PEATTIE. ' 06 Eng., Managing Editor C. C. KUSTERER, ' 06 J. M. STAGER, ' 04 Associates W. R. LLOYD. ' 05 L., Business Manager PAUL D. VOORHEIS, ' 06 Asst. Business Manager 199 FEBRUARY - 1904 UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC RECORD VOLUME TWO NUMBER TWO Per Copy 15 cents Ann Arbor, Michigan Published four times a year, in November, February, April and June by the Students of the University School of Music. A. A. STANLEY. Board of Control Louis LEONARD. V I I.I.I AM HOVVLAND, Board of Editors C. LEWIS GREEN, . LAUREL CONWELL THAYER, FLORENCE BARNARD, ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, CARL SMITH, AUGUST SCHMIDT, Editor-in-Chief Musical Editor Local Editor Alumni Editor Business Manager Ass ' t. Business Manager 200 Democratic Club " Equal rights to all, special privileges to none. " President, First V ice-President, Second Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Officers H. W. MCCLURE. TAMES E. O ' NEIL. EDWARD E. WALTON. MAIT ROYSTON. GEORGE W. BEADLE. ROSCOE P . HUSTON, Executive Committee Chairman. E. R. RINGO, Secretary. W. J. LEHMAN. HARRY WASHBURN. 201 Republican Club Officers President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Marshals, JAMES C. BYERS. CHARLES G. BAILEY. THOMAS D. JONES. GLENN E. WARNER. G. E. WARNER. J. ED. THOMAS. 20-2 Hearst Club Officers C. M. PRICE, C. A. FISHER. H. L. MAY, W. G. HARK I ' ll 1 1. Co . NELLY, YEKNE C. AMBIJKSON, F. S. SKX.N, President. First I ' icc-Pres. Second-rice Pros. Third Vice-Prcs. Recording Secretary. Corresponding Scc . Treasurer. Executive Committee HENRY F. ASHURST, Chairman. ]. M. FITZGERALD, JAMES DEVEREALX, F. S. GEDNEY, E. G. SMITH, F. T. BURNS, G. E. MCARTHUR. H. L. GORMAN, A. X. SPENCER, C. A. TfTEfR. 20., Young Men ' s Christian Association McMillan Hall Officers CARL H. SMITH, ' 04 E, - HUBBARD N. BRADLEY, ' 05 M, ARTLEY B. PARSON, V. H. LANE, President. Treasurer. General Secretary. President Advisory Board. 204 OL A. Cabinet CARL H. SMITH, ' 04 K. X. BRADLEY, ' 05 M, D.. LEWIS DrxLAP, ' 05 M, AKTLEY B. PARSON, S. PERRY WILSON, ' c6, HARVEY J. HOWARD, ' 04, CYRIL H. HAAS, ' 04 M, DAN EARLE, ' 05 L, LEWIS H. HECTOR, ' 05 M, PAUL D. VOORHEIS, ' 06, J. Ross REED. ' 05 M, H. J. HOWK, ' 05 M, I. STANLEY BALEY, ' 05- I u c V o I A00ariatum Executive Board M. K. EDWARDS, . . President. MILDRED L. BUCKS GEORGE KIRKY, GENEVIEVE IMUS, J. ALBERT RII-PEL, . . GERTRUDE E. PALMER, " ) RICHARD R. THOMPSON, J SARAH EDWARDS, MARY FARNSWORTH. MARY ROSEXSTIEL. " 1 ' iee President . Recording Secretary. Treasurer. General Secretaries. Board of PROF. E. C. GODDARD. DR . J. HEKHMAN. DR. WM. H. WAIT, PROF. W. W. REMAX. PROK. V. M. SPAI.IMXG. I. J. GOODYEAR. PROF, M. L. D ' OoGE. PKOF. A. B. PHF.SCOTT. Department Vice-Presidents F. N. BAKER. " ! Literary. J. G. WELCH, GENEVIEVE WHITE. JOHN BENSON. J C. C. Rom N SON. LAUREL THAYER. Medical. Dental Scliool of Musi: ' . M. E. CHAXIILEX. W. W. TRACY, 1 W. H. GRANT. J GEORGE KIKIIY. MILDRED L. BUCKS. GUY M. I )r xxix-;. FLORENCE REAMER. WALTER C. REIIM.IN ;. LELIA CURRIE, A. L. TURNER, Chairmen of Committees MADGE G. Sim.EY. l General Devotional. W. H. HEDGES, J Hospital and I ' [siting. Music. Alumni. Local Vork. FLORENCE POKKAUD. Library and Reading Room. MAYME CURTIS, Missionary. A. L. TURNER, Hand Hook. HKNRIETTA STKATTOX. Ladies ' Teas. GEORGE PEAVY. High School Associations, T. E. WAGNER. W. D. MORIAKTY. LUCII.E BAILEY, LILLIAN CLEVELAND. PERCY BRILLHART. EARI.E HIGBEE, JOHN F. ROBINSNON. O. L. CHUBH. GRACE BISSEI.L, L. F. CLEVELAND, A. L. LATHERS. ),- Hills. Directors President. I ' ice President. Secretary. Treasurer. A. E. JENNINGS. JAMES H. WADE, MRS. ELLEN S. CARHART, G. F. ALI.MENDINGER. Law. Homeopathic. Engineering. Bible Study. Membership. Social. Announcement. Hospital Meetings. Employment Bureau. Assistant Treasurer. Bookkeeper. I ' sher and Reception. University Y. W. C. A. Officers RUTH M. DIETZ, . AGNES L. EATON, . HARRIET E. HOWARD, KATHARINE I. PRESTON, IVA M. LICKLY, . CLARA M. DIETZ, ANNA CAXVLEV. President. , V ice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Chaperon. JEXXIE E. CROZIER, GRACE ROGERS. 208 College Girls Glee Club MRS. HASTREITER, Director First Sopranos ABIGAIL M. ELY, LILIAN HEADSTEN, BERTHA TUTTLE, MARY EDWARDS. Second Sopranos A. GENEVIEVE WHITE, OLIVE GWYNNE, HELEN CONVERSE, MARIE WlNSOR, MARTHA BLATZ. ( )RA FOLLETT, ELIZABETH PRALL, MAYME CUTLER. First Altos Second Altos XELLE CROWELL, JESSIE BREWER, LrciLE BAILEY. SARAH EDWARDS, ETHEL ADAM S, LOUISA VAN DYKE, BESSIE WOOD. ISABEL STELLWAGEN, LOTTA BROADBRIDGE. 209 .0 3 O 3 a Ifcusical Clubs Officers MARTIN D. VERDIER, S. H. STANDISH, E. H. FROTHINGHAM, JOHN W. WATLING. W. B. ROBERSON, First Tenor. NORVEI.I, MULLEN. E. H. FROTHINGHAM, J. L. BERRY, C. A. FULLER, F. KlLLEEN. Glee Club E. F. PARKER, Second Tenor. M. L. WILEY, B. H. MONTGOMERY, F. M. BRENNAN. Leader President. Vice-President. Secretary. Manager. Asst. Manager. First Bass. C. L. GREEN, H. M. WIER, EUGELL HORNER, F. H. WOODWARD. Second Bass. C. STOWELL SMITH. C. H. SMITH, T. L. FEKETE, H. H. ARMSTRONG, E. F. PARKER. Mandolin Club First Mandolin. A. E. KUSTERER, S. H. STANDISH, M. D. VERDIER, Louis QUARLES, D. B. BLAIN, G. D. BRADSHAW. A. E. KUSTERER, Guitars. A. E. Lucius, C. C. KUSTERER, D. C. STUART, G. A. RICKS, R. R. TINKHAM, T. E. WHITEHALL. Leader Second Mandolin. G. R. CLARK, W. S. SULLIVAN, H. O. POTTER, W. C. LEE. Violin. C. D. ALLINGTON. ' Cello. H. S. TULLOCK. Mandola. EARNEST DALES. Traps. H. O. HUNT. Flute. E. J. LOVETT. Banjeurine. C. F. JUMI-. C. S. SCULLY, I. G. CHASE, S. R. CRAWFORD. First Mandolin. S. H. STANDISH. Banjo Club C. F. JUMP, Second Mandolin. Louis QUARLES. Accompanist. RAYNOR HAEUSSLER. First Banjo. Louis BUTLER, S. R. HAYTHORN, H. VAN KEUREN. Leader Guitars. A. E. Lucius, C. C. KUSTERER, R. R. TINKHAM, G. A. RICKS. Second Banjo. STEWART HANLEY, HAROLD WHEELER. ' Cello. H. S. TULLOCK. Traps. H. O. HUNT. 211 Freshman Glee Club JAMES RICE, AY, S. F. MORRIS, Z , . R. L. ROUGHTON, AA ! ' HARRY HAMMOND, AKE, HARRY HAMMOND, AKE, WM M. HI-STON, AA I , 1st Tenor President. Treasurer. Manager. Leader. I AMI-S RICE, A , H. O. POTTER, AX. 2nd Tenor F. E. GRIGSBY, AY, ANDREW G. BURT, BII, KENNETH STEVENSON, Z . R. MURRAY WENDELL, Y, D. D. DUTTOX, X . X. T. RROTHERTON. 1st Buss WALTER BECKER, AKE, R. L. BOUGHTON, AA J , C. C. CURTIS, AA4 . CARL PACKARD, AY. 2nd Bass CLARENCE W. DAVOCK, AKE, A. OLSON, AX, R. L. CRANE, Z . RALPH W. KEELER, B0II. S. F. MORRIS, Z . JAMES R. POSTAL, K2, I. J. BACKUS, Y. 212 laratty " II.I.IAM HOFMAXX, Director. AUGUST SCHMIDT C. P. HENDRICKS, THOS. JOHNSON, ( ). S. XELNER, L. W. WALTERS, L. A. STEUBIXS. President. Vice-Prcsidcnt. Treasurer. Manager. Leader. Secretar . Instrumentation L. W. WALTERS, Solo Cornet. C. D. SYMONDS, Solo Cornet. R. F. SMITH, ist Cornet. J. F. LEWIS, ist Cornet. AUGUST SCHMIDT, Solo Clarinet. C. P. HENDRICKS, ist Clarinet. J. F. HAARER, ist Clarinet. D. C. URLE, 2cl Clarinet. F. A. RITCHIE, 2nd Clarinet. C. A. HENNING, 2nd Clarinet. ( 1. L. ioRDOX. 1st AltO. FRED D. D. JOHNSTON, 2nd Alto. G. R. CLARK. Trombone. C. D. WHEELER. Trombone. L. A. STEBBINS, Trombone. A. J. WISMEU, Trombone. A. V. THOMAS, Trombone. THOS. JOHNSON, Baritone. L. F. CLEVELAND, Baritone. O. S. ZELNER, Tuba. W. H. WISMER, Tuba. H. W. HOXIE, Snare Drum. KILLEEX, Bass Drum. 213 Athletic Association Board FIRST SEMESTER Officers GEORGE P. SWEET, CHARLES BAIRD, THOMAS P . ROBERTS, FRANK M. BRENNAN, VERNON C. DAVID, JAMES S. CARPENTER, RALPH W. Me MULL EX, Chairman and Treasurer. Graduate Director. Secretary and Football Manager. Baseball Manager Track Manager. Intel-scholastic Manager. I ' inancial Secretary. 214 Athletic Association Board Second Semester FRANK M. I ' RE.NNAX, HARRY M. Yn- R, .. ALBERT II. MONTC.OMERY, CHARLKS HAIRD. . STEPHEN A. DAY, . VERNON C. DAVID, WALTER A. HARRETT. Baseball Manager. Interschclastic Manager. Football Manager. Graduate Director. Treasurer. Track Manager. Financial Sccrctc.r . 215 Engineering Society Officers FIRST SEMESTER W. C. McBAiN. W. C. SMITH, E. B. ARNOLD, W. J. F. WARD. R. D. PARKER, M. W. Fox, D. R. FRASER, JR.. R. R. TINKHAM, A. C. FINNZY, R. A. STOW, C. E. CHAPPEU.. SECOND SEMESTER . . President . Vice-Pfesident Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . Librarian Chairman Technic Board Registrar President . Vice-President Recording Secretary 1904 Technic Board D. R. ERASER, JR., Chairman. E. B. ARNOLD, G. C. D ' OOGE, W. E. McB.uN, R. A. STOW. 217 The University of Michigan Medical Society This Society was organized by the students of the Department of Medicine and Surgery of the .University of Michigan in December, 1898. for the purpose of af- fording its members experience in the conduct of a Medical Society and in the ' prep- aration of scientific papers and for the further purpose of maintaining among the alumni an interest in the Department of Medicine and Surgerv, this by asking the Alumni to visit their Alma Mater and deliver before this Society lectures or ad- dresses of scientific or medical interest. The affairs of the Society are delegated to officers and directors elected annually f-om the several classes of the medical de- partment. S. D. BRAZEAU, J. Ross REED, ' . L. W. HOWE, W. C. GIBSON, A. J. BOWER, C. A. PETERSON. ' 06, C. W. MERKEL, ' 05, Officers Directors YM. ENDERS, ' 04, GEORGE P. SHIDLER, ' 07. DR. WM. F. BLAIR. President. I ' ice-Prcsidcnt. Recording Secretary. Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer. DR. G. CARL HUBER, DK. VICTOR C. VAUGIIAN, 21 -S Michigan Foresters Club FILIMERT ROTH, HARRY D. EVERETT, CLYDE LKAVITT. WESLEY BKADFIEI.D, IMIKIST B. H. BRO . GEORGE H. PEAVY, JOSEPH W. WARNER, XIXA L. BLISS, CHARLES STOWELL SMITH, ARTHUR B. CLAWSON, CHARLES A. DAVIS. C. L. HILL, EARL H. FROTHINGHAM, LAWRENCE R. SMITH, EARLE H. CLAPP, HOMER S. SACKETT, ALVIN JOINER, MALLORY N. STICKNEY, GEORGE T. THORWARD, XELSON F. MACDUFF, P. S. LOVEJOY. 210 Deutscher Verein Officers HERMANN HILMER GRACE L. EATON. ELSIE THOMASMA. President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Members SECTION A. JANET G. GOUDIE, President. GRACE A. HILLS, Vice-President. NELLIE I. BEEPE. Secretary and Treasurer. ESTHER E. ALHRIDGE. MARY C. HOKTON. MATILDA E. AMIIERSON. GRACE KAISER. SECTION B. ELSIE THOMASMA, President. ELBA STANLEY. Vice-President. ADA WECKEL, Secretary and Treasurer. F. BERNICE BARNES. E. FAITH COOPER, GRACE L. EATON. SARAH E. EDWARDS. ANTONIA L. FREEMAN. DORA I. GAGE. CAROLINE N. PARKER. GENEVIEVE W. PURMORT. HAZEL G. PUTNAM. SOPHIA R. REFIOR. BESSIE A. TROLLOPE. ELIZABETH T. ZIMMERMAN, SECTION C. HILDEGARD STREMPFER. President. FLORENCE FREEMAN. Vice-President. MINERVA BENJAMIN, Secretary and Treasurer. LUCILE BELL. MAYME G. CUTTER. FLORA CARR. CLARA DUNN. MYRTLE ELLIOTT. NINA GOODNOW. MAY GREEN. ALICE GUMP. ESTHER HARMON. VIOLET HART. BESSIE HITCHINGS. HARRIET HOWARD. LYDIA KINSLEY. LOUISE LAMB. MABEL MOORHEAD. NORMA NORRIS. MABEL REID. ETTA SHERTZ EDITH WADHAMS. IS.M ' .EI. WAIT. KLMA BACLEY. NINA BANNISTER. ARABEL CLARK. JENNIE COY. DOROTHY FUERSTENAN. LOUISE GEORGE. HELEN HATHAWAY. CLARA PAGENSTECHER. MYRTLE PERRIGO. KATHERINE E. SMALLEY. SOPHIE ST. CLAIR. RUTH THOMPSON. IDA WALZ. ANNA WURSTER. SECTION D. ERNST SCHMITZ, Vice-President. A. NAGELVOORT, Secretary and Treasurer. J. S. BALEY. J. L. BUTTERFIELD. G. B. DENTON. CLYDE S. DEW. H. ERWIN. C. L. GUEST. W. R. GOODRICH. E. M. HALLIDAY. HERMANN HILMER. W. JEHLE. J. W. KROLIK. E. W. LAUER. ASHLEY MORSE. J. G. NEUMARKER. C. E. PARRY. M. W. UHL. H. F. SCHULTE. MARTHA WOLF. 220 1904 Law Memorial Committee EARL HEENAN, . Chairman. F. G. KLINE, E. L. FRENCH, J. W. HAWKINS, F. A. WAGNER. Following the precedent of former years, the Senior Law Class unanimously voted to place the painting of one of the professors in the law library as the class memorial. Horace L. Wilgus was selected as the professor to be honored. Because of his satis- factory work in previous years in painting the portraits of the professors that now dec- orate the walls of the law library, the class unanimously decided to award the con- tract to the artist, Percy Ives, of Detroit. Mr. Ives has acquired a University fame by his artistic paintings, which form a very attractive feature of the law library, and well merit the praise so often heard from University visitors. 221 Class Presidents D. B. D. BLAIX, 04. ARTHUR F. FRIEDMAN, ' 07, J. HARRV MUSTARD, 04 K, RALPH (). GOODING, 05 K. FRKD S. XoKCROSS, ' 06 E, J. SPENCKR CURTIS, ' 07 K, RALPH P . SCATTERDAY, ' 04 L. Joux Rruix, ' 06 L, CURTIS A. EYAXS, ' 04 M. EDWARD R. MARSHALL. ' 05 M, RALPH E. WALKER, ' 07 M. DELYLE W. PETERSOX, ' 05 u. CLAYTON G. BAILEY, ' 06 D, CLYDE P. HEXDRICKS, ' 07 u. ROBERT F. WIDEXMAX, ' 04 PH., J. H. SMITH, ' 07 PH., AWRA A. HOYT, ' 04, H, .Miss MIXETTA C. FLYXX. ' 05 u. XKIL L. GOODRICH, ' 06, H. J. C. SMITH, ' 07 H. 223 1907 Literary Class Officers ARTHUR F. FRIEDMAN. VIOLET E. MCLAREN, PLEASANT M. GEIKEN. RALPH E. CHURCH, JESSIE M. BRSWER. LLOYD E. JOHNSON, HENRY G. COORS, JR . President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Basketball Manager. Baseball Manager. Track Manager. 224 1906 Engineering Class Officers FRED S. NORCROSS, CLAUDE B. BOYNTON. CLAUDE O. PINCH, G. ROY ANDREWS, FRANK E. SNOW, JR., RAYMOND G. STEWART, WILLIS F. DURI.IN, President. Vice- President. Secretary. Treasurer. Football Manager. Track Manager. Baseball Manager. 225 1907 Engineering Class Officers J. S. CURTIS, C. S. WARNER, . T. C. WILLIAMS, L. W. McOMBER. G. S. GREEN, N. H. DAANE, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Baseball Manager. Track Manager. 226 1905 Law Class Officers B. K. WHEELER, J. W. Tono. F. M. DE NEFFE, D. G. MC-VEAN, President ' ice- President . Secretary Treasurer J. A. STUMP, J. G. WELCH, B. J. VINCENT, C. W. STEIUER, J. W. QUINN. ( )ratorical Delegate Toastmaster Class Orator Football Manager Baseball Manager 227 1906 Law Class Officers JOHN RUD IX, . . . President Miss SUSIE P. HATHAWAY. Vice-Pres. CHARLES G. HUBUARD, . Secretary DAN F. NORTH, . . Treasurer E. MACCLAI.V, E. JESSE REINGER, Baseball Manager LOGAN LEE LONG, Football Manager GEO. C. HUBBARD, . Track Manager JERE MOSHER, . Oratorical Delegate Sergeant-at-Arms 1907 Medical Class Officers R. E. WALKER, R. G. MACKENZIE, . SAIDIE LINUENHERG, R. M. ROBINSON, W. H. BURMEISTER, C. S. WILSON, R. C. PLUMMER, GEORGE SHIDI.ER, President. Vice. President. Secretary. Treasurer. Football Manager. Baseball Manager. Track Manager. Member Medical Association. 229 1904 Law Picture Committee HARRY C. GAHN, Chairman. C. H. BRITTENHAM, W. F. MORRISON, M. W. REED, R. W. RISLEV. It has been the custom for each senior law class to leave as a memorial to the Uni- versity a class picture. The picture this year is a large plate, fifty-eight by seventy inches, made up at Rentschler ' s studio, in platinum, nicely framed, and is mounted with the individual photograph of every member of the senior law class, members of the law faculty, and picture of the law building. Each year the then senior class picture is hung in the class lecture room. The differ- ent pictures make a pleasing remembrance of the several classes. 230 E. F. PARKER, 1906 Law Banquet Committee GEO. A. MALCOLM, P. R. HUGHES, R. PERRY SHORTS, Chairman. J. D. BBOWMLEE, Toastinastcr. M. H. YOUNG. Ovster Bav. February 22, 1904. Hon. John L. Webster, who delivered the Washington Birthday address, was the guest of the evening and responded to the toast " The United States and the Orient. " 231 ORATORY om DEBATE Review of Season in Oratory and Debate ASSING over the record in oratory during the year all must feel it has been highly creditable to Michigan. The thirteenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held Friday, May i, at Minneapolis, Minnesota, under the auspices of the Univer- sity ofMinnesota. Michigan ' s representative in this contest was Eugene Marshall, of the 1903 Law class. Edward Sonnenschein was alternate for Michigan. The contest was one of the best of the series. The work of Mr. Marshall was superb. In the minds of most of the audience he was superior to the Northwestern man who was awarded first place. Mr. Marshall was given second honor, a rank above five other colleges of the League. Last June the Hamilton Club of Chicago, instituted the Ham- ilton Oratorical Contest to be held annually on January 11, the birthday cf Hamilton. The colleges taking part are the universities of of Michigan. Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Chicago, Northwestern and Knox College. Mr. James F. Halliday was Michigan ' s representative, who was not only chosen as one of four on account of the excellence of his production, but was awarded first place at the final contest where only the four judged highest in thought were delivered. His work was equal to that of any orator who has represented Michigan in contests. The question for debate with the University of Minnesota in the Semi-Final con- test of the Central Debating League, sixth series, was : Resolved, That the adjudication of disputes between employers and employees should be made a part of the administration of justice. Granted that special courts with appropriate rules of procedure may be established if desirable ; granted that labor unions may be required to incorporate if necessary. " Michigan chose the affirmative. The debate was held at Minneapolis, under the auspices of the University of Minnesota, January 15. 1904. Michigan was represented by John A. Rippel, John C. Bills and Clement M. Holderman, with Earnest M. Hal- liday as alternate. The debate was hotly contested on both sides. The Michigan men showed better knowledge of the subject and presented their arguments in better form. The decision of the judges was unanimous for Michigan. The third debate between the University of Michigan and the University of Wis- consin took place at Ann Arbor, March 25, 1904. The subject of the discussion was: " Resolved, That the states should relinquish the personal property tax. " Wisconsin had choice of sides and chose to defend the proposition. The debates between these two institutions have always been of a high order, and this was no ex- ception. Michigan ' s side of the case was upheld by Charles E. Blanchard, Don B. Colton and Verne C. Amberson, with Carl E. Parry as alternate. The vote of the judges was in favor of the University of Wisconsin. In the full series of contests Michigan has won eight first honors and one second in the thirteen contests of the Northern Oratorical League ; the first Hamilton contest ; and fifteen of the twenty-one intercollegiate debates. Michigan has won two debates of the three with Wsiconsin, two of the four with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and five of the seven with Chicago. 234 Michigan ' s Record in Debate 1 1 ji : IOOO 1901 IOOI 1901 1902 1902 1003 1003 1004 1904 1904 PLACE. OPPOSING COLLEGE DEBATERS WON BY Ann Arbor . Chicago J ,1 CLOUD M. H. CARMODY OHLINGER } Michigan Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania; . :{ JACOB YOUNG RYDALCH } Michigan Chicago. 111. Minnesota J - ' i CLOUD M. H. CARMODY OHLINGER 1 Michigan Ann Arbor Minnesota E. SONNENSCHEIN MAXEY . } Michigan Ann Arbor Pennsylvania { DEWEY IRVINE OHLINGER } Michigan Chicago, III. Chicago { JACOB E. SONNENSCHEIN MAXEY } Michigan Ann Arbor Northwestern { MEIGS H. SONNENSCHEIN O ' CONNOR } Michigan Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania t I WILEY HOFFMAN McGEE } Pennsylvania Chicago, 111. Minnesota { MEIGS O ' CONNOR H. SONNENSCHEIN } Minnesota Chicago, 111. Chicago { HOFFMAN KENNY MORTON } Chicago Madison, Wis. Wisconsin { E. SONNENSCHEIN MALCOLM PERRY } Michigan Minneapolis. Minn. . Minnesota f I J. A. RIPPEL J. C. BILLS C. M. HoLDERMAN } Michigan Ann Arbor Wisconsin r j C. E. BLANCHARD D. B. COLTON V. C. AMBERSON } Wisconsin . Chicago. 111. Northwestern J. A. RIPPEL J. C. BILLS C. M. HOLDERMAN Northwestern 235 JOHN A. RIPPEL, Central Debating League Minnesota vs. Michigan. Michigan Team JOHN C. BILLS, Alternate EARNEST M. HALLIDAY. Held at Minneapolis CLEMENT M. HOLDERMAN, WON BY MICHIGAN. QUESTION " Resolved, That the adjudication of disputes between employers and employees should be made a part of the administration of justice. Granted that special courts with appropriate rules of procedure may be established if desirable; granted that labor unions may be required to incorporate if necessary. " Wisconsin-Michigan Debate Michigan Team C. E. BLANCHARD. D. B. COLTON, V. C. AMBERSON. Alternate CARI, E. PARRY ' . Held at Ann Arbor, March 25, 1904 VOX I1V WISCONSIN. QUESTION " Resolved. That the states shoud relinquish the Personal Property tax. 287 Adelphi Society First Semester. AUSTIN LATHERS. ERNEST SCIIMITX E. L. BOYD, I. W. JAYNE, J. W. LONG, G. A. MALCOLM, Officers President, . Vicc-Prcsidcnt, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Member Executive Board, Oratorical Board. Second Semester. VERNE C. AMBERSOX. J. W. LONG. H. W. BOVVMAX. H. A. DIKHL. W. H. SHROEDER. C. M. HOLDKRMA.Y. First Semester. THOMAS A. SIMS. HUGO SONNENSCHKIN. V. M. KIME, G. WILLIAM BARNUM, E. M. HALLIDAY, . C. E. PARRY, V. L. MINOR, Alpha Nu Society Officers President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Critic, Oratorical Board, Editor of Sibyl, . Second Sem-ester. E. M. HALLIDAY. G. WILLIAM BARNUM. G. A. Fox. J. F. LEWIS. L. L. FORSYTHE. C. E. PARRY. J. Y. KEKK. 239 Jeffersonian Society Officers First Semester President, V ice-President, i Secretary, Treasurer, Critic, Oratorical Delegate, Marshall, F. S. GEDNEY. M. W. EVANS. H. W. AXFORD. J. B. HENRY. H. L. C A VENDER. E. J. HAWBAKER. F. S. SENN. Second Semester President, J ' ice-Presiden . Secretary, Treasurer, Critic, Marshall, T. P. DEVEREAUX. C. M. PRICE. W. B. BURROWS. ALFRED TODD, F. S. SENN. F. S. GEDNEY. 240 Webster Society Officers First Semester. II. C. GAIIN, J. C. DAVIS, R. H. CARK, F. M. DENEFFE, , " . P.. LESLIE, T. D. JONES, President, . I ice-President, Secretary, . Critic, Treasurer, Marsliat, Oratorical Delegate. Second Semester. M. W. SEITZ. A. C. SMITH. G. E. OSBORN. J. M. HOXIE. W. R. LESLIE. H. C. GAHN. G. R. HUFFMAN. 241 Detroit Alumni Cup |. A. RlI ' I ' KF., V. C. AMIIERSON, J. JONES. Adelphi Cup Team CHAMPIONS 1903 Debaters ll ' cbstcr Society Affirmative. F. P. GEIH, .-Idelf ' hi Society Xegative. E. SCHMITZ. Held at Ann Arbor, May 1 3, 1903. WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY. QITSTION Resolved. " That is is unwise for the states to attempt to tax per- sonal property directly. " 243 C. M. HOLDERMAN. V. C. AiMP.ERSOX, Teffersonian Cup Team Debaters Adelphi Society Affirmative. C. M. HOLDERMAN, E. SCHMITZ. Jcffersoiiian Society Negative. F. S. SENN, J. E. BURKEY, H. E. HARTZ. Held at Ann Arbor, April 30, 1903. WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY. QUESTION Resolved, " That it is unwise for the states to attempt to tax per- sonal property directly. " 244 Webster Cup Team J. A. RllM ' KI., V. C. AMBERSON, J. JOXES. Debaters U ' cbstcr Society Affirmative. F. P. GEIB. Adelphi Society Negative. E. SCHMITZ, Held at Ann Arbor, May 13, 1903. WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY. QUESTION Resolved, " That it is unwise for the states to attempt to tax per- sonal property directly. " 245 C. M. HOLDERMAN. Michigan ' s Record in Oratory Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League WINNERS OK WINNER OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST LEAGUE CONTEST 1891] I- ' . A. C. GoRMELV W. B. KELLEY Michigan 1892 r I 2. J. E. ROBERTS M. J. McGuiRE Northwestern fl- 1893 I 2. L. G. LONG J. B. NELSON Michigan I8 94 | I 2. F. P. SADLER B. L. OLIVE; Michigan 1895 r I 2. J. H. MAYS F. L. I NORA II AM Michigan 1896-! I 2. F. L. INGRAHAM W. M. MERTX Michigan fB. 1897 i. H. AMES C. SIMONS Michigan I8 9 8 ' I 2. C. SIMONS W. L. WIERS Michigan f ' 1899- L2. M. H. CARMODY F. D. EAMAN Ohcrlin I9OO -j I 2. G. W. MAXEY A. J. HOLLAND Northwestern fi. igoH 1 2. C. S. STOREY B. S. CROMER Michigan 1902 (2. G. W. MAXEY S. J. KoHN Iowa 1903-1 I 2. EUGENE MARSHALI " E. SoNNF.NSCHEIN Northwestern 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. tReceived Second Honor. Northern Oratorical League Contest Ann Arbor, Mich., May 6th, 1904 J. F. H lliday 1. Webster and the Compromise of 1850, Michigan. 2. The Dash for the Pole, Northwestern. 3. The Mission of the Anglo-Saxon ( )berlin. 4. The Destiny of China, Yisconsin. v Alexander Hamilton, Iowa. 6. John B. Gordon, the Pacificator. Chicago. 7. The American City, Minnesota. PROGRAM JAMES F. HALLIDAY CHARLES J. JOHNSON ArilRKY W. GOODENOUGH HENRY C. DUKE HENRY G. WALKER THOMAS J. MEEK GEORGE P. JONES University Oratorical Contest Held in University Hall, March 18th, 1904 PROGRAM i The Progress of Peace, . . F. H. BARTLETT 2. The Battle of Saratoga, . . . M. W. GUY .}. The White Man ' s Burden . B. H. DE?RIEST 4. Webster and the Compromise of 1850, . J. F. HALLIDAY 5. The Reign of Law, . . H. SONNENSCHEIN 6. Twentieth Century Reform, . J. G. WELCH WINNERS J. F. HAI.LIDAY . H. SONNENSCHEIN First Place Second Place 247 H. Sonnenschein g Board THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, MARVIN J. SCHABERG. BIRD J. VINCENT, JESSE M. GALLOWAY, FRED P. GEIB, WALTER D. COLE, FREDERICK C. COOK, ELIM J. HAWBAKER. JESSIAH R. HUFFMAN. GEORGE A. MALCOLM, CARL E. PARRY, HARVEY J. HOWARD, HUG O SoNNENSCHEIN, BROADUS H. DEPRIEST. JERE MOSHER, Professor of Oratory and Elocution President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Treasurer Northern Oratorical League Vice-President Central Debating League Representative from Jeffersonian Society Representative from Webster Society Representative from Adelphi Society . Representative from Alpha Nu Society Representative from ' 04 Literary Class Representative from ' 05 Literary Class Representative from ' 06 Literary Class Representative from ' 06 Law Class 249 The Hamilton Club First Annual Prize Oration Contest Chicago, 111., January 11, 1904 PROGRAM HALI,m Y Introductory, . . . , . President of the Club. Alexander Hamilton, the Practical Idealist. University of Chicago. Alexander Hamilton, ....... University of Iowa. Hamilton, Constructive Statesman, University of Michigan. Principles of Hamilton and Present Day Problems, Knox College. Won by James F. Halliday, University of Michigan. Inter-State Prohibition Oratorical Contest Wooster, Ohio, May 21, 1903 JAMES JAY SIIEKIUAN THOMAS JONES MEEK HEXKV G. WALKER JAMES F. HALLIDAY WILLAKD LAMPE 1. The Success of the Prohibition Party Keuke College, N. Y. 2. At the Parting of the Ways, Taylor University, Indiana. 3. The College Man ' s Party, .... University of Michigan, Michigan. 4. Importance of Party Action, Ohio Wesleyan, Ohio. 5. Legalized Intemperance The Way In is the Way Ont, Asbury College, Kentucky. Won by James G. Welch, University of Michigan. 250 WELCH GREY MASON DEMCOTT HERBERT BOASE . JAMES G. WELCH HOMER R. RODEHEAYER Louis O. ADAMS SOCIETIES G.MSCoY. MICHIGAMUA BRAVEB SACHEMS. HENRY C.ADAMS , " ROBERT M. VENLEY. " BUCK 5u FACULTE " , T .Tl.Kn it. riGHTINC BRAVEB. ' HEAP POUCH " , " CHIEF CON WHOOPED " , " J C " HeApToMvtAH wK USE ? ' , ' " D IBB IE " " Moose TOV " , " HE BY " COE. v ' Bi-ovv OUT T " STUB " FL.C.TC Wffl . " ITTLE. ' PiG SHIN " , " H EHB " GR V ER. " PLASH Le G ' i " HxT|p " HAT? PH A vi . v Goe MiKEf? ' i lv BEf?r " KV PP. " CpiOuCHiNG SCOUT ' , ' " u " i, - PA P o o s E " , " Ki o " M c C o f. ' STAMT IIVG B ocK " , " Nf AC " Me Sc f E-0 : -H 8-V 0 CE " , " MAC ' V j5 q u A W D o-o G E F " , ' ' V c i t E " V) vv e 4. fc . LONO LU Q " , " fii a " " .STii-1- WATE p " , iV e os 8 ' " THOM PS o y. " , " MART " l f?a ' ffl. e ' l " H e A v " H A i. K T . " , " J A c K " WA r t- ' N . Sniicr EDWARD CORWIX, Resident Graduates RICHARD R. KIRK, GEORGE GRANT. Active Members THOMAS ROBERTS, HARRY E. McDoNNKi.i.. HOWARD J. SEYMOUR, I ' .rRTox S. KNAPP, Y. GORDON STONER, EGMONT B. ARNOLD, JOE GRAMLING, ALBERT E. Lucius, ROBERT R. THOMSON, GLEN M. ANDRUS. 258 Independent Order Of Machinists Honorary Machinists CHARLIE MURPHY, RICHELIEU, Chief Engineer, Grand Oiler, Head Fireman. Most Excellent Coal Passer, WALPOLE, TWEED, ' I ' ll- ATVVOOD. BILL JUDSON MALCOLM S. L. A. BOULGER . TENDERFOOT COE MALTA VITA KELLOGG GROVER CLEVELAND ALDRIDGE, REGGIE BEADLE, BEAU BRUMMKI. I IU-. IM. MAT QUAY DUBOIS, DOPE MIXER DUSCHAK. TIM MURPHY (ikAY, MARK HANNA JENNEY, HILL DEVERY MENNEL, CHELSEA LEE PALMER, DOMESTICATED PETTUS, YPSILANTI RYLAND, DICK CROKER STONEK, JOHNNY POWERS THOMASON, HAMIH ' RGER WASSON. SENATOR ALGER ANUKEWS, IvNoc ' KiiK JAYNE. I. O. M. oath " One for all, and all for one ' 25 1 PHflCOCYTES. Differential Count Mast Cell, . Plasma Cell, Unna. Plasma Cell, Ehrlich, . Neutrophile, Eosinophile, Basophile, Mono- Nuclear Eosinophile. Lymphocyte. Mononuclear, Small, Mononuclear, Large, Erythrocyte, Erythroblast, Megalocyte, . Megalohlast, Microcyte, Microblast, Poikilocyte. . Poikiloblast, Osteoblast, Osteoclast, Normoblast, Metrocyte, Metroblast, JOHN GII.PEN (House Physician) SAM SHIPP (Interne) D. L. ALEXANDER (Interne) WILL P. ULTES H. A. HELMING CHAS. STURGEON E. C. Hot ' LE ! ' . M. SHOOK C. F. TENNEY H. L. SIMPSON A. E. STRUT C. H. WEISMAN E. W. ADAMSON BERT THOMAS E. C. UNCKRICH D. C. URIE C. R. WILCOX I). E. BEARDSLEY E. M. ANDERSON J. W. VAUGHAN W. H. KENNEDY OWEN MINK CURTIS EVANS Vulcans Senior Engineering Society E. B. ARNOLD, W. A. BARRETT, GEO. BLACKINTON, E. S. BREWER, H. P. DRAKE, R. S. FLESHIEM, T. G. GALE, E. C. HOGAN, J. K. BAKTLKTT, J. A. BROWN, A. T. DUSENUURY, E. A. FORKXER, H. S. GRAVER, HAROLD HOOKER. H. H. MONTAGUE, J. H. MUSTARD, W. E. POST, M. H. STIMSON, H. E. MCDONNELL R. V. MCMULLEN, O. E. OLSON, R. R. THOMSON, D. D. SMITH, R. A. VAIL, V. T. WALKER, ]. C. WRIGHT. C. H. UPMEVER. 256 Skull HUNDLEY 15. BAKKU, JOHN S. BARSTOW, ROLLA L. BIGELOW, LEIGH C. BLOOMFIELD, FRANK BRENNA.X, CHARLES F. CA.MIM-.KI.I.. HERBERT V. CLARK. KKNON C. DAVIS, PAUL M. DIMMK K, CHARLES B. I)u CILVOIE, Y I I.I.I AM H. ] " ()( )TE. STANLEY L. FVFK. HAROLD O. HUNT. DANIEL W. LATHROP, ARTHUR E. LOTT, BERT H. MONTGOMERY, FALCONER OIIRIEN, EDWARD A. ROOD, JOHN A. RYAN, RUBY J. SMITH, RALPH STOEPEL, FRED C. STRAIN, WILLIAM S. SULLIVAN, W. W. WlNKLER. 257 ,. ' u I s o Rocky Mountain Club Officers CHARLES VAN VALKENBURGH, JR., CLAY TALLMAN, . . . . L. E. RAUCH, .... ALLEN G. FLETCHER, J. A. RAWLINS, .... President. Vice-President. Secretary. Corresponding Sec ' y. Treasurer. Members M. B. ANFENGER. HUGH ALLEN, MAX BROWN, EDWARD K. BACON, NAT G. BERRIDGE, C. T. BROBACK, . EDSON W. COALE, C. A. CLARK, HARRY L. COE, . HERBERT EVERETT COE. J. B. CORDINES. . C. J. CHRISTIAN, B. C. CALL, DON. B. COLTON. HAROLD M. DUMPHY, JOHN C. DAVIS, FRED M. DE NEFFE, . ALLEN G. FLETCHER, . JAMES S. FREECE, ARTHUR F. FRIEDMAN, GEORGE W. GREGORY, . A. L. GUERAEX, . F. S. GEDNEY, WILLIAM G. HARE. A. P. HUGHES, . A. J. HORSKY, . J. W. HAWKINS, T. D. JONES, R. O. KAUFMAN, CHARLES A. LUND, H. L. LOWN, RALPH WALDO McCRiLLis, . R. B. McKissicK, GUY PERCY NEVITT, . CASPAR A. ORNBAUN, CLARENCE A. PALMER. A. D. QUAINTANCE, . J. A. RAWLINS, . H. B. REDFORD, . L. E. RAUCH, kniKN S. SCHMIDT, . W. CARTER SNELL, FRANK S. SENN, JOHN E. STRAIN, ALECK R. THOMAS, CLAY TALLMAN, G. J. THOMAS, . BERT THOMAS, . N. H. TANNER, . HARRY R. TRUSLER, . CHARLES VAN VALKENBURGH, GEORGE VANDERWALL. DlLWORTH WOOLLEY, . PHILIP A. ZANG, Denver, Colo. Seattle, Wash. Salt Lake City, Utah. Denver, Colo. Boise, Idaho. Putte, Mont. Salt Lake City, Utah. Mackay, Idaho. Seattle, Wash. Seattle, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Butte, Mont. Prigham City, Utah. Vernal, Utah. Spokane, Wash. Provo City. Utah. Spokane, Wash. Santa Fe, New Mexico. Hutte. Mont. Denver, Colo. Seattle, Wash. r utte. Mont. Elko, Nev. Hillsboro, Oregon. Spokane, Wash. Helena, Mont. Woodland, Cal. Malad, Idaho. Spokane, Wash. Spokane, Wash. p ntte, Mont. Denver, Colo. Lewiston, Idaho. Colorado Springs, Colo. Orbaun, Cal. Bridal Veil, Oregon. Golden, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah. Spencer, Idaho. Silvcrton, Ore. Los Angeles, Cal. Niles City, Mont. Portland. Oregon. Great Falls, Mont. Salt Lake City, Utah. Del Norte, Colo. Butte, Mont. Walla Walla, Wash. Salt Lake City, Utah. Tempe, Arizona. Fresno, Cal. Haines, Ore. Kanab, Utah. Denver, Colo. 259 Southern Club Officers KARKISCX JOHNSTON. JR. W. G. LETTER MAX. REX S. H. WOOD. . DON G. McVEAN. Members S. BEEKMAN LAUK, Miss. HARRISON JOHNSTON, JR.. Miss. W. G. LETTERMAN, Mo. Roi WOOD, Mo. REX S. H. WOOD, Mo. J. F. PRESTON, Mo. T. A. GAKRETT, Mo. J. H. HALL. Mo. THOS. R. WATERS, Mo. DON G. McYrAN, Ky. EMRA H. IRELAND, Ky. Ki v. O. H.vrTERriiiDi-:, Ky. C. A. ROOTS, Ky. WM. J. STEINERT, Ky. R. A. CIIRESTE, Ky. KD Hrc.oiNS SMITH. Kv. President. I ' ice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. H. 1!. SEARCY, Ala. S. P. PRESTON, W. Va. GRIER E. TRESS, Penn. V. M. KIME, Ga. JAMES A. SPTRLIN, Ga. RICHARD R. THOMPSON, Tenn. FD VARI ROSE MARSHALL, Tenn. TAMES MAYNARD, Tenn. J. W. TODD, Tenn. CHAS. S. P ATT, Ind. THOS. L. FEKETE, JR. 111. XORRIS MORTON, Ark. SAM A. MITCHELL, Ark. MATTHEW H. GALT, Md. P. W. G,. OWEN, Ga. W. B. LEE, Tenr,. Law Presidents Club FRANCIS T. NAGORSKI, CHARLES E. SANUALL, MARVIN ' J. SCIIAI;I-:XI;. FREU. A. BAKER, CHARLES R. COUI.T,:,:. RALPH 1 . SCAT; ncv.Y. ED. Hro:;iNs S. irr:i, THOMAS L. FEKETE, JK., J. C. BYERS, TI;:). I AS D. JO.NI s. HAKRISOX JOH:;STON, JR., 15. K. ' IIKELER, 1 1 AKUY C. GAHX, JOHN RUDIN. Junior Hop Committees JOHN A. RYAN, RALPH STOEPEL, EDWARD F. PERKINS, FRED C. STRAIN, Ross H. KIDSTON, DAN W. LATHROP, CLIFFORD A. STEWART, Arrangements EDWIN W. SUTTON, Chairman. WALTER COLE. Invitations PAUL M. DIMMICK, Chairman. Decoration WILL R. KIRN, Chairman. Music CHARLES W. NELSON, Chairman. ARTHUR J. JONES. Reception JOHN S. BARSTOW, Chairman. 262 General Chairman. ' , easnrcr. Secretary. ARTHUR E. LOTT, ARTHUR E. KUSTERER. ALBERT H. MONTGOMERY. DOUGLAS B. CRANE. WILLIAM S. WOOD, K , EUGENE H. SMITH, 2 I , General Chairman. Secretary and Treasurer. COMMITTEES Arrangements HARLEY V. PETTIT, 7 . Chairman. JAMES N. MAYNARD, AKE. Invitation JOSEPH M. PRATT, AA 1 , Chairman. STANLEY R. ALLEN. ATA. Reception EDWARD G. PEATTIE, Y, Chairman. EVERETT J. LOVETT, X . Auditing ERNEST C. VON AMMON, Bn. 263 FRESHMAN SPREAD ALICE REYNICK, VIOLET HART, NINA WATERS, NELLIE E. SHAVER, General Chairman. Decoration RUTH HOWE, Chairman. BESSIE DAY, MAUD DUBLIN, ANNA WORSTER, ORA BOND. MAY CAUGHY, Programs JULIET STOCKBRIDGE, Chairman. HELEN HOUSEMAN, HELEN CONVERSE. Invitations ROSE SULLIVAN, Chairman. SUSAN DIACH, MABEL TUOMEY, LULU LIESEMER, LOUISE ORTH, EDITH COWLES, MARTHA WOLF. MABEL REID. I ' EARLETTA PEX BERTH v. MAY LAFEYEK, Reception ALICE PERRY, Chairman. Miss COOK, GEORGIA JORDAN. Music MARIE WINSOR, Chairman. EDNA RAUCII. Miss PEALE. MERLE BRADISH, Refreshment EFFIE ARMSTRONG, Chairman. ALICE COLEMAN, ANNA I!ROOMHALL, DORA BRAYMAX, MARIE LINDSLEY. Finance KATIIERIXE OSTRANDER, Chairman. EUGENIA P.RAY, JAXE COCHRAXE, MARION PERKINS, ALICE QUICK, EMILY STARK, MADGE VANWINKLE. MRS. JORDAN, MRS. HUTCHINS, Patronesses MRS. VAUGHAN, , 264 MRS. PRESCOTT, MRS. HINSDALE. Committees R. PERRY SHORTS, t K , General Chairman Reception WILLIAM H. FURST, A 8, Chairman. FRANK D. NICHOL, AKE W. CARLTON PACKARD. A ' ( LEWIS W. SCHUETTE, K Arrangements LOGAN CLENDENNING, X , Chairman W. MAY HESTON, A A i , ALLEN T. OLSON, 6AX CHARLES W. McCi-URE, 2 Invitation ROBERT ROUSE, B6II, Chairman HOWARD S. HOLMES, 2 A E FRANK J. RATHBUN, 2X VERA LAY, I " 1! Decoration G. R. CALLAWAY, r A, Chairman CARL H. RAMSDELL, 2 X MARJORY HOWARD. Sorosis EDWARD SMALL, Z GEORGE L. EARI.E. K 2 Toasts RICHAKD rl. MC.HCAN, f . Toastmostcr " Michigan, " . . . . . . . RORERT L. BOUCHTON, A A l " Our Girls, " . RALPH L. CRANE, Z " President Angell, " . . . . . PHILIP A. ZANG, 2 X " Boys, " ELSA C. KEMPF, A " ' 07 Class, " ....... WALTER C. BECKER, AKE " Faculty, " . . . . . . . RANDALL CRAWFORD, 2 I " Fraternities, " - LOYD E. JOHNSON " ' 07 in Athletics. " . . . . . FERRIS N. SMITH, ATA " Independents. " ...... ALFRED H. COOK, O A X Toastmasters Club EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, THOMAS B. BUELL, J. ALBERT RIPPEL, SANFORD TRIPPET, Officers Presidents Secretary Treasure r Members FRANK A. WAGNER, THOMAS A. SIMS, RICHARD A. BOLT, THOMAS B. BUELL, HUGO SONNENSCHEIN, EDWARD SONNENSCHEIN, WILLIAM H. H. CLAYTON, EDWARD S. CORWIN, RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, J. ALBERT RIPPEL, SANFORD TRIPPET, RICHARD R. KIRK, RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, Luis M. PEREZ, J. C. BILLS, SAMUEL E. THOMASON, DlMMITT C. HUTCHINS, WESLEY H. DUBOIS, MERLIN L. WILEY, EARLE I. HOUSTON, E. J. KENNEY, W. D. COLE, FREDK. CRUMPACKER. 266 Wolverine Club Club House 314 S. 5th Ave. SIDNEY T. HARDING, H. J. CLEMENS, . HERBERT R. CORNELL, THOMAS JOHNSON, President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. J. LAWRENCE BURD, BERT B. BROWN, MAXWELL ALPERN, THOMAS S. BIRD, EDWIN F. HYLAND, CORNELIUS J. BROSNAN, GILBERT J. THOMAS, RAY E. BUSH NELL, ARTHUR T. MACDONALD, OTTO S. ZELNER, RALPH A. STOW, CLAUDE O. PINCH, IRA M. BIRCH, JAMES A. ALLEN, T. HOWARD MC!NTOSH, FRANK R. WATSON, ROBERT R. FINSTER, F. W. MARSCHNER, JR., MAX FiNKELSTEIN, LEONARD C. MYERS, RUDOLPH LEWEN, S. R. McGoNiGAL. 2( 7 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CLUB ESTABLISHED IN 1891 BY THE MASONS OF THE UNIVERSITY Honorary Members DEAN H. B. HUTCHINS, DEAN V. C. VAUGHAN, DEAN M. E. COOLEY, DEAN W. B. HINSDALE, DEAN C. G. DARLING. Members BENJAMIN E. DE ROY, ' 05!,, EDWARD E. GALLUP, ' 06, J. WALDO HAWKINS, ' 04!., CLARENCE G. HILL, ' 05!,, HARVEY J. HOWARD, ' 04, GEORGE A. MALCOLM, ' 04, WM. J. MARSHALL, ' 05, EARNEST R. RINGO, ' 04!,, HARLAN P. ROWE, ' 05!,, RALPH B. SCATTERDAY, ' 04!,, HOWARD J. SEYMOUR, ' 04, CHARLES A. SINK, ' 04, FRANK A. WAGNER, ' O4L, WALTER S. WHEELER, ' 04!,, SETH J. WICKER, ' 05. 268 Founded at Evanston University 1895 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, Northwestern University. University of Michigan. University of Minnesota. University of Nebraska. Beta Chapter Established 1896 Sorores in Universitate NELL BENNETT, MABEL BROWN, MAY BROWN, LUCY COOLEY, FAITH COOPER, REBECCA CRITTENDEN, BESS CANTWELL, JANE COCHRAN, MARION DICKINSON, MYRTLE ELLIOTT. CECILE GAUNTLETT, SARAH HARDY, HELEN HOUSEMAN, JESSIE HERMANN, GRACE HILLS, MARY C. HORTON, RUTH HOWE, RUTH A. HYDE, GRACE KAISER, MAY LA FEVRE, UNA LOCKE. LULU LIESEMER, KATE McGRAW, F.LSIE McLAIN, NAN MULHERON, KATHARINE OSTRANDER, GERTRUDE PALMER, ISABELL PARNALL. PEARLITA PENBERTHY, ALICE PERRY, ELIZABETH PRALL, GENEVIEVE PURMORT, ALICE REYNICK, SALLIE RICE, ALICE RONDTHALI.ER, MARJORY ROSING, ALICE SCOTT, ELS A STANLEY, HELEN M. STEVENS, MARY STEWART, ESTHER M. TREUDLEY, NELLIE VAN VALKENBURS ZAIDEE VOSPER, CLARA WATSON, HAZEL WHITAKER, ANNA WHITE, Lois WILSON, MARTHA WOLFE. CORNELIA WOOD. ' 269 (ju THE FRIARS His Holiness, Cardinal, ' JIMMIE " OFFIELD, ' BOER " ROUSSEAU, Officers House Committee " BOOLA " SADLER, Wardens of the Bowl " BABE " MORSEMAN, Friars Honorary " Jin " TURNER. " .MIKE " BRENNAN. WILKIE " WILKINSON. " SCOUT " HlXCHMAN. " JIMMY " ARNEILL, " MOLLIE " BOWMAN, " BOB " EFFINGER, " ARTIE " CROSS, " BADE " BADENOCH, " Doc. " BARRETT, " Cupio " BEARDSLEY, " Ez. " BRAINERD, " YuMi " COXE, " FREDDY " CRUMPACKER, " STEVE " DAY, " STUB " FLETCHER, " GALTY " GALT, " CHAS. " HUSE, " HARRY " JAMES, " PAUL " JONES, " WALT " LEE, " JOE " MADDOCK, " MAC " McAFEE, " NELLIE " MENNEL, " CORNY " OSBORNE, " ARTIE " SMITH Regular " CHARLIE " BAIRU, " SLOPPY " HUTCHINS, " TOM " BURR, " JIM " PRENTISS, List " CHRIS. " PARNALL, " JOHN " PENNIMAN, " Pic " POTTER, " HEALTHY " RALSTON, " RED " REDDEN, " TOM " ROBERTS, " SCURVY " STANDISH, " STIMMY " STIMSON, " BUN " SMITH, " GEO. " SWEET, " HANK " TOWAK, " SCHLITZ " UlHLEIN, " JOCK " WATLIXC,, " TOE " WARNER. " VENUS " WHITE, " WILKIE " WILCOX, " BILLY " WILLIAMS. 270 MARRY B LAC M MAM The Walks Entrance University Hall Old Medical Building Corner of Art Gallery Students ' Room University Hall Platform Huron Bridge Huron River State Street Senior Bench Hahn beatiiiR Blair Coaete Student Cattlemen Match Man Old Medic Janitor it Campus in Winter ' ..V - Campus in Winter University Hall in Summer Campus in Summer New Fraternity Houses CHARLES BAIRD Director of Out-door Athletics at Michigan University. In the fall of 1890 the various athletic organizations on the campus were amalga- mated into the " University of Michigan Athletic Association ' and placed under one management. Mr. Charles Baird, who had just entered the law department of -the Uni- vresity, took some part in this organization, at the same time playing the position of substitute quarter on the football team, and halfback on his class team. The following year he was elected to the athletic board .as freshman representative from the literary department. The next fall he was elected secretary of the board, and played end rush on the football team, winning his " M. " In the spring of ' 93 he was elected football manager, a position which he held during that and the two following years. In 1895 he received his A. B. degree, and by reason of his experience and ability developed in the active management of student athletics, was employed as football manager for the ensuing season. His greatest achievement in this capacity was his bringing Mr. Fitz- patrick from Yale, as trainer for the Michigan teams. With the close of the football season, however, both Mr. Baird and Mr. Fitzpatrick left the services of the Athletic Association. In ' 96 and ' 97 the old plan of student managers was again in vogue, with but in- different success. The need for a permanent manager became more and more appar- ent, and in the spring of ' 98, Mr. Baird, as the one Michigan man best fitted by train- ing and natural ability for the position, was called to the University as Graduate Di- rector, a title which has recently been changed to Director of Out-door Athletics. The year 1898 marked the renascence of athletics at Michigan, and the adoption of a policy of systematic development, which ever since has been kept up with in- creasing effectiveness. Previous to this time no attempt had been made, except the purchase of Regent ' s Field, towards any permanent improvements. Since then great changes have been made in the old field by tiling and leveling the grounds, by con- structing adequate grand stands, and by other innovations. Last year the field was greatly enlarged through the generosity of Mr. D. M. Ferry, of Detroit, who presented some twenty acres to the Athletic Association. This addition, with the old grounds, has since been called Ferry Field. The work of grading, tiling, marking and fencing this splendid tract of land, which of its kind is only exceeded in size by Soldiers ' Field 286 at Harvard, will require several years of time, and the expenditure of thousands of dollars. A handsome brick fence, new steel grand stands, and a club house to be used as a field training quarters, are among the plans for the near future. It is well known that Mr. Baird ' s ideal is to bring the University of Michigan athletic field into such shape that it will be one of the finest in the country. If one characteristic more important than another has marked Mr. Baird ' s admin- istration of athletics at Michigan, it is his genius for organization and method. Mr. liaird believes that if a great athletic organization is worth being conducted at all, it is worth beini - conducted well. Accordingly he has worked out the business and the system of athletic management as no other man in the West has done. As a result of his business training before undertaking the work, he brought ordinary common sense methods to the conduct of a business involving the handling of not only the coaches and the teams, but thousands of spectators, and the funds incident to a successful season. The effectiveness of the Michigan system, as worked out by Mr. liaird, is often recognized by our competitors, and his matured plans are carried out at nearly all of the big games. The precarious financial condition erf the athletic associations of many of our neighboring universities would seem to indicate that their managers are content to spend their funds as they earn them, with little thought for the future. This criticism cannot be laid at Michigan ' s door. Its athletic management has been characterized by a degree of far-sightedness that would do justice to any successful business venture. Mr. liaird is always looking into the future, and his plans have always been laid with a view to permanent results. In spending monev, Mr. Uaird has been careful and economical too much so. some of his critics say- but it should be remembered that he is looking toward a " Greater Michigan, " and that it is better to have a large ap- propriation for permanent improvements, than to squander the Association ' s money on little things, with nothing to show for the money expended. The wisdom of this policy is shown by the fact that the Michigan Athletic Association, although situated in a small city which does not give it the advantages to make money that an associa- tion would have in a large city, has been for the past two or three years the most pros- perous, has shown the most profit, and has made more lasting improvements, than any other athletic association in the West. Perhaps one of the secrets of Mr. 1 laird ' s success is his knowledge of men, and his ability to select and hire for Michigan the best trainer and coaches in the country. The first important thing Mr. I laird did upon his return in 1898, was to bring Fitz- patrick back from Yale. Mr. Fitzpatrick has been a tower of strength to the Michi- gan teams, and there are many who consider him the greatest trainer in the country. To Mr. Uaird also belongs the credit of securing the services of Yost, who has coached three of the greatest football teams in Michigan ' s history. And should the Univer- sity lose the services of either of these gentlemen, it is some comfort to know that the Director is paying close attention to the records of the most available men in the country who might be employed to t?ike their places. At many of the great universities, the difficult}- in handling strong men as the heads of different departments is the lack of co-operation. Many managers are unwilling to share the responsibility and the honors with anyone else. This is not true at Michigan. Here there is no jealousy and pulling at cross purposes, but the division of work has been marked out for each man, the coaching, training and man- agement being distinct, yet co-ordinated, wi rking in perfect harmony, and producing the best results for the University. Another feature of Mr. Raird ' s policy, which has brought strength to Michigan ' s athletic reputation, and insures fair treatment at the hotels and in the homes where the athletes visit, has been his insistence, and the admonitions of the trainer and coaches, that Michigan men as the representatives of a great University conduct themselves everywhere as gentlemen. While a man is never asked to dress lavishly, on trains and in hotels, lie is expected to wear presentable clothing, and make a good appearance 287 before strangers. As a result the teams now are cordially received everywhere which was not true a dozen years ago and their good conduct has often been re- warded, as, for instance, when the ' 01 team was sent to California. Mr. Baird ' s usefulness at Michigan has only begun, and I am sure that I am only voicing the sentiments of all loyal Michigan men in expressing the hope that he will continue the systematic work, and carry out the splendid plans so ably inaugurated, which have already brought credit to his management and honor to the University. FRANKLIN A WAGNER, ' 99-01, ' 04 L. Rose Throwing Hammer 288 Fraternities In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan CHI Psi, ALPHA DELTA PHI, . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, SIGMA PHI, . . . ZETA Psi, . . . . . Psi UPSILON, . . . . . BETA THETA Pi, 1845, Re-established PHI KAPPA Psi, .... DELTA UPSILON, . . . . . DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, Re-established PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, Re-established SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. THETA DELTA CHI. SIGMA CHI, 1877, Re-established . Literary 1845 1846 1855 1858 1858 1865 1867 1875 1876 1880 1887 1888 1896 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, Re-established . 1902 SIGMA Nu, ...... 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, Re-established 1902 SORORITIES GAMMA PHI BETA. .... 1882 DELTA GAMMA, ..... 1885 COLLEGIATE SOKOSIS. .... 1886 Pi BETA PHI, . . 1888 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. .... 1890 ALPHI PHI. ...... 1892 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, Re-estab. . 1893 PHI DELTA PHI (Law), Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical), DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental), Xi Psi PHI (Dental), . ALPHA EPSILON IOTA (Medical), Professional 1869 DELTA CHI (Law), . . . ' . 1892 1882 ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic Medical), . 1892 1882 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical), . . 1897 1889 PHI BETA Pi (Medical), . . 1898 1890 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homeopathic Med.), 1899 Ai PHA CHI OMEGA (School of Music) 1899 290 IVRIGHT.KAY CO DETROIT. Chi Psi FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841 ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Pi THETA Mu ALPHA PHI EPSILON CHI . Psi TAU Nu IOTA RHO Xi ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON DELTA NEW YORK CITY, MICHIGAN, SOUTH CAROLINA, ALPHA ALPHA, ALPHA Xi, Roll of Alphas Union College. Williams College. Middlebury College. Wesleyan University. Hamilton College. University of Michigan. Amherst College. Cornell University. Wofford College. University of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. Rutgers College. Stevens Institute of Technology. University of Georgia. Lehigh University. Leland Stanford Junior University. University of California. University of Chicago. Alumni Associations New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. NORTHERN AND EASTERN N. Y., Schenectady, N. Y. ALPHA RHO, . . . New Brunswick, N. T. WASHINGTON, . . Washington, D. C. NORTHWEST, . . . Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO, . . . Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA, SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, . DBS MOINES, . WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA, MILWAUKEE. DuLUTH, ATLANTA, SOUTHWEST, . NEW ENGLAND, PORTLAND, KANSAS CITY, Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, la. Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, WiV West Duluth, Minn Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Oregon. Kansas City, Mo. 292 MK1 Alpha Epsilon Chapter ESTABLISHED 1845 Fratres in Facilitate JAMES F. BREAKEY, M. D., AE, ' 94. Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, AE, ' 70, WILLIS J. ABBOTT, AE, ' 84, Fratres in Universitate JOHN L. DUFFY, AE, ' 93, IGNATIUS M. DUFFY, AE, ' 98. CHARLES GAMMON HUSE, WILLIAM H. H. CLAYTON, JR., GEORGE UIHLEIN, Louis PAUL BUCKLEY, JOHN ROGERS BARTLETT, ALLAN THEODORE DUSENBURY, MILTON LEROY HINKLEY, DOUGLAS BENJAMIN CRANE, ROLAND BENNER BARRETT, ALFRED YEOMAN COXE, CHARLES FRANCIS NAVIN, MARCUS THOMPSON LOTHROP, EZRA BRAINERD, JR., LOTHROP PERKINS, ROY MOSES BEARDSLEE, EVERETT JOHN LOVETT, Louis CHARLES McCLUR7., ALFRED HENRY BARLOW, GEORGE ELMER HASKINS, CHARLES WILKINS AMBROSE, CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR., DELL DAWES DUTTON, LOGAN CLENDENING, HOMER NEWELL Buss, JOHN FREDERICK WALLACII, JR. 293 Alpha Delta Phi FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE 1832 HAMILTON, COLUMBIA, YALE, AMIIERST, BRUNONIAN, HARVARD, HUDSON, BOWDOIN, DARTMOUTH, PENINSULAR, ROCHESTER, WILLIAMS, MANHATTAN, MIDDLE-TOWN, KENYON, . UNION, CORNELL, . PHI KAPPA, JOHNS HOPKINS, MINNESOTA, TORONTO, . CHICAGO, McGiLL, WISCONSIN, Chapter Roll Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of New York City Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union University Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin Peninsular Chapter ESTABLISHED 1846 Fratres in Urbe NATHAN S. BURTON, A. M., D. D., Hudson, ' 46, JUDSON G. PATTENGILL, A. B., Pen. ' 73, CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, ' 79, ARTHUR M. SMITH, Ph. B., ' 97. Fratres in Facultate ALIIKRT H. PATTENGILL, A. M., Pen., ' 68, HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph. B., LL. D., Pen., ' 71, WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, M. D., Pen., ' 72, WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A. M., Pen., ' 78, FRANK F. REED, A. B., Pen., ' 80, ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A. M., LL. D., Pen., 82, CHARLES A. DAVIS, A. M.,, ' 86, HENRY M. BATES,. LL. D., Pen., ' 90. Fratres in Universitate DONALD CORNELL OSBORN, Pen. ' 01, Law Department, HARRISON GAYLORD WILLIAMS, A. B., Pen. ' or, Medical Department, WILLIAM KIRK WOOD WILLIAMS, A. B., Pen. ' 01, Law Department, HARRIS PHELPS RALSTON, A. B., Pen. ' 03, Engineering Department, IAN JACQUES ROUSSEAU, Pen. ' 03, Medical Department, LAURENCE WORTHINGTON SMITH, A. B., Pen. ' 03, Law Department. 1904 GERALD McCoy, HARRY ALONZO HAWKES PLUMMER, JOHN MICKLE STAGER. 1905 RALPH GALT, ROSS HOWLAND KlDSTON, GEORGE MARSH SADLER. 1906 JOHN R. DAVIS, JR., WILLIAM HENDRIE, JOHN THOMPSON HODGEN, JOSEPH MAJOR PRATT, MAYNARD HUBBARD SALMON, FRANK EDWARD SNOW, JR.. MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL, PAUL DARIUS VOORIIEIS. 1907 HERHERT DENNING ALLEN, HARRY SKINNER BARTLETT, ROI-.ERT LEE BOUGHTON, CLAUDE CLAYTON CURTIS. WILLIAM MAY HESTON, EKENEZER BRADFORD SADLER, CHARLES JOHN WHIPPLE, OSCAR WISNER WILLIAMS, 295 Delta Kappa Epsilon FOUNDED AT YALE COLLEGE 1844 PHI, Yale University THETA, Bowdoin College Xi, Colby University SIGMA, Amherst College GAMMA, Vanderbilt University Psi, University of Alabama UPSILON, Brown University CHI, University of Missis sippi BETA, University of North Carolina ETA, University of Virginia KAPPA, Miami University LAMBDA, Kenyon College Pi, Dartmouth College IOTA, Central University of Kentucky ALPHA ALPHA, Middlebury College OMICRON, University of Michigan EPSILON, Williams College RHO, Lafayette College TAU, Hamilton College Mu, Colgate University Chapter Roll Nu, BETA PHI, PHI CHI, Psi PHI, GAMMA PHI, Psi OMEGA, BETA CHI, DELT.A CHI, PHI GAMMA, GAMMA BETA, THETA ZETA, ALPHA CHI, PHI EPSILON, SIGMA TAU, DELTA DELTA, TAU LAMBDA, ALPHA PHI, DELTA KAPPA, TAU ALPHA, SIGMA RHO, College of the City of New York University of Rochester Rutgers College De Pauw University Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Inst. of Technology University of Chicago Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford Junior University 296 Omicron Chapter ESTABLISHED 1855 Fratres in Urbe J. Q. A. SESSIONS, O, ' 56, R. C. DAVIS, A. M., O, ' 56, B. M. THOMPSON, M. S., LL. B., O, " 58, C. H. COOLEY, Ph. D., O, ' 81, R. S. COPELAND, A. M., M. D., HON., T. 1!. COOLEY, A. B., M. D., O, 91, T. S. BURR, A. B., M. D., , ' 91, H. W. DOUGLAS, B. S., O, ' 90. Fratres in Universitate ARTHUR PATTERSON REED, B I , ' 01, Medical Department, RICHARD VAN DEREN PRIDE, O, ' 02, Medical Department, JOSEPH DE WITT WARNER, AX, ' 02, Forestry, Department, FREDERICK BINGHAM MINER, AA, ' 02, Medical Department, MILTON VAUGHN WARD, K, ' 02, Law Department, HAROLD HILL BAKER, B I , ' 04, Medical Department. WILLIAM HENRY ALLEN, JR., O, ' 03, Engineering Department. 1904 ( IICORGE PARKER FLETCHER, CHARLES FREDERICK HINCIIMAN, CHARLES BAGLEY DuCiiARME, EDWARD ADDISON ROOD, FALCONER O ' BRIEN, JAMES XELSON MAYNARD, EDWARD HUNT HEMENWAY, SYDNEY RUMNEY RUSSEL, GEORGE PHILO SWEET. 1905 LEIGH CHARLES BLOOMFIELD, CHARLES FULLER CAMPBELL, RALPH STOEPEL. 1906 MARION SALING WOLFE, Louis HEMENWAY. 1907 I ' i -EL WETMORE, FRANK DWIGHT NICOL, HAMILTON CARIIARTT, JR., HKXRY ELLS FLETCHER, EDWARD MONROE UENSON, HENRY MONROE CAMPBELL, JR.., ' AI.I.ACE NEHEMIAII Osiu K , CLARENCE WHITING DAVOCK, ALPHEUS FELCH JENNINGS, EDWARD PERCY HAMMOND, STODDARD STEVENS MORE. HARRIE ROIUNSON McGRA v, THOMAS STEVENS HAMMOND, HARRY STEVENS HAMMOND, WALTER COOLEY BECKER. 297 Sigma Phi FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE 1827 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 Collage, Hamilton College, Yilliams College, Hohart College, University of Vermont, University of Michigan, Lehigh University, Cornell University, 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 2V)8 Alpha of Michigan ESTABLISHED 1858 Fratres in Urbe HOWARD DE WITT KINNE, CHARLES SIMEON DENNISON, JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE, MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEV, DE WITT CLINTON MII.I.EN. Active JAMES ELIOTT McAi- ' Eic, HENRY MATHEWS TOWAK. DAVID ALEXANDER BADENOCH, MARK NEAL MENNEL, FRANK MICHAEL BRENNAN, HAROLD OLNEY Hi; NT, HUNDLEY BAYZE BAKER, STANLEY LAWRENCE FYKE, HERBERT WATSON CLARK, DANIEL WHITING LATIIKOI-, WORTH HALL, ROBERT GROSVENOR MCCRKARY, LAWRENCE ROYS, MELVILLE DADMAN BROOKS, KINSLEY NAPIER CLARKE, CLEMENT EVER SMOOT, WILLIAM BRUCE JUDSON, EUGENE HILL SMITH. HORACE YOUNG BARNES, J. TRAKTON KEENA, RANDALL CRAWFORD, CHARLES WALKER McCi.uRK. Zeta Psi FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK 1847 Chapter Roll PHI, ZETA, DELTA, . SIGMA, . CHI, El ' SILON, KAPPA, . TAU, UPSILON, Xi, LAMBDA, BETA, Psi, IOTA, THETA Xi, ALPHA, ALPHA Psi, Nu, ETA, Mu, ALPHA BETA, 300 New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Rrown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina LIniversity of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University- Case School of Applied Science Yale University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Minnesota XI Chapter ESTABLISHED 1858 Fratres in Facultate HENRY HARRISON SWAN, A. M., ' 62, AARON VANCE MCALVAY, A. B., ' 68, LL. B., ' 69, JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A. B., ' 75, LL. B., ' 78. Fratres in Universitate 1904 MARTIN D. VERDIER, JOHN H. JAMES, WILLIAM B. ROUERSON. 1905 CLIFFORD A. STEWART, BAYARD J. WHITMAN, HARLEY V. PETTIT, 1906 MAYNARD G. RUGER. 1907 EARLE L. CROSSMAN. G. HAMILTON FAY, RALPH L. CRANE, LUCIAN J. CLARKE, JOHN N. MULLEN, EDWARD A. SMALL, KENNETH STEVENSON, JAMES C. WARREN, SAMI-KL F. MORRIS, FRED B. NEWTON, EDWIN L. GRIMES, HAROLD E. SHARPE. 301 Psi Upsilon FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE 1833 Chapter Roll THETA, DELTA, BETA, . SIGMA, GAMMA, ZETA, LAMBDA, KAPPA, Psi, Xi, UPSIUJN, IOTA, PHI, . OMEHA, Pi, CHI, BETA BETA. ETA, TAU, . Mu, RHO, El ' SILON, Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College 1 lamilton College Wesleyan University Rochester University Kenyon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of California 302 Phi Chapter ESTABLISHED 1865 Fratres in Facultate JA.MKS I!. ANGELL, LL. D., 2, ' 49, " MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, LL. D., I , ' 62, HENRY S. CARHART, LL. D., H, ' 69, F RANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph. D., Y, ' 80, GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR. FREDERICK R. WALDKON, Ph. B., M. D., l , ' 97, WILLIAM H. MORLEY, Ph. B., M. D., I , 95, DUANE R. STL-ART, A. B.. Ph. D., t , 96, ROGER S. MORRIS, A. B., M. D., , ' oo. Ph.D., A.M., S. B.,B, ' 84, CLARENCE ROBERT WILCOX. JAMES TURNER, A. 1!., ' 02. Fratres in Universitate MEDICAL DEPARTMENT DAVID KI.IJAII BEARLSLEY, A. Pi., ' 02. LAW DEPARTMENT KENNEDY LOOM is POTTER. GRADUATE STUDENTS DONALD CLIVE STUART, A. B., ' 03, HARRY PROBASCO WHERRY, B. S., ' 03. 1904 MORRIS HENRY STIMSON, WALTER ALDRICH BARRETT. 1905 FRANK TRII-P BENNETT, EDWARD FOOTE PERKINS, STEPHEN ALBION DAY, Louis QUARLES, SHERWOOD HUIUSARD STANDISH. 1906 Coi -RTEXAY DERBY ALLINGTON, EDWARD GRAEME PEATTIE, ROGER RICHARDSON HILL, STUART GAYI.OKD MORLEY. KENYON YALE TAYLOR. ORLANDO MACK BARNES, JOHN HAVENS PENNIMAN, JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE, CALVIN ARTHUR LOHMILLER. HAROLD SHELDON REYNOLDS. ROCER GEORGE CALDWELL. 1907 ROSWELL MURRAY WENDELL, WILLIAM DENNISON CLARK, ERWIX THORNTON BACKUS, LUCIAN SELVVYN MOORE, JR., JOHN COLLIER MECHEM, GEORGE MILLER CARTER, MASON PlTTMAN RUMNEY, RAYNALE ALMERON WHITEHEAD, RICHARD HAYWARD MORGAN, ROBERT HUNTINGTON JACOBS, DUNCAN HALDAXE PIERCE, HERVEY ADOLF COLVIN. 308 BOIES CHITTENDEN HART. BERNHARO STROH, JR. Beta Theta Pi FOUNDED AT MIAMI 18:-59 Chapter Roll BROWN (K), MAINE (BH), DARTMOUTH (Af2), YALE ( X), . RUTGERS (BI), STEVENS (2), COLGATE (B6), COLUMBIA (AA), WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (T), JOHNS HOPKINS (AX), PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (AT). HAMPDEN-SIDNEV ( ' A), VIRGINIA (0), ..... CENTRAL (E), TEXAS (BO), CINCINNATI (BN). OHIO (BK) BETHANY ( ), DENISON (AH), .... KEN YON (BA), WEST VIRGINIA (IW), INDIANA (II), HANOVER (I), MICHIGAN (A), BELOIT (X) CHICAGO (AP). . WISCONSIN (AIT), MINNESOTA (BIT). .... WESTMINSTER (AA). KANSAS (AN). . . NEBRASKA (AT) COLORADO (BT), STANFORD (A2), .... BOSTON (T), AMHERST (BI). WESLEY AN (ME), BOWDOIN (B2), CORNELL (BA), ST. LAWRENCE (BZ), UNION (N), SYRACUSE (BE), DICKINSON (A2), PENNSYLVANIA ( ), LEHIGH (BX), NORTH CAROLINA (HB), DAVIDSON ( " MI), VANDERBILT (BA), MIAMI (A), WESTERN RESERVE ( B ) , OHIO WESLEYAN (9), WITTENBERG (AF), WOOSTER (AA), OHIO STATE (9A), DE PAUW (A), WABASH (T), PURDUE (BM), KNOX (AZ), IOWA (AB), IOWA WESLEYAN (AE), NORTHWESTERN (P), ILLINOIS (2P), WASHINGTON (AI), DENVER (AZ), MISSOURI (Z4 ), CALIFORNIA ' (2), WASHINGTON STATE (Bfl). 304 Lambda Chapter ESTABLISHED 1845 Fratres in Urbe DR. D. J. HARRIS, A, ' 64, J. J. GOODYEAR, A, ' 89, JUNIUS E. BEAL, B. L., A, ' 82, ELMER E. BEAL, A, ' 94, Fratres in Facultate EARLE W. Dow, A. B., A, ' 91, ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A. B., A, ' 85, WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph. D., P, ' 79. Fratres in Universitate Medical Department EDWARD CHACE GREENE, A. B., ' 04, JOHN WALTER VAUGHAN, A. B., ' 04, ARTHUR W. IDE, AN, ' 05. Law Department LESLIE ULLRICH, A. B., ' 04, FRANKLIN JOY DOVE, A. B., , ' 04, EVERETT MARLIN SWEELEY, DONALD GILBERT EGGERMAN, PH. B., AA, ' 06, DANIEL DWIGHT SCHURTZ, A. B., ' 04, WALTER LEE, A. B., I X, ' 04, VICTOR RbYAL McLucAS, A. B., AT, ' 05, RICHARD BRUCE BLAKE, A. B., AP, ' 05, FRANK RAIN, A. B., AT, ' 04. Chapter 1904 CHARLES ALMER HELSELL, LEE ROYAL JENNEY, MAURICE WALTER WHEELER, RALPH EDWARD JENNEY, MYRON HERBERT GRAY, ERLE GRAY MEEKS, HERBERT HOLLINGSWORTH WOODROW 1905 RUBY JOHN SMITH, ROLLA LAVANTE BIGELOW, ARTHUR EDWARD LOTT, HENRY GRIFFITH WATSON, ROY ARTHUR HULL THOMPSON. 1906 JAMES WILBUR STEWART, FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL, DONALD DEXTER VAN SLYKE. ERNEST C. VON AMMON, 1907 RALPH WHITTLESEY KEELER, FRED BARKER KEELER, ROBERT BURTON ROUSE, WILLIAM ARCHIBALD MACLEAN, ERWIN GROVER WURSTER, LOY EUGENE HOYT, GEORGE WASHINGTON GRIFFITHS, ANDREW GANG BURT, CHARLES SIIIRLBURT STEWART. 305 BRIGHT, KAY CO. DETROIT. Phi Kappa Psi Fo.UNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE 1852 PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, . PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA ETA, PENNSYLVANIA THETA, PENNSYLVANIA IOTA, PENNSYLVANI A KAPPA, NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA. MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, RHODE ISLAND ALPHA, NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK BETA, NEW YORK GAMMA, NEW YORK EPSILON, NEW YORK ZETA, MARYLAND ALPHA, VIRGINIA ALPHA, VIRGINIA BETA, WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA. MISSISSIPPI ALPHA, TENNESSEE DELTA, . OHIO ALPHA, OHIO BETA, OHIO DELTA, INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, INDIANA DELTA, ILLINOIS ALPHA, ILLINOIS BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, WISCONSIN ALPHA, WISCONSIN GAMMA, MINNESOTA BETA, . . . IOWA ALPHA, KANSAS ALPHA, NEBRASKA ALPHA, . CALIFORNIA BETA, CALIFORNIA GAMMA, Chapter Roll Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee .University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University 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 306 , Michigan Alpha Chapter ESTABLISHED 1875 Fratres in Urbe EDWARD SUMMERFIELD XiNDE, Northwestern, JAMES HENDRY PRENTISS, Michigan. Fratres in Facultate 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., Nu Sigma Xu. Michigan, JOHN N. JAMES, A. B., Michigan Fratres in Universitae Rcss M. CHAPMAN, Nu Sigma Xu, Syracuse, X. Y., SAMUEL P. WILKESON, Phi Delta Phi, Lelancl Stanford, A. H. McAooo. Law Department MILO ARMS TRONG WHITE, A. B., ' 02. Medical Department CHRISTOPHER GREGG PARNALL, A. B., ' 02. Literary Department 1904 JOHN WRIGHT WATLING, ROBERT PORTER MORSMAN, JAMES ROGERS OFFIELD, GRANT DAVID BRADSHAW. 1905 WILLIAM SHACKLEFORD SULLIVAN, 1906 JAMKS EDMUND LAWRENCE, EUGENE NATHANIEL STROM, ' ELLIS Moss BONNEY, WARREN EDWARDS EM LEY. WILLIAM SCOTT WOOD. RAY H. K. FLORENTINE. 1907 F.OUIS WlIlSTLAR SriIUETTE, II.VKRY ADELHERT NOBLE, ROBERT PERRY SHORTS, CHARLES EMMETT VARIKR, HARRY LAMPHIER PATTON. HARRY THOMAS MORGAN, HARRY LANE DRESSER. JOHN ARTHUR RYAN, VERNON CYRENIUS DAVID. 307 Delta Upsilon FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE 1834 Chapter Roll WILLIAMS, UNION, HAMILTON, AMHERST, ADELBERT, COLBY, ROCHESTER, MlDDLEBURY, BOWDOIN, RUTGERS, BROWN, COLGATE, NEW YORK, CORNELL, MARIETTA, SYRACUSE, MICHIGAN, NORTHWESTERN, Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Adelbert College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University HARVARD, WISCONSIN, LAFAYETTE, COLUMBIA, LEHIGH, TUFTS, DE PAUW, PENNSYLVANIA, MINNESOTA, TECHNOLOGY, SWARTHMORE, LELAND STANFORD, JR., CALIFORNIA, McGlLL, NEBRASKA, TORONTO, CHICAGO, Harvard University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst. of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford Junior University University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Alumni Clubs THE COLUMBUS (Ohio) DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE SWARTHMORE DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE DuLUTH-SuFERiOR DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA, THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE, THE ALBANY DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE COLUMBIA DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSO- CIATION, THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB, THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE PHILIPPINES, THE MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF DETROIT, THE CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE PITTSBURG DELTA UPSILON CLUB, THE MAINE STATE DELTA UPSILON CLUB. 308 Michigan Chapter ESTABLISHED 1876 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM WALCOTT WETMORE, A. M., Hamilton, 61, HORACE GREELEY PRETTYMAN, Ph. B., ' 85, THEODORE BAKER WILLIAMS, Rochester, ' 69, Louis ALBERT PRATT, B. L., ' 96, MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, B. L., ' 98. Fratres in Facilitate JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph. B., ' 82, JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph. B., LL. B., ' 82, CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph. B., ' 91, ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph. D., Harvard, ' 95, CARL FREDERICK AUGUSTUS LANGE, Ph. D., ' 94, WALTER BURTON FORD, A. M., Harvard, ' 98, HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph. D., ' 93, HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, Ph. D., ' 99, ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph. B., ' 95, C. E., ' 96. Fratres in Universitate Law Department CHARLES EDWARD DVORAK, ' 01, WILLIAM CUTLER COLE, Marietta, ' 02 WILLIAM RUSSELL LLOYD, ' 03, DANIEL EARL McGuciN, Drake, ' 01. Medical Department REA VERNON HOWLAND, Rochester, ' 03, ADDISON BERTRAM CLIFFORD, Adelbert, ' 96, HAROLD LEON SIMPSON, ' 03. 1903 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, WILLIAM OFFUTT HOUSTON. 1904 BONNELL WETMORE CLARK, EARL HAZELTINE FROTHINGHAM THOMAS GRISWOLD GALE. 1905 XATHAN THOMAS VIGER, JOHN SARGENT BARSTOW, CHARLES STOWELL SMITH, I HARRY PRICE KERR, ALBERT JOINER,| HENRY CADBY DEVVEY, FRANCIS RANKIN MILLER, LAWRENCE CAMERON HULL, JR.| 1906 LKLANO FLINT BEAN, FREDERIC EDWIN PARK, HARRY SEARLS CRADLE, ! THOMAS MARTIN JACKSON, SOMERS HAYES SMITH, PAUL BLOSSOM DICKEY. 1907 SOUTHARD JOHN CUTTING, WALTER CARLETON PACKARD, CLOUGH TURRILL BURNETT, JAMES WILLIAM RICE, ENOS TAFT LOVELL, HENRY HOLBERT BRODHEAD, FE ' NTON EARL GRIGSBY. 309 WHIQHT.KAY 4.CO. Delta Tau Delta FOUNDI D AT BETHANY COLLEGE 1859 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, O MICRON, Pi, RHO, UPSILON, PHI, CHI, OMEGA, BETA ALPHA, BETA BETA, BETA GAMMA, BETA EPSILON, BETA ZETA, BETA THETA, BETA ETA, NEW YORK, CINCINNATI, PHILADELPHIA, INDIANAPOLIS, Allegheny College Ohio University Washington and Jefferson College University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University State University of Iowa University of Mississippi Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Washington and Lee University Kenyon College University of Pennsylvania Indiana University De Pauw University University of Wisconsin Emory College Butler College University of the South University of Minnesota BETA IOTA, BETA KAPPA, BETA LAMBDA, BETA Mu, BETA Nu, BETA Xi, BETA O MICRON, BETA Pi, BETA RHO, BETA TAU, BETA UPSILON, BETA PHI, BETA CHI, BETA Psi, BETA OMEGA, GAMMA ALPHA, GAMMA BETA, GAMMA GAMMA, GAMMA DELTA, GAMMA EPSILON, GAMMA ZETA, GAMMA ETA, GAMMA THETA, Alumni Chapters CLEVELAND, CHICAGO, SAN FRANCISCO, MILWAUKEE, MINNEAPOLIS, TOLEDO, PlTTSBURG, EVANSVII.I.E, University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford Junior 1 University- University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute Dartmouth College West Virginia University Columbia University Wesleyan University Columbian University Baker University OMAHA, CENTRAL NEW YORK, ATLANTA, DETROIT. 310 Delta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1874 Fratres in Facultate WARREN WASHBRURN FLORER, A. B., PH. D., BB, CARL CLIFTON TARBOX, A. B., BM, ROLLAND Louis PARMETER, B. S., M. D., E. Fratres in Universitate JAMES ANDERSON WORK, JR., BIT, SANFORD TRIPPET, A. B., BA, FRED COLE, E, PATRICK J. BOYLE, BA. Active EDWARD GUY GREENE, K, RAY ARMOUR, BT, FRANK EMMET DUNSTEK, E. ROBERT URIAH REDPATH, A. B., REUBEN STEPHEN SCHMIDT, A. B., GEORGE WOODBURY GILKEY, HARRY JOHN KNOX COCHRANE, Y, ZACHARY KISKADDEN BRINKERHOFF, DANIEL WILLIAM KIMBALL, JAMES SALTONSTALL CARPENTER, STANLEY RINDGE ALLEN, THOMAS BINGHAM BUELL, A. B., HOBART HURD WlLLARD, A. B., NELSON ELHRIDGE TOUSLEY, MAHLON KIMBALL, E. SAM HORNER, HARRY ALVIN HARRIS, EUGENE WRIGHT LAWTON, MAX BAILEY HORTON, WILL RUDOLPH KIRN, CHARLES ADAMS ROBERTSON, K. ROLLA CORAL McMiLLEN, BY, RUSSEL SHATTUCK REED, DORR DARIUS BUELL, GERALD PACKARD HALL, ROBERT WILLIAM SINCLAIR, JOHN NETHERTON DIGHTON, JR., BY. Louis ALBERT PACKARD, ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE, CLARE CASPER WAGNER, LAWRENCE FREDERICK BOWMAN, FERRIS NICHOLAS SMITH. :m Phi Delta Theta FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1848 Chapter Roll COLBY UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, WILLIAMS COLLEGE, AMHERST COLLEGE, BROWN UNIVERSITY, CORNELL UNIVERSITY. UNION COLLEGE, 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, VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, WESTMINSTER COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, EMORY COLLEGE, MERCER UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, OHIO UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE, UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, INDIANA UNIVERSITY, WABASH COLLEGE, BUTLER COLLEGE, FRANKLIN COLLEGE, HANOVER COLLEGE, DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, PURDUE UNIVERSITY, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, KNOX COLLEGE, LOMBARD COLLEGE, UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 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, McGiLL UNIVERSITY, GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO. 312 Michigan Alpha Chapter ESTABLISHED 1864 CLAUDE J. PRICE, Fratres in Urbe CLARENCE G. TAYLOR. Fratres in Facultate HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph. D., EDWARD D. JONES, Ph. D., G. P. BURNS, Ph. D., W. P. ELMER, M. D. C. W. EDMUNDS, M. D., Fratres in Universitate DANIEL STRATTON, H. B. SEARCY, ROBERT L. WILKINS, WILLIAM B. SKELTON, FRANK THOMPSON, ROY K. LOHMILLER, HOVVELL L. BEGLE, H. N. TORREY, PAUL GUFFIN, HOWARD F. SCHELL, GEORGE W. GREEN, FRANZ E. SOLIER, FRANCIS H. HOLLISTER. Chapter 1904 HUGH WALLACE CLARKE, RALPH WILLIAM MCMULLEN, CARL HERBERT UPMEYER, LEWIS SCOFIELD MINER. JOHN LEE GOBLE, 1905 MARSHALL LAWRENCE CUSHMAN, ARTHUR EMIL KUSTERER, WILLIAM GEORGE MOORE, EUGENE TEEL HAMMOND, MALLORY NAPOLEON STICKNEY. 1906 HUGH MCDOWELL BEEBE. HARRY CHRISTIANAR HUNT, THURBER PHILLIPS DAVIS, ROBERT McNEiL LANE, THOMAS JEFFERSON DOWNEN, JR., CARL CHRISTOPHER KUSTERER. 1907 JOHN SPENCER CURTIS, PARKE HATHAWAY McMuLLEN, HOWARD DYER DAVIS, GEORGE RANDOLF MORRISON, WILLIAM HENRY FURST, CHARLES HOLOWILL PERRIN, JR., HARRY GRAHAM WILLS. Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA 1856 Chapter Roll MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA, MASSACHUSETTS IOTA-TAU, MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON MASSACHUSETTS DELTA, MAINE ALPHA, NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK Mu, NEW YORK SIGMA-PHI, PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA, PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA-PHI, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, PENNSYLVANIA DELTA, PENNSYLVANIA THETA, VIRGINIA OMICRON, VIRGINIA SIGMA, VIRGINIA LAMBDA-BETA, NORTH CAROLINA Xi, NORTH CAROLINA THETA, SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA, GEORGIA BETA, GEORGIA Psi, GEORGIA EPSILON, GEORGIA PHI, MICHIGAN IOTA BETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, OHIO SIGMA, OHIO DELTA, OHIO EPSILON, OHIO THETA, INDIANA ALPHA, Harvard University Mass. Inst. of Technology .Boston University Worcester Polytechnic Inst. University of Maine Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephens College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bticknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. Virginia Military Institute University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College INDIANA BETA, ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA, ILLINOIS BETA, ILLINOIS ZETA, WISCONSIN PHI, MINNESOTA ALPHA, KENTUCKY KAPPA, KENTUCKY IOTA, KENTUCKY EPSILON, TENNESSEE ZETA, TENNESSEE LAMBDA, TENNESSEE Nu, TENNESSEE KAPPA, TENNESSEE OMEGA, TENNESSEE ETA, ALABAMA Mu, ALABAMA IOTA, ALABAMA ALPHA-MU, MISSOURI ALPHA, MISSOURI BETA, KANSAS ZETA, NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON, Georgia School of Technology COLORADO CHI, University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Franklin College TEXAS RHO, COLORADO ZETA, COLORADO Nu, CALIFORNIA ALPHA, CALIFORNIA BETA, LOUISIANA EPSILON, LOUISIANA TAU-UPSILON, MISSISSIPPI GAMMA, University of Texas. 314 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. Univ. Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Bantist Univ. University of Alabama Southern University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. University of Missouri Washington University University of Kansas University of Ne braska University of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi Michigan Iota Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1888 Frater in Urbe REV. T. W. YOUNG. Frater in Facilitate F. L. SACK, Ohio Sigma. Fratres in Universitate 1904 GKORGE WASHINGTON HAGGERSON, PRESTON 15. PLUMB, JOHN EDWIN HENES, EDWIN WHITE SUTTON, HARRISON JOHNSTON, JR., LLOYD A. GIFFORD, CHARLES OLIVER MONROE, STUART BOWLER KINGSBURY, JOHN STEPHEN CHISHOLM, EDWIN H. DECKER. 1905 OKA DKLMAU SNYDER, WILLIAM SAMUEL COCHRANE, LORENZO SIMEON DEWEY, RAYMOND A. KERR, ROY S. DAVIS. JOEL F. TODU. WARD MYERS, FREDERICK AIULDGAARD FENCER, XEWTON MACY WAGENER, RUSSELL HALLET McWiLLiAMS. 1906 WILLIAM FREDERICK SUDRO, MILTON S. HALL, PHILIP McCuTciir.ox ARMSTRONG. 1907 JOHN MERNARD PHELAN, ALBERT S. BARK, HOWARD SAM i EL HOLMES, FOREST D. REDDEN, GEORGE PORTER SHIDLER, HARRY P. DICKERMAN, RALPH WALDO McCniLLis, GEORGE GROOT SNOW, NEWELL CLARKE GILBERT. 815 Theta Delta Chi FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE 1848 BETA, GAMMA DEUTERON, ZETA, ETA, IOTA, IOTA DEUTERON, KAPPA, . LAMBDA, Mu DEUTERON, Nu DEUTERON, Xi, OMICON DEUTERON, Pi DEUTERON, Rno DEUTERON, SIGMA DEUTERON, . TAU DEUTERON, PHI, CHI, CHI DEUTERON, Psi, DELTA DEUTERON, . ZETA DEUTERON, ETA DEUTERON, Charge Roll Cornell University University of Michigan Brown University Bowdoin College Harvard University Williams College Tufts College Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University Hobart University Dartmouth College College ot the City ot New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester Columbian University Hamilton College University of California McGill University Leland Stanford Jr. University 316 Gamma Deuteron Charge ESTABLISHED 1888 WOLCOTT HACK LEY BUTLER, CARL A. SCHERER, Fratres in Urbe HARRY WINIFRED McCLURE. Prater in Facilitate GEORGE REBEC, Ph. D. Fratres in Universitate J. HUNGERFORD SMITH. ARTLEY BEEBER PARSON, GEORGE A. WEEKS, HARRY LEWIS CRUMPACKER, OWEN LUCAS CRUMPACKER, FREDERICK CHARLES CRUMPACKER, SAMUEL EMORY THOMASON, WILLIAM THOMAS WALKER, HERBERT SPENCER GRAVER, ROBERT STEPHENSON FLESHIEM, ALEXANDER MCDONALD GRAVER, BERT HORR MONTGOMERY, WILLIAM HENRY FOOTE, Charge JOHN CHASE SCULLY, PHINEAS HAMILTON SPAULDING, ARTHUR FREDERICK THURNAU, ROBERT WARREN GOTSHAI.L, WILLIAM BOYDSTON NORTH, CARL HOWARD CLEMENT, HARRY ORAL POTTER, GEORGE HANS KUHN, ALLAN GUSTAVUS OLSON, ALFRED BLACK KOCH. 317 Sigma Chi FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1855 Chapter Roll ALPHA, Miami University BETA, University of Wooster GAMMA, Ohio Wesleyan University EPSILON, Columbian University ZETA, Washington and Lee University ETA, University of Mississippi THETA, Pennsylvania College KAPPA, Bucknell University LAMBDA, Indiana University Mu, Denison University Xi, De Pauw University OMICRON, Dickinson College RHO, Butler College PHI, Lafayette College CHI, Hanover College Psi, University of Virginia OMEGA, Northwestern University ALPHA ALPHA, Hobart College ALPHA BETA, University of California ALPHA GAMMA, Ohio State University ALPHA EPSILON, University of Nebraska ALPHA ZETA, Beloit College ALPHA ETA, State University of Iowa ALPHA THETA, -Massachusetts Inst. of TechnologyPHi PHI, ALPHA IOTA, Illinois Wesleyan University TAU TAU. ALPHA LAMBDA, University of Wisconsin UPSILON UPSILON, ALPHA Mu, ALPHA Xi, ALPHA OMICRON, ALPHA Pi, ALPHA RHO, ALPHA SIGMA, ALPHA UPSILON, ALPHA PHI, ALPHA CHI, ALPHA Psi, ALPHA OMEGA, DELTA DELTA, ZETA ZETA, ZETA Psi, ETA ETA, THETA THETA, KAPPA KAPPA, LAMBDA LAMBDA, Mu Mu, Nu Nu, Xi Xi, OMICRON OMICRON, RHO RHO, University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of S. California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine University of Pennsylvania Washington University University of Washington 318 Theta Theta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1877 Fratres in Urbe JOHN VV. BENNETT, A. 15., LL. D., 12, 0, ' 82, HERBERT CHARLES HUIJKL, 00. FIELDING HARRIS YOST, LL. B., MM, ' 97. Fratres in Facultate FKI-D MANVILI.E TAYLOR, A. 15., A. M., PH. D., O, 0, ' 88, DURAND WILLIAM SPRINGER, B. S., All, ' 86, HENRY C. ANDERSON, M. E., AA, ' 97, LEWIS 15. ALGER, PH. B., 00, ' 97, A. M., NN, ' 01 FRANK STAPLES BACHELDER, B. S., 00, ' oo, ROY ROMANZO PECK, A. B., 00, ' 02, MERLIN LUDLOW WILEY, A. B., An. 00, ' 02. Fratres in Universitate 1904 MERLIN LUDLOW WILEY, A. B., ' 02, All, 00, CHARLES SALMON MATTHEWS, A. B., ' 02, 00, DONALD CRAMER WAITE, JOHN VINCENT WEADOCK, RAYNOR BESSAC HAEUSSLER, CARL HAMLIN SMITH, ROBERT KELSEY WALTON. THOMAS HILL KINGSLEY, A. B., ' 03, AS, JAMES STEWART FULTON, AT, WILLIAM NOGEL MARSH, A. B PAUL MOSELY DIMMICK, CHARLES FRANKLIN PECK, 1905 K, JOSEPH H. MADDOCK, An, SIDKEY M. HOYT, AA, LOREN OLDHAM CRKNSJIAW, AI.MERT NEWTON FORD, GORDON GRIFFITH ST. CLAIR, WILLIS FAYETTE DURLIN, 1907 RALPH SAMUEL GRAM, DAVID RUSSEL VAUGHN, THURLOW EMMET COON, A. B., ' 03, 00, LOREN RITCHIE. AI, BERNARD F. WEADOCK, Louis JOSEPH WEADOCK. 1906 HUGH J. LUMSDEN, PHILIP C. DAVIS, HENRY SHERMAN, ROBERT FRANCIS ATKINS, RAYMOND GRIFFITHS STEWART, CHARLES LEMUEL DIDDLE, A. B., ' 03 Cornell ( 1 BK). JOHN- HENRY DE VISSER, GUY NOTHRUP ST. CLAIR. FRANK JAY RATHBUN, JOHN MAX ALLEN, GLENN ARMOUR RICKS. PHILIP ADOLPH ZANG, GEORGE AUGUSTUS OSCORN, HAROLD CRAIG SMITH. WRI MT, KAY CO. DETROIT. Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 1867 ZETA, BETA, ETA PRIME, ALPHA ALPHA, ALPHA BETA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, ALPHA CHI, PHI, OMEGA, UPSILON, TAU, CHI, EPSILON, Psi, IOTA, GAMMA, BETA THETA, THETA, Pi, ETA, SIGMA, Nu, Xi, DELTA, ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA ETA, ALPHA ZETA, ALPHA THETA, BETA TAU, BETA CHI, Chapter Roll University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College University of Maryland Mercer University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Lake Forest University ALPHA KAPPA, ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA LAMBDA, ALPHA Mu, ALPHA Nu, ALPHA Pi, ALPHA SIGMA, ALPHA RHO, Southwestern Presby. University ALPHA TAU, University of the South ALPHA UPSILON, Hampden-Sidney College ALPHA PHI, University of Texas ALPHA Psi, Purdue University ALPHA OMEGA, Centenary College BETA ALPHA, University of Maine BETA BETA, Southwestern University BETA DELTA, Louisiana State University BETA GAMMA, University of Indiana BETA EPSILON, Cumberland University BETA ZETA, Swarthmore College BETA ETA, Randolph-Macon College BETA IOTA, Tulane University BETA KAPPA, William and Mary College BETA LAMBDA, University of Arkansas BETA Nu, Davidson College BETA Mu, University of Illinois BETA Xi, Pennsylvania State College BETA OMICRON, Columbian University BETA Pi. University of Michigan BETA RHO, Southwestern Baptist University BETA SIGMA, Baker University BETA PHI. Missouri School of Mines BETA UPSILON, BETA Psi, University of Washington 320 Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wofford College Wabash College Ohio State University Bowdoin College Georgia School of Technology Millsaps College Bucknell University University of Nebraska William Jewell College Brown University Richmond College Washington and Jefferson College Missouri State University University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford Junior University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Lehigh University New Hampshire College University of Georgia Kentucky State College University of Minnesota University of California University of Denver Dickinson College University of Iowa Washington University Case School of Applied Science North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Zeta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1892 Prater in Facilitate JAM i-:s P. BIRD. Fratres in Universitate Post-Graduates JAMES GORDON GUMMING, M. D., FREDERICK WILLIAM Sciiri.E, JR.. I BK. 1904 JAMES CLINTON BYERS, CARL TALCOTT COTTER, GEORGE ALKMAAR CUNNINGHAM, NK, THOMAS L. FEKETE, JR. 1905 ROY KLKNERT BKAUN, BENJAMIN FKANKLIN LEIB, CARL HERMAN FREDRICK FISCHER CHARLES WALTER NELSON, LEON KARL LANEY, SIMON MILTON SALLIOTTE. 1906 JOHN ELGIN FETZER, RICHARD HAYMAN TREMPER, FRANK EVERETT WHITEHALL. ROBERT WASHINGTON GOLDSISORO OWEN, NSN, 1907 GEORGE LEWIS EARLE, JAMES RALPH POSTAL, FRANCIS ELSWORTH BYERS, HOWARD FRANCIS WITHEY. MALRICE CALDWELL McGiFFEN, WILLIAM JAMES PERKINS, SAMUEL ALFRED MITCHELL, CARL GLOVER MILLIGAN, CARLETON HUTCHINS WOODWARD. 321 BETA, LAMBDA, EPSILON, Pi, Mu, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, OMICRON, ETA, Xi, Nu, RHO, SIGMA, UPSILON, PHI, Psi, BETA PHI, BETA BETA, BETA THETA, BETA Nu, BETA CHI, BETA ZETA, BETA ETA, Sigma Nu FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1869 Chapter Roll University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Bethany College Lehigh University University of Georgia University of Alabama 1 loward College North Georgia Agricul. College Bethel College Mercer University Emory College Kansas State University Missouri State University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina Tulane University De Pauw University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Ohio State University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Purdue University Indiana University GAMMA OMICKON, BETA IOTA. DELTA THETA, BETA Psi, BETA Xi, GAMMA GAMMA. BETA Mu, BETA UPSILON, BETA TAU, GAMMA ALPHA, GAMMA CHI. GAMMA BETA, BETA SIGMA, GAMMA DELTA, GAMMA EPSILON, GAMMA ZETA, GA-MMA THETA, GAMMA ETA, GAMMA KAPPA, GAMMA IOTA, GAMMA LAMBDA, GAMMA Mu, GAMMA Nu, GAMMA Xi, Washington Mount Union College Lombard University University of California William Jewell College Albion College University of Iowa Rose Polytechnic Institute No rth Carolina A. and M. College Georgia School of Technology University of Washington Northwestern University University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Cornell University Colorado State School of Mines University of Colorado Sta ' e College of Kentucky University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy University Alumni Chapters BIRMINGHAM, INDIANAPOLIS, NEW YORK CITY, COLUMIIUS, SAN FRANCISCO, LOUISVILLE, ST. Louis, CLEVELAND, PUEBLO, SHELBYVILLE, NEW ORLEANS, DALLAS, ATLANTA, BOSTON, CHARLOTTE, SEATTLE. CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY, SALISBURY, 322 Gamma Nu Chapter ESTABLISHED 1!M 2 1904 THOMAS A. LOVVEKY, HAROLD HOOKER, WALTER FERGUSON MORRISON, TI;OMAS F. BIRMINGHAM, M. J. HOBIN, EARL ANDREW FORKNER. WESLEY HUGH DuBois. FLOYD F. PUTMAN, GUY M. JOHNSON. 1905 WALTER DAYTON COLE, SAMUEL PRICE PRESTON. 1906 H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON, GIFFORD SILLEY, PERRY E. TAYER, T. LE ROY MILBURN, JOHN L. MEYFARTH, ELDRIDGE V. HOLLAND, CLAUDE IRWIN PARKER, FREDERICK C. DAY, JAY RANDOLPH MONROE. 1907 HEMAN E. GRANT, RALPH STACY HART, CARL H. RAMSDELL, W. SCOTT ORTMAN. 323 Phi Gamma Delta FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE 1848 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, DELTA, ZETA, THETA, LAMBDA, Mu, Nu, Xi, O MICRON, Pi, SIGMA, TAU, UPSILON, CHI, Psi, OMEGA, ALPHA DEUTERON, ALPHA PHI, ALPHA CHI, BETA DEUTERON, BETA Mu, BETA CHI, GAMMA DEUTERON, GAMMA PHI, DELTA DEUTERON, DELTA Nu, DELTA Xi, DELTA DEUTERON, Washington and Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama De Pauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Wittenberg Univers ity Hanover College College City of New York Union College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Roanoke College Johns Hopkins University Lehigh University Knox College State College Hampden- Sidney College Dartmouth College University of California Washington and Lee University ALPHA SIGMA, Leland ETA PHI, THETA DEUTERON, THETA Psi, IOTA Mu, KAPPA Nu, KAPPA TAU, LAMBDA DEUTERON, LAMBDA IOTA, LAMBDA Nu, Mu SIGMA, Nu DEUTERON, Nu EPSILON, Xi DEUTERON, OMICRON DEUTERON, Pi DEUTERON, Pi IOTA, Pi RHO, RHO DEUTERON, RHO CHI, SIGMA DEUTERON, SIGMA Nu, SIGMA TAU, TAU ALPHA, TAU DEUTERON, CHI IOTA, CHI Mu, CHI UPSILON. OMEGA Mu, Stanford, Jr., University. William Jewell College Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adelbert College Ohio State University Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown Universitv Wooster University Richmond (Query-Earlham College) Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Chicago University University of Maine Graduate Chapters BETA, Indianapolis I )ELTA, Chattanooga EPSILON , Columbus ZETA, Kansas City ETA, Cleveland THETA, Williamsport IOTA, Spokane KAPPA, Chicago LAMBDA , Dayton Mu, San Francisco ALPHA DEUTERON, Wheeling Allentown SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, NEBRASKA ALUMNI Nu, Xi. OMICRON, Pi, RHO, SlGMA 1 , UPSILON, PHI, CHI, Psi, OMEGA, New Haven New York City Pittsburg Philadelphi . Brooklyn Albany Minneapolis St. Louis Toledo Cincinnati Bloomington Washington, D. C. ASSOCIATION, Lincoln WORCESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. Worcester 3-24 Alpha Phi Chapter FOUNDED 1HH5 ALRICK A. PEARSON, JOHN R. ALLEN, HERBERT C. SADLER, Fratres in Urbe Fratres in Facultate SHIRLEY W. SMITH. ALEXANDER ZIWET, JAMES B. POLLOCK, ALFRED S. WARTHIN. Fratres in Universitate HARLAND A. TRAX, Law Department, RALPH D. Fox, Medical Department, CHARLES H. BROWN, Medical Department, EDGAR R. AILES, Law Department, LYNN ROGERS, Medical Department, FRED H. LEHMAN, Medical Department, DAVID THOMAS, Literary Department. Active 1904 LIONEL HERMAN DUSCHAK, NELSON AUSTIN KELLOGG, LEWIS LOKATUS FORSYTHE, WlLLIAM EDWARD POST, MARK HARRIS GREGG, JOHN WILLIAM SEENS, MORRIS ALP.ERT HALL, DONALD DAVID SMITH, GUY LESLIE WAIT. 1905 FRANCIS TALBOT McCoRMicK, RALPH WOOD STREET. HENRY J. VANDENIIURG. JAMES AVEKY Hoi ' uoon, ARTHUR JOHN JONES, 1906 HAROLD WHEELER HOLMES, WILLIAM MU ' ISCHLER, PALL CRESSE REED. HORACE PATTON RAMEY, THOMAS HENRY READ, JR., HENRY STEWART SLYKIELD. 1907 GEORGE PEET CALLAWAY, HENRY GEORGE COORS, JR., FLOYD ANTHONY DEAHL, DONALD THEODORE HASTINGS. 825 Gamma Phi Beta FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 1874 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, El ' SJLON, ZETA, ETA, TlIETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMPDA, Chapter Roll Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Alumnae Chapters SYRACUSE, BOSTON, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE, NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO. Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1882 Sorores in Urbe MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS, MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY, MRS. THOMAS BENTON COOLEY, MRS. ALICE THOMPSON, FRILL GRACE BECKWITII. Sorores in Universitate CLARA MARIE DAVIS, WINIFRED L. MORSE, 1904 KATE WILLARD McGRAW, MARC.FV SCHEEL ROSING, ZAIDEE BELLE VOSPER. MARGARET ELIZABETH SHEARER, KATHARIN OSTRANDER, LLLU AGATHA LIESEMER, 1905 1906 IRENE WENTWORTII GILBERT, CLARA MARY HOSIE. MARION LIVINGSTON HI-BEARD, SARAH SAGER HARDY, MARION DICKINSON. JESSIE RAY HERMAN, ELSIE McL.MN, ELSA STANLEY. 1907 JULIA MARION BROVVNELL, FRANCES BROWN, EUGENIA MARIE BRAY, VERA LAY, ELIZABETH JEANNE DODDS, HELEN MARIA HOOVER, CAROLINE PARKER. : ' 27 Delta Gamma FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI is ,2 ALPHA, I ' .KTA. . ZETA, . ETA, . TllKTA. KAPPA, LAMMDA, Xi, Rnu, . Sir.MA, TAL-, . Ul ' SILON, Cm, I ' si, OMKCA, I ' m. IsAI ' i ' A TllKTA, OMEGA ALPHA. 1 ' si OMITKOX, Cm L ' l ' SM.ox, LAMBDA. Chapter Roll Alt. Union College University of Washington . lbion College Ihichtel College University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Michigan Syracuse University Northwestern University Iowa State University Lcland Stanford Junior University Cornell University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of Wisconsin University of Colorado Alumnae Associations Lincoln, Xeb. Omaha, Neb. Baltimore, Mel. Xew York City. Minneapolis, Minn. Xi Chapter Michigan ESTABLISHED 18 S5 INA A. GODFREY, Honorary Members MRS. HENRY S. CARHART, MRS. ALHERT I!. PRESCOTT, MRS. MORTIMER E. COOI.EY, MRS. EDWARD D. CAMPBELL. Sorores in Urbe MRS. AI.DRED SCOTT WARTHIN, MRS. FRANK L. SAGE, Alpha, MRS. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, FLORENCE PEARL CADY, MRS. JOHN ROUERT EEEINGER. MARGARET CARIIART. MARY LOI ISE HINSDALE, A. AT., Addbcrt. Sorores in Universitate GERTRUDE X. McCua.LAND, Zetn. Active Chapter 1904 GERTRUDE ESTHER PALMER, GRACE KAISER. RUTH AGNES HYDE, GENEVIEVE WILLIAMS PURMORT, MARY COOLEY HORTON, ESTHER Moss TREUDLEY, HELEN McCn ' RE STEVENS, HENRIETTA GIIIISON STRATTOX, ESTHER E. ALDKIDGE. 1905 LI-CY ALLIANCE COOLEY. XlKA RoCCENA G()OI).NO . 1906 MYRTLE IMOGENE ELLIOTT, MARTHA J. VX ' oLi " , I Ei ' LAii E. HKIC.IIAM. ISRETA MANNING RRIOIIAM. 1907 MARY KATIIERINE MALCOMSON, RUTH ELIZAIIETII STEGLICIL HAZEL HARPER WHITAKER, ALICE HEIIER PERRY, ALICE ELIXAIIETII REYNMCK, ELI.?A1!ETII XoUMAN PRALL, RicnicccA L. CRITTENDEN, Rl TH S II ARTEL, I r RA. ( I S M. ESCIIENMERG, Sorosis FOUNDED 1868 SOROSIS, COLLEGIATE SOROSIS, New York, University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 330 Collegiate Sorosis ESTABLISHED Associate Members MRS. JAMES P . ANGELL, MRS. PAUL R. DE PONT, MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS, MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN. Resident Members ESTHER MILDRED LANE, ' 04, CHARLOTTE GERALDINE LANE, ' 04, ETHEL CELLE MORRIS, ' 05, MRS. SYBIL PETTEE Dow, ' 01, MRS. MAUD MERRITT DRAKE, ' 93, WINIFRED HUMAN, A. M., ' 01, LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90, HARRIET CORN WELL, ' 02, FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, ' 03, MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 01, CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL. ' 01, MRS. MERIB ROWLEY I ' ATTERSON, ' 90, ANNIE KNOWLTON, ' 04, MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' 86, MRS. MARY MUM A RANDALL, ' 93. Active Members Graduate Member FLORENCE GERTRUDE DILLON, KATHERINE BOGLE. 1904 AMY ELEANOR SAVAGE. ELEANOR GRACE MAULEY, 1905 CAROLINE JANE MAI ;H, EVA ALICE BOGLE, MABEL SATTERLEE BRIGGS, CHARLOTTE STARKWEATHER FOWLER, ELIZAHETII JOIINSTONE PHILLIPS, MARGI ERITE DUDLEY MAULEY, MARGARET MILBANK. KATHRYN SKELTON, ISAI:EL WAIT. 1906 SUSAN MABEL DIACK, PATTY GURD, XONNA XoRRIS, ETHEL JANE MACLEAN, LILLE PATTENGILL, EDNA GRACE RAUCII. 1907 XELIE PASSAVANT EMERSON, I5ELLE MlX HORMELL, .MAKJOKIE BODINE HOWARD, Lois INGLIS, MABEL ELIZABETH SEWELL. Died December 17, 1 ! ( ::. Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE 1867 Chapter Roll VERMONT ALPHA. VERMONT BETA, COLUMBIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, PENNSYLVANIA BETA, PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, OHIO ALPHA, . OHIO BETA, NEW YORK ALPHA, MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, MARYLAND ALPHA, ILLINOIS BETA, ILLINOIS DELTA, ILLINOIS EPSILON, ILLINOIS ZETA, INDIANA ALPHA, INDIANA BETA, INDIANA GAMMA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, MICHIGAN BETA, IOWA ALPHA, IOWA BETA, IOWA ZETA, WISCONSIN ALPHA, MISSOURI 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 Dickinson College Ohio University. Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University Illinois University Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State University University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Tulane University Kansas University University of Nebraska Texas University University of Colorado Denver University University of California 332 Michigan Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1888 Honorary Members .Mi;s. FRANCIS W. KELSEY, MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE, MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSEL, MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY. Sorores in Urbe MRS. G. CARL HUBER, MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE, MRS. FRANK PARKER, MRS. RALPH H. MILLER. Sorores in Universitate Homeopathic Department A. GENEVIEVE WHITE, H. S., HELEN LEE, A. B. Literary Department 1904 MAUDE I. BROWN, MADGE G. SIISLEY, SARAH E. EDWARDS, E. LENORE SMITH, . ORA E. FOLLETT, HELEN J. SPIER. 1905 JESSIE M. HELSELL, ELSA F. TRITSCHELLER, NELLIE KELLOGG, RHEA L. TYLER. 1906 LOTTA B. BROADHRIDGE, ALICE M. COLEMAN, MARY S. EDWARDS, DOROTHEA R. PAYNE, MARIE A. WINSOR. 1907 HELEN C. BRIGGS, DONNA B. MARSHALL, HARRIETT C. GRIFFIN, CLARA E. STARR, GERTHA WILLIAMS. 333 WRIGHT MAY 8. CO DETROIT. Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE 1870 PHI, BETA EPSILON, Psi, BETA TAU, BETA ALPHA, BETA IOTA, GAMMA RHO, LAMBDA, BETA GAMMA, BETA Nu, BETA DELTA, Xi, . KAPPA, DELTA, IOTA, Mu, ETA, BETA LAMBDA, UPSILON, RPSII.ON, CHI, BETA ZETA, THETA, SIGMA, OMEGA, BETA Mu, BETA Xi, Pi, BETA ETA, Chapter Roll Boston University Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster College Ohio State University Uniyersity of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler College University 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 Colora do State University Texas State University University of California Leland Stanford Junior University 334 Beta Delta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1890 MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN, Patronesses MRS. EWALD BOUCKE, Soror in Urbe OLIVE L. WINES. 1904 Miss ALICE HUNT. ZAYDA R. NOE, BLANCHE ENYART, MARY HEDDEN. KITTIE AVERY, LEWIS KOLLOCK, MAUEL STEWART, ELMA BAILEY, GERTRUDE C. SMITH, SUSAN B. POTTER, MABELLE M. REID, 1905 FLORENCE E. BURTON, SOPHIE R. ST. CLAIR, JESSIE E. BANE, GEORGENA MCSWEENEY. ETHEL G. TRASK, CORWINE SUTHERLAND, 11906 MAUDE M. DURLIN. 1907 SALLY SMART. MARIE LINDSLEY, INEZ BEDEL, LOUISE WICKS, 335 Alpha Phi FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 1872 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMUDA, Mu, . Chapter Roll Syracuse University, . . . 1872 Northwestern University, . . 1881 De Pauw University, . 1888 Cornell University, . . . 1889 University of Minnesota, . . 1890 Woman ' s College of Baltimore, . 1891 Roston University, . . . 1892 University of Michigan, . . . 1892 University of Wisconsin, . . . 1896 Leland Stanford Junior University, . 1899 University of California, . . . 1901 Rarnard College, .... 1903 336 Theta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1 S ( .)2 Patronesses A I us. J UN i us BEAL, MRS. ALFRED LLOYD, MRS. MARK KM.KY, MRS. Y. i. WAIT. Town Alumnae MRS. WARREN FLORKR, MRS. JAMKS I ' REXTISS. MRS. ELMER HEAL, MRS. DANIEL XI.MMERMAX. MARY HUNKER, KLIZAI!ETII I RU N. MARY CI.ARKSON, . (JK.UE FI.ACI,. Active Ch apter Graduate Students FRANCES LARXED, M.A.. n.)o 1904 MRS. KDUIX I ' ARSONS, MAISEI. P.ROWX. XELI.II-: ' AN VOLKEXIJERC, LOUISE LAM it. 1905 CLARA A. WATSON, SAI.LIE I ' . RICE, KM. MA STA. I;ERRY, CECII.E (JAUNTI.ETI-, UNA LOCKE, TSAIJEL I ' ARNALL KATHARINE C ' ARTER. 1906 MAY |!RO YX, HELEN HOUSEMAX, RUTH HOWE. I ' EARI.ITA PKNIIEUTHY, JANE CUCIIRANE, MAY LA IM-: ' I-:R. 1907 HELEN HALL, M. RC.RETTA UROXVN, IM.SA l KMi ' E, XELL liiccs. MAUD STUART, Kappa Alpha Theta FOUNDED AT DE?AUW UNIVERSITY 1870 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, DELTA, EPSILON, ETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mu, Pi, . , . RHO, TAU, UPSILON. PHI, CHI, Psi, OMEGA, ALPH-A BETA, . ALPHA GAMMA, ALPHA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA ETA, ALPHA ZETA, WOOSTER, CLEVELAND, PlTTSBURG, Alumnae Chapters ATHENS, COLUMBUS, Los ANGELES, BURLINGTON, INDIANAPOLIS, CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY. De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois Wqoster University University of Michigan Cornell University Kansas State University University of Vermont Allegheny College Albion College University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford, Jr., University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Vanderbilt University Rarnard College NEW YORK CITY, MINNEAPOLIS, GREENCASTLE, 338 Eta Chapter ESTABLISHED INTO Patronesses MRS. MARIE LOTISK II, u. Y. i. KICK, MRS. JAMICS II. I RIC VSTER, MRS. JOHN LAI-RENCE. MRS. HORACE Wn.cis, MRS. S. LA VKE. UC |!K;ICI.O Y. Sorores in Urbe MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, MAIIEI. Wn.rox MASON, MRS. JAMES A. CKAK;, MRS. Loris AI.GEK, MRS. AKTIICR CRAVE CANEIEI.D, MARGARET (ONES, ClIARLOTTIC H.M.E ' . I.KICK, YlCKA ' AW. S(IH Ri Sorores in Universitate Medical Department l AT 1 1 I .EE N A X I ERSON. 1904 I ' ERNH ic Lori sic BOND, ZEEI.A ZKKKFA FAY, I ; AITII I ' OOI ' KK. (iRA(E Al.l.lCNA HlLLS, HARRIET LECI.AIR HARRINGTON, MARY C. STE ARI JANET (iorunc. 1905 Lois WILSON. Auric KONDTIIAUCR, I ' ESS CANTWELL, RlCCINA KlNdMAN, HlCUCN Doi ' GLAS MlCAIi, 1906 1907 ANNIE MI LHEKON, ANNIE Lrrn.i: WHITE. LOUISE E. Hn.i.s, M Rc. Ricr | ' " RI-;N( ii DRESSER, ESTHER HARMON. : ' ,39 Phi Delta Phi FOUNDED AT THK UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN l sr ( .) Chapter Roll KENT, BOOTH, STORY, COOI.EY, . POMEROY, MARSHALL, JAY, KI1STER, 1 [ AM ILTON, GIBSON, CHOATE, . FIELD, CONKI.ING, TlEDEMAN, MINOR, DILLON, . DANIELS, CHASE, HARLAN, WAITE, . SWAN, McCl.AIN, LINCOLN, OSGOODE FTI.I.ER. . MILLER, . GREEN, COM STOCK, DWIGHT. FOSTER. . RANNEY, LANGDI-J.I.. BREWKR, Do TOLAS, Department of Law, University of Michigan Law School of Northwestern University . Columbia Law School, Columbia University St. Louis Law School, Washington University Hastings College of Law, University of California Law School of Columbian University Albany Law School, Union University .... Boston Law School, Boston University .... Law Department, University of Cincinnati Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania Harvard Law School, Harvard University University Law School, New York University Law Department of Cornell University .... Law Department of the University of Missouri Law Department of the University of Virginia Law Department of the University of Minnesota Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo Law Department of the University of Oregon College of Law, University of Wisconsin Yale Law School, Yale University School of Law of the Ohio Stall 1 University Law School of the University of Iowa .... College of Law of the University of Nebraska Law School of Upper Canada, at Toronto Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University Law Department of I.eland Stanford, Junior, University School of Law of the University of Kansas Law Department of Syracuse University New York Law School ....... University of Indiana ....... Law Department of Western Reserve University Law Department, University of Illinois Law Department, Denver University Law Department, University of Chicago 1869 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1888 1890 1800 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 ,896 1896 1897 1897 1898 1899 1900 1900 1901 1902 1903 340 Kent Chapter ESTABLISHED Fratres in Facilitate DKA.X HARRY Ri-uxs I It Trinxs, A.I!., LI.. D.. PROF. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A. R., LL. P .. PROF. OTTO KiuriiNEK, A.M., I ' UOF . BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S.. LL. I!.. PROF. HENRY M. RATES, A. I!., LL. I ' ,., PROF. THOMAS Asm. AND ROCLE. LL. I!., Hox. MFI.VILLE MADISON RU;ELO V, A.M., 1 ' h. 1)., ( Webster Chapter), PROF. FRANK FREMONT RI-:I-:D, A. 15., I ' UOF. HORACE LAFAYETTE WlLGUS, M.S., (Swan Chapter), PROF. ALP.KKT 11. ' AI.KKU, LL. 15. , (Conkling Chapter ), J(jii. KOHKRT MFFIXC.ICR, I ' ll. D., I ' ROF. I ' " D IX C " . (ioDDARD, A.M., LL. B., I ' ROF. ROI.ERT K. I.I-NKER. A.M.. LL. R., PROF FRANK L. SACK, A. 15. . LL, M Fratres in Urbe Ju ;ic I- ' DWARD !):: ' ITT KINNE, A. 15., OKA KI..MEK RUTTERFII ' .I.D, LL. 1! 1903 C ' ru ' iis (I. REDDEN, LL. B. 1904 Vir.u. M K. WILLIAMS, A. R., AA I . SAMUEL R. WILKESON, I ' K ! ' , I-J) VARD II. DECKER, 2AE WALTER C. LEE, A. P.., BWII, [ ' RANK L. RAIN, A. 1!., BWII, SANKORD TRIIM-ET, A. 11.. ATA. l ' " .i AUD ! " . DONNELLY, A. 15.. ELI F. SEEIUKT, A. 1!.. TAU, WM. P.AXTi ' .K LEE. 15. S., DANIEL D. ScnruT . A. 15. . BWII. WALTER HAASS, LL. R. 1905 JOHN C. SCULLY, Ph. 15., 1 AX, JAMES MAYNARD, JR.. A. 1!., KA. I K ' 1 . P.YRAM C ' . ROIIISINS, A. 15., , HARRY L. CARMICII AEL, C ' AULTON ' . ' ASIIIH ' UX, A. I!.. I.ERin 1 " . KlI.MAN, I 1 " . SIDNEY I M ' FFEY, CHAS. H. ( ' " AKRELL, ARTIITR C. MILLER. 1906 [{El-MEX ( ' ,. Ill-XT. P.. L.. I A, t ' liARi.KS C ' . MOORE, MARTIN 1). YEKDIEU, A. 15., 7A . CIIAULES H. L ' l IOM MEDii-:r, A.I!., WILLIAM RAYMOXD. RAYMOXD ( i. ST. fonx. Nu Sigma Nu FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, DELTA, Ei ' SILON, ZETA, ETA, Til ETA, KAPPA, 1.A.MI1IJA, . Mr. Nu, ' . Xi. . O. MICRON, ALPHA KAPPA Run, SIGMA, TAT. (JPSILON, PHI, CHI, Pi. 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 University University of Southern California e v York University Albany Medical College Washington University Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College University of California University of Toronto 342 Alpha Chapter ESTABLISHED 1882 Fratres in Faculate MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., M.D., Sc.D., LL.D., MAJ. CHARLES B. NANCREDE, A.M., M.I)., LL.D., GEORGE DOCK. A.M., M.D., FLEMING CARROW, M.D., A.M., PAIL C. FREER, PH.D., M.D., G. CARL HUIIER, M.D.. ARTHUR R. CUSHNY, A.M., M.D., J. Pl.AYFAIR McMURRICH, A.M., PH.!)., FREDERICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.D., CYRENUS G. DARLING, Ml).. REUUEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., THOMAS B. COOI.EY. A.B., M.I)., SIMON M. YUT Y, M.D., PHOMAS A. BURR, A.B., M.D., JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., DAVID M. COWIE, M.D., CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D., CHARLES L. PATTON, M.D., FREDERICK A. BALDWIN, A.B., M.I)., RALPH I). Fox, A.B., M.D., ARTHUR P. REED, A.B., M.I)., ROWLAND L. PARMENTER, M.I)., FRANK R. SPENCER. M.D., IRA D. LOREE. AI.D. A. H. ROTH. A.B., 1904 J. F. MUNSON, A.B., V. H. BUSKIRK, XV. II. CREDE, B. P. ROSENBERRY, K. B. BRADLEY, A.B. J. VV. VAUGHAN, A.B. 1905 I. M GELSTON, A.B., PH.D., J. H. LASATER, A.B., D. R. M.MlNTYRE, A.B., F. S. B.UHEI.DER, B.S., L. W. FAMUI.F.NER, Pn.C., A.B., A. N. TORREY, B.S., A. W. IDE, A.B., R. M. CHAPMAN. J. P. SCHUREMAN, A.B. II. L. BEGLE, A.B. 1906 F. C. PENNELL, R. W. G. OWEN, GORDON BERRY, A.B., L. V. Cim.ns, II. J. HOWK, C. A. VAN DUSEN. VV. S. WOODRUFF. R. K. WALKER. Capt. U. S. M. C., T. II. AMES, 1907 A. J. JONES. LYNN RODGERS, LL.B., 843 G. G. ST. CI.AIR, 1. U.DIM.KK. Delta Sigma Delta FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN SUPREME CHAPTER, ANN ARBOR Auxiliary Chapter Roll DETROIT AUXILIARY. CHICAGO AUXILIARY, MINNESOTA AUXILIARY, NEW ENGLAND AUXILIARY. PHILADELPHIA Auxn.iAin , PACIFIC AUXILIARY. INDIANA Arxn.iAKY. KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY, Detroit Chicago St. Paul Boston. Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis. Kansas City Subordinate Chapter Roll ALPHA CHAPTER. I ' KTA CHAPTER. (I. M MA C ' lIAPTF.U, KPSII ox CHAPTER, ZETA CHAPTER. ETA CHAPTER, , THETA CHAPTER, IOTA CHAPTER, KAPPA CHAPTER, LAM PDA CHAPTER. Mu CHAPTER, . Nu CHAPTER. . CHI CHAPTER, OMICRON CHAPTER. Pi CHAPTER, Run CHAPTER, SIGMA CHAPTER, University of Michigan Chicago University 1 larvard University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit Dental college Vanderbilt University. Western Reserve. Tufts Dental College Kansas Dental College Indiana Dental College Mario-Sims Dental College University of HnfTalo University of Illinois Pittsburg Dental College 341 Alpha Chapter ESTAHUSHKD 1 SH2 Fratres in Urbe XKI.VII.I.I. S. IFoi- ' F, I). I). S., Louis P. HAU., D. D. S.. KCISKKT T. LOKKKI.KU, I). I). S.. I 1 -. S., Ruirr. I ' ,. 1 Imvicu.. 1). IX S. MAIUTS L. Y. Ki , I). I). S., ' II.I.IAM II. DnKkA.xac, D. D. S. Fratres in Universitate 1904 Ul ' POI.I ' M L. (ill. KICV, F.I.MKK I.. ' ll ITM. , ' ii.i.i M ! " .. SCIIKI.I.. I). 1). S. ( 1 ' ost graduate). 1905 (il.KXN 1 ' ' .. MdR.NI XCSTAK. I )ld .YI.K ' . I ' iCTKRSON . . Kiiiri; (. ' . II. M. I, ISiiKTKAxn J. I lo i.i- ' n , Anoi.i ' ii II. BREITIENWISCHER. 1906 J. DIVAN TKKKY. JAMKS ). ADAMS, (ii-:o. ! " . TKKKV, Jmix A. I IAXVI.KV. Ro I.. SKNTOX, ]. AI.KKICH Mrukii.i., LKOXARD II. (, ' IIAIMX. Cr.Aru A. HOWI.AXD, GKO. II. KKMI ' , AUIERT K. WILSON. 1907 l.Ai ' Di-: I!. SMITH, Ar.i.A.x ' I-:ICKS, ' . l. ' nCK (i. KlXYO.X. I OI:I-:KT I I. VOI.I.M AYKK-. 34 " ) , Xi Psi Phi FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1889 ALPHA. HETA. . (iAM MA. DELTA, El ' SII.ON. ZKTA. . ETA, TlII ' .TA, IOTA. LAMIIIIA, KAPPA, Mu. Nu. OMICKON. Pi. KHO, TAU, SUPRKMK CHAPTER, ANN ARBOR Chapter Roll . . University of Michigan New York College of Dental Surgery . Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa Ohio College of Dental Surgery University of Maryland Indiana Dental College University of California Chicago College of Dental Surgery Ohio Medical University University of Buffalo Harvard Dental College . . . Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwest ern University Dental College Washington University 346 .- BtKSHMU Alpha Chapter G. C. RlCHARDSON, Members 1904 C. E. M. RKKY. 1905 G. S. LETTER M AN. 1906 Y. ' . I ' .ROVVN, JI. S. [.AMI!, C. G. BAILEY, A. J. HALL, C. C. DAVIS, 1907 L. A. STEHHINS, R. F. MKKUITT, l . ( 1. GoKDAMER, C. F. TlIIEI.MAN. II. II. HARPER, A. G. (IOETTI-:. 347 Alpha Epsilon Iota FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN 1 90 Chapter Roll ALPHA, BETA, GA M M A , DELTA, El ' SILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Rush Medical College, Chicago Miami College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons. Chicago Uni versity of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell University, Ithaca Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia 348 Alpha Chapter ESTABLISHED IH ' JO Faculty Members JEANNE C. M.I).. ALICE (IKAY SXYDKK, M.I)., Resident Members MRS. CIIAS. I ' AIRD, A. B. Senior Class I ' IIEI-.E VAN VI.ACK I)oi ;HTV, A.I ' ., Yassar, MARION O ' H ARROW. (iKACK DAKLINI; I ' ICKI.K, B. S.. I ' liivcrsity of Micliifjan, IM.SIK SKKI.VK I ' KATT. B. L., Smith, MAKV LOI ' ISK ROSENSTIKI.. Junior Class KATIIKKINK I ' IATT 1 A MO. I . B. S.. University of Cincinnati, FRANCES I ' OVVKU. XV.u ' cn LII.V TIIKKKSA R.orni-:. Sophomore Class ANNA MARION TOOK, XORMA BKKTIIA [U.I.KS, MAKV RAIKI:S-LKHMAN, LI ' CETTA A. SMITH. Freshman Class MAKION IU.EANOR LEKTER. 84!) Delta Chi FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY 1800 Chapter Roll CORNELL UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, . UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. DICKINSON COLLEGE, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY. CHICAGO-KENT SCHOOL OK LAW. BUFFALO UNIVERSITY, OSGOODE HALL, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, ALBANY LAW SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL, UNIVERSITY CHICAGO, GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY, CHICAGO. Alumni Chapters Cornell Chapter New York University Chapter Minnesota Chapter Michigan Chapter Dickinson Chapter Northwestern Chapter Chicago Law Chapter Buffalo Chapter Osgoode Hall Chapter Syracuse Chapter Union Chapter West Virginia Chapter Ohio State Chapter New York Law Chapter Chicago Chapter Georgetown Chapter NEW YORK. 350 .as ' Michigan Chapter ESTABLISHED 1892 Honorary Members ix-.E WILLIAM G. KVVING, Ji DGE SAM I EL M. . ELL, HON. ROGER Q. MILLS, MARSHALL 1). IMVELL, LL. 1).. JI-DGE VICTOR A. ELLIOTT, HON. ROBERT T. LINCOLN. HON. BENJAMIN BUTTERWORTH, SENATOR JOHN I ' . DOLLIVKK. A. II. PROF. HERMAN P. AMES, PROF. JOHN I ' .. CLAYP.ERG, LL. I). SENATOR CHARLES V. FAIRBANKS. Fratres in Universitate (iEURGE VlLIHK LlNSAY, P.G. AMBROSE A. FICATHERSTONE, LL. 11. 1904 CHARLES MELVIN HARI.AN, MARCUS R. HART, PAUL JONES, JOSEPH FREDERICK MAGI IRE, 1905 CHARLES ARTHUR REYNOLDS, ( ' RANK IRVING HOLMES, WILLIAM RAWLE WEEKS, ORVILLE I). HOLM, NORMAN H. SMITH, HUGH l . IM I.LERTON. 1 IOWARD llici.i. SALOT, GEORCI-: V. (IREGORY, FREDERICK LECKIE. KDMUNU H. SMITH, HARRY M. WIER, THOMAS ROUERT WATERS, RICHARD BRUCE BLAKE, BWII. (JRIER EDWARD TRESS. 1906 RALPN ODELL KAUFMAN, ANSELM TUPPER HOLCOMII, JR., 1907 . LECK RAMSEY THOMAS, RICHARD ARMSTRONG MEAD. CARL [. MAIIER. I AMES ATHOL RAWLINS, HiLGARD BlC ' KNELL YoL ' NG. MAX BROWN, Alpha Sigma ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, . DELTA , EPSILON, Mu SIGMA ALPHA, PHI. THETA, IOTA, Chapter Roll New York Homoeopathic .Medical College. New York Hahnemann Medical College. Philadelphia Southern HotncEOpathic Medical College. Baltimore Boston University School of Medicine, Boston Pulte Medical College, Cincinnati. Homoeopathic Medical College. University of Michigan. Ann Arbor Hahnemann Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Detroit Hoimeopathic College. Detroit, Mich. Herring and Dunham Medical College, Chicago 352 Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter ESTABLISHKD 1888 Fratres in Facilitate ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D., OSCAR R. LONG, M. D.. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M. D.. WILLIAM A. POLGLASE, M. D.. WlLIIERT B. HlNSDALE, M. I). AlXH.PH K. I MF.KSHOFK. M. I). Internes GUSTAVE WILSON, M.I).. ARTHUR i. REYNOLDS. M. D. Fratres in Urbe RUSSEL E. ATCHISON, M. D., ERNEST A. CLARK, M. D., ERNEST I). REED. M. I). Fratres in Universitate 1904 CORIIEN T. GRAHAM, HOWARD I ' " . SCHELL, ATRA A. HOYT, LEON J. GIUSON, VIRGIL L. WEIR, LUTHER PECK. FREDERICK W. McAFEE, JAMES Sooy. HAROLD H. BOKEK, 1905 1906 HARI.EN McMuu.EN. ARTHUR P. SCHUI.X, PETER H. GODKREDSEN. WELCOME J. TINKER. FORD N. JONES, 1907 HUGH M. BEEBE, CARROL C. WAGGONER, JAMES T. GILLORD. 85;! Phi Rho Sigma FOUNDED AT NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, Y.ETA, ETA, THETA, I OTA , KAPPA, LAMBDA. Mu, . Mu, . Xi, . O MICRON, Pi, . RHO, Chapter Roll Northwestern University University of Illinois Chicago University University of Southern California Detroit College of Medicine University of Michigan Creighton Medical College Mainline University University of Nebraska Western Reserve University Medico-Chirurgical College of Philadelphia University of Iowa Harvard University forms Hopkins University Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons Indiana College of Medicine Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia Alumni Club CIMCAC.O Ai.r.MM ASSOCIATION. 354 Zeta Chapter ESTABLISHED IS!) 7 Fratres in Facilitate RALPH LUTHER MORSE, M. I)., 2E, EDWARD A., M. 1). Frater in Urbe HARRO WOLTMANN. Fratres in Universitate 1904 SOX BERTRAM Cl.l FF RD, A. B., AY, FRANCIS MARION SlIOOK, SAMIEI. REESE IlAvniouN, ERA.NK " II.I.IA.M S.M rnincs, MYRON W. CM FT. 1905 AlJJJCKI- J. I!() KK, A. I!.. lli ' iiiiAKi) N. BRADLEY, A. B., (iF.tmcK W. GRKKN, A.]!., ' 1 ' AW, STKIMIKN II. SMITH, i . B. EDWARD ( i. 1 IIT.KU, A. I!.. G. HARRY LF.WIS, WILLIAM R. LY.MA.N. A. I!., AY 1-KKD M. kn:y, A. 1 ' ,.. 1906 JosKi ' ii T. BKUKY. IS. S., I). I- ' KANK HASTI.NCS. HERBERT EVERETT CUE, LESTER I lorcirroN, A. Uov I ' EEISI.ES. 1907 CI.IVE E. 1 IALLENBECK, KOI;I-:RT MILLAR ROIII.NSON, HENRY JAY LOVE, B. S., HARVEY BKOVVN SEARCY, A. 1!.. ' I A(-). CHARLES STUART WILSON, ROUERT (ioRix)N McTxExxiE, i-TA. 1 IARKY SIP.LEY. 355 Phi Beta Pi FOUNDED WESTERN UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 1801 ALPHA, BETA, GAMMA, DELTA, EPSILON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA, Mr, . Nu, Chapter Roll Western University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan Starling Medical College- University of Chicago McGill University I ' altimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine Marion Sims Washington University Kansas Citv University Medical College 356 Beta Chapter ESTABLISHED 1898 Fratres in Facilitate WAKKKX I 1 . F.I.MI-X. M. 1).. House Physician, University Hospital JOHN 1 1. (iiU ' iN, M. D. Fratres in Universitate RoilKKT II. I ' iKACll. FKKDKRICK IlKCKKL, CHAS. ' . CRANE, WILL A. COAI . DAVID L. Di ' Ni.Ai ' , C. YAKI KLLIS, Al.l.KKT I I. Mll.I.KK, Ai.iiKiri II. PARKS, JOHN II. I ' ILTTIS, WILL J. I ' KNNOCK, KM ILK C. 1 iorLK. ' ' II.KKII) 11.1 IATCMICY, Ju.. I)A IH M. KANK, U ' II.LIA.M 1 1. KKNXKHY, HKKUKKT 1 1. LYON, PAI L S. MILLKK. ' AI.TKI A. SCOTT, CHAULKS I!. TAYLOR, KARL J. THOMAS, |. RAY.MOXD TIIRASHKR, C ' IIARLKS T. STURGEON, CHAULKS T. SIIKRRK K, CARL II. WKISMAX, Hoi KKT K. WKLI.S. Phi Alpha Gamma FOUNDED AT THE NEW YORK HOMEOPATHIC MEDICAL COLLEGE ALPHA, BETA, ( I AM MA. DELTA, EPSII.ON, ZETA, ETA, THETA, IOTA, KAPPA, LAMBDA. Chapter Roll New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahneniann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Chicago Homoeopathic Medical College, Chicago, 111. Pnlte Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio. Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Homoeopathic Medical College, Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arhor llahm-niann Medical College, Chicago, 111. 358 Kappa Chapter ESTABLISHED Honorary Members Ci.Ai ' Dirs !!. KINYON, M.I)., Ann Arbor, RAYMOND A. CLIFFORD, M.I)., Ann Arbor, JosF.i ' ii II. COWKLL, M. I)., Sa J. WILLIAM HODCI-. M. 1).. Xia-ara, Falls. X. Y. Fratres in Universitate 1904 ;KOR ;F. I ' . Yi. iiiKi.L, SAMI-F.L S IIAF.FF.U. A.I!.. FFKDI. NAM! C ' . MrCoKMK ' K, M.I).. A UT I II K II. XoimjN. A.. 11. ' . 1 ; KANK M. X ' ELL, 1905 1906 AI.F.X. S. Die WITT. I.LO. |. C ' ur.M, Ko . ::i) I!. KI.NYOX, XKII. L. ( looDKH ' ii, IOII.N A. RKF.SK, C ' l.AKKNC ' K L. IlYDI ' ., MoNTC.OMKKY A. S ' lTAU ' l. | . . IICS I.. I loNDOKF. 1907 JOHN C. SMITH, CHAKI.KS II. l r KKi-:i:oi N. I ' J.MKK I r .. () VF,N, ClIAKI.KS ( I. l ' .IKc,l S, CLARENCK (!ILLF.TT. |. ARTIITR ELSON. Alpha Chi Omega Chapter Roll ALPHA, MET A, GAMMA. DELTA, ZETA, T H ETA , IOTA, KAPPA, !)c Fauw University, Albion College . . . ; Northwestern University, Pennsylvania College of Music. New England Conservatory. University School of Music. University of Illinois Wisconsin, . . . . Greencastle, Indiana Albion, Michigan Evanston, Illinois Meadville, Pennsylvania Boston, Massachusetts Ann Arbor, Michigan Champaign, Illinois Madison, Wisconsin. Alumnae Chapters ALPHA ALPHA, . . Detroit, Michigan BETA BETA, . . . Boston, Massachusetts. GAMMA GAMMA, . . Chicago, Illinois DELTA DELTA. . . . Indianapolis, Indiana -. Theta Chapter ESTABLISHED 18!)8 MRS. X. S. LYDIA CONUON, Patronesses MRS. II. M. STI KM. Sorores in Urhe MRS. S. .M. YI-T Y. Active Members MRS. |. li. | ' " I. ;KI:N( T: STKNCT, I.Ol ' ISK Al.I.KX, Luis I KKST, M. rui-: I ' ISSKI.L, FLOUICXCK I oi;r., ( )R. I ' Loi ' ISK 1 R. IH.KY. HoMISKI. Ill Tl.lsK. MARCIA CLARK ]:, l !i ' I ' ll Crsii.MA.v, ixi. IMSKK, IM.I AIIKTII ( l r [.OKK. CK I (ikACK Il l-:i. I.IK [!. II II. 1.1 KKU. LVIIIA KINSI.KV. Xr.i.i. Sc ' ii VI.KU. LKDA STI M SON, XKI.I.IK I!. T ?i ! AKt -,ARKT W AUI )KM.. B. IEEEL V DETROIT. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS THE MICHIGANENS1AN management desires to acknowledge its indebtedness to tlie Academy of Fine Arts, of Chicago, for many of the drawings contained in this book. Mr. H. 15. Lachman, our chief illustrator, has been assisted in his work by suggestions and contributions from Director Werntz and the following students of the Academy: Misses B. L. Corbett, Mayne Cas- sell, Katrina Fairlee, Bernice Branson, Elizabeth Belden, Bertha Gruppc, Winifred M. Brown, and Messrs. Harry Matthes, R. S. Boynton, Robt. B. Leonard, R. W. Squire and K. W. Morgan. These students are the most promising at the Fine Arts Academy and we shall expect to see their work in our leading periodicals shortly. Mr. Lachman was born in La Salle, 111., June 29, 1886 and so is not yet eighteen years of age. His father and mother died when he was very young. He received a High School education in his home town and stud- ied drawing there under Walter King Stone, a talented landscape painter. Here Lachman showed his aptitude and talent for art and was advised by Mr. Stone to make it his life work. He desired first, however, to complete his literary training. Accordingly he came to Ann Arbor with the intention of working his way through college. After spending a year and a half here he undertook the contract of illustrating the MiCHIG ANENSIAN and at once engaged in active drawing and art work. He quit his literary work and took up art study at the Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago, 111 , a school with a most creditable standing among art students of the Central West. Acknowledgments and thanks are also due to Manager Eeaton and his assistant Mr. Crawford, of the Peninsular Engraving Co., Detroit, and to Manager Ward and College Representative W. P. Simpson, of ' 1 he Champlin Printing Co., Columbus, O., for their uniform courtesy in their business dealings. 363 CARL N. WF.RNTZ I tin-rtor Academy of Fine Arts Chicago. THIS BEAUTIFUL STORE (THE MOST BEAUTIFUL DRl ' f: SI ' ORE IN MICHIGAN) IS BUT AN INDICATION THAT WK EXCEL IN WHAT WE DO. The excellence of our Service, the cleanliness of our Soda Fountain, the quality of our Drugs, the makers of our Candies, the selection of our Soaps, Combs, Brushes, Per- fumes and other Toilet Supplies, all point to the fact that not to trade here is to miss the best service and goods We want your trade and we propose to have it if merit will win. CALKINS, 324 South State Street, Ann Arbor Washtenaw Home Telephone Co. TEMPORARY OFFICE: Liberty Street, near Fourth o UR POLICY The building up of a Telephone System with every possible modern improvement; the giving of better service than was ever thought possible before. To be honorable, courteous and just in every detail. To anticipate requirements To overcome impediments. To be satisfied with nothing short of the confidence and good will of ev ery citizen in the county. LONG DISTANCE We Reach Kvery Town and City in MICHIGAN, OHIO, INDIANA 40O.OOO TELEPHONES. COPPER METALLIC CIRCUITS. Popular Rates Quick Service Courteous Treatment. 365 JESSOP ' S STEEL DOUBLE SHEAR STEEL BLISTER STEEL ANNEALED TOOL STEEL FOR DRILLS, DIES, TAPS, PUNCHES, SAWS, ETC WM. JESSOP SONS, Ltd., 91 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK MANUFACTORY, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND OPERATING JESSOP STEEL CO. WASHINGTON, PA. Manufacturers of CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS c A P S Caps and Gowns Jff Send for Catalogues The Rogaii Clothing Co. Only Store of its kind in State of M i t li i oo ii Suits, Top Coats and Rain Coats, 10, 15 and 20 dollars. Trousers, $2, $3 and $5 Hats, $2 and $3 Fancy Vests, $1, $2 and $3. 213 and 215 Woodward Ave. Valpey Bld ' jl. One flight up stairs Detroit, Mich. Our goods are hung on frames so that you can readily see and easily examine our entire stock. The Steps That Save You Money OLDSMO You see them ' wherever you go They go wherever yoa see them The san never sets o.-j the Oldsmobile All nations pay willing tribute to the Cldsmobile. Its unequalled motor equipment; the ease with vhich the motor is started from the seat; the device by which the spark is retarded in starting to a point where " back fire " is impossible, all emphasize its superiority, placing it in a class by itself. Our Light Tonneau Car and Touring Runabout have attracted widespread attention by reason of their beauty of external design and perfection of mechanical construction. Full information about the Oldsmobile line can be obtained from our nearest sales agent, or by writing direct. An interesting and beautifully illustrated automo- bile story, " Golden Gate to Hell Gate, " will be sent on receipt of a two cent stamp. Address Dept. 112 Oldsmobile Standard Runabout. $650 oo Oldsmobile Touring Runabout, $750.00 Oldsmobile Light Delivery Wagon, $850.00 Oldsmobile Light | Tonneau Car, $950.00 Olds Motor Works Detroit TJ. S. A. Member of the Association of Licensed Automobile Manufacturers A Carefully Selected Library CONTAINS THESE MASTERPIECES WELLHEAD STUDENT IS WITH EACH ANNOTATED CONSTITUTIONAL MARSHALL DECISIONS AND WRITINGS By JOHN M. DILLON, of the New York Bar. ONE VOLUME CLOTH, $4 oo NET SHERP, $5.00 NET Contains in full, every decision on Constitutional points of Chief Justice Marshal], with the addition of the ll ' th. Hth and loth amendments. Illustrated with portrait and facsimile. CONSTITUTIONAL AND POLITICAL VON HOLST HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES By DR. HERMAN U. VON HOLST. EIGHT VOLUMES ILLUSTRATED CLOTH Jn.oo NET No ther work deals so broadly, so fully or so interestingly with the subject. It is keen and profound; fearUssand impartial in its judgment of men and measures; vigorous and vivid, alike in its delineation of events and in its port- raiture of parties and leaders. " A work which tvery student must needs possess in its entirety. " N. Y. HVENI.NC; POST. ON THE CONSTITUTION TUCKER OF THE UNITED STATES By JOHN RANDOLPH TTCKKR. ( Krtited by H. St. G. Tucker ) TWO VOLUMES CLOTH, $7 oo NET SHEEP, $8.00 NET A critical discussion of the genesis development and interpretation of the constitution, by one who made it a life si .I ' ly. the work itself shows unusual strength and merit. " I find it a great, a magnificent work. " HON. J. B. HENDERSON. CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY THORPE OF THE UNITED STATES THREE VOLUMES By FRANCIS NEWTON THORPE. OCTAVO CLOTH $7.50 NET A narrative history of the growth, application and principles of representative government in America their inter- pretation by political parties, by Congress, by the Courts, by the Executive, and by the people themselves, from 17t 5 to l !i " , with Maps, Table , and Original Documents (reprinted). ' Is probably the best of its kind in existence. " SAN FRANCISCO CALL. INTERNATIONAL T A Y L O R PUBLIC LAW By HANNIS TAYI.OK ONE VOLUME $6.50 NfcT The most comprehensive treatise upon the origin and erowth of International Public I,aw which lias appeared since Dana ' s Win aton, embracing in a compact atid attractive form the results of the expositions of all the no:al)Ic Knropean publicists, Medieval and Modern, KnglUh and Continental. " Will undoubtedly long be recognised as a standard authority. " THE DIAL. LIFE, CHARACTER MARSHALL JUDICIAL SERVICES By JOHN F. DILLON THREE VOLUnES ILLUSTRATED CLOTH $9.00 NET A compilation of the centenary and memorial addresses and proceedings throughout the Uir ' ted States on Marshall Day, UK11, and in the classic orations of Biuney, Story, Phelps, Waite and Rawle. ' ' No American library is complete without it. " CHICAGO LEGAL NF.WS. DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS OF THE FOREGOING SENT ON APPLICATION CALLAGHAN COMPANY CHICAGO G. B. GOODSPEED ' 03 Law Mgr. Goodspeed Son HATTERS-HABERDASHERS 117 South Main Street Ann Arbor A STUDENT ' S STORE, managed by a former Student and Graduate, and patronized by Students exclusively. The only place in town for the latest things in correct Student ' s styles. KNOX AND VARSITY HATS H. S. GOODSPEED ' 03 Law Mgr. Goodspeed Son MERCHANT TAILORS HO E. Washington St., Ann Arbor A STRICTLY HIGH-CLASS TAILORING BUSINESS, conducted by a former Student and Graduate, and patronized only by Students who appreciate good tailoring and wish the latest fads in student styles depicted in their clothes an accomplishment we have attained by close observation and long experience intermingling with the Student body. FANCY CHEVIOTS A SPECIALTY 3G.S New Idea In Journalism HAVE You SEEN New Sunday Magazine f This fine magazine is an entirely new idea in journalism, such as has never before appeared in connection with any newspaper. Words are in- adequate to describe the beautiful highly illustrated pages in colors. They must be seen to be appreciated Get The Record - Herald Next Sunday and Examine It For Yourself. i Order from H. STOFFLET or P. C. MEYERS ' News Stands 369 A FEW POINTS ABOUT The Chicago Chronicle It prints the news and noth- ing but the news as news. It is the best and most care- fully edited newspaper in Chicago, thus making it a reliable source of daily in- formation. It is clean, honest and fear- less; democratic in princi- ple, but not partisan. The Subscription Price is 50c a month by mail or 2c per copy from your newsdealer 370 EDUCATES 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 in- struction; students commence any day most convenient for them, and advance as rapidly as is possible with their aptness and application; sessions through the entire year 52 weeks; occupies a handsome, commodius building erected especially for its use. Has had more than 36,000 students since it was established in 1850, now profitably employed in different parts of the world. Hand- some catalogue sent on request. WILLIAM F. JEWELL, President PLATT R. SPENCER, Secretary BUSINESS UNIVERSITY BUILDING II. 13. 15- 17. 19 WILSON STREET DETROIT, MICHIGAN The Chicago Beach A HIGH-CLASS Residential, Tourist and Transient Hotel o Pour hundred and fifty outside rooms and two hundred and twenty bath rooms. Furnished throughout in solid mahogany. A thousand feet of broad veranda. The most deh ' Khtful abiding place throughout the year in Chicago. Transportation facil- ities absolutely the best. Only ten minutes to Van Kurcn Street by Illinois Central Rapid Transit. 371 Detroit 6 M ckinac Railway LAKE HI ' RON SHORE LINE- ' TURTLE ROUTE " Picturesque Lakes, Rivers, Streams, Beaches, Forest St ' GAR BEET BEL T ROUTE Parks. Rest, Absolute Health, Recreation. Through the land of White Pine, Cedar, Maple, Oak. Best Fishing, Best Hunting, Best Boating, Best Canoeing, Yatching, Photographing, Bathing. Fresh incident, Balsam-scented exhilarating air. Var- ied enjoyment. Unequaled in variety of scenic resorts. Unrivaled in equable climate. Unsurpassed in fertility of soil. Unexcelled industrial opportunities and conditions. The only line to famous TAWAS BEACH. Best route to Mullet Lake, Black Lake, Long Lake, Hubbard Lake, Grand Lake Some Points and Resources of the Detroit Mackinac Railway Best Sugar Beet Region in the World. Largest and Finest modern Sugar Refineries. Most Productive Soil; Fertile Farms and Orchards. Cheapest and Best Farming and Garden Lands. Immense Crops of Cereals. Fruits and Vegetables. Wonderful absence or Crop Blights. Favorable conditions for Cattle and Sheep Ranching. Well adapted soil for Tobacco Culture. Rich in White Pine. Hemlock, Cedar and Hardwoods. Leads in the Manufacture of all Forest Products. Taps the Coal Fields. Offers Cheap Fuel. Ideal Factory Sites. Inexhaustible Water Power. Limestone. Cement. Building Stones, Salt. All Grades of Clays and Manufacturing Sands. Home of Gypsum and Alabaster. Abundance of Tan Barks and Pulp Wood. Myriads of Undeveloped Resources. Remarkable Industrial Progress and Possibilities. Best Openings for Settlers, Laborers. Business Men, Capitalists Kveryone. Large Number and Variety of Manufacturing Plants. Rap- idly Growing Cities, Towns, Villages, Communities. Low Tax Rates. Low C ' ost of Living. Noted for Pomoeulture Arboriculture, Horticulture, Agriculture. Famous for its Resorts and Water of Crystal Purity. Perfect Immunity from Hay Fever Assured. Inexpensive Outings and Vacations. Excellent Hotels and Boarding Houses. Fine Picnic Grounds. Smooth Bathing Beaches. Write for Descriptive Literature .1. I). HAWKS, T. G. WIN ' NKTT. Pres ' t and Gen ' l Manager, Gen ' l Fr ' t and Pass ' r Agt, Detroit, Mich. Bay City. Mich. W. (). MacEDWARD, Dist. Pass ' r and Fr ' t Agent Bay City, Mich. @ SO SXiJGXa J. F SCHUH... Hitfh Grade Mantels and Grates Electrical Construction and Supplies Sanitary Plumbing Artistic (ias and Electric Fixtures Steam and Hot Water Heating Sewing Ma chines. 207 E. Washington St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. S OGXD A CHANCE for STUDENTS Representative wanted to take orders for Engraved Cards and Fraternity Work. Good chance for hustlers. M. V. Brown Sons Steel and Copper Plate Engravers, Printers and Embossers 146-8 W oodward A ve . I E T R O I T Kulm ' s Manufacturers of Chocolates and Bon-Bons 203 Woodward Avenue Telephone Main 1566 DETROIT When in Detroit, Visit 9 Restaurant and Cafe Monroe Avenue, Opposite Wonderland and Temple Theatre. THE MOST POPULAR AND COSMOPOLITAN PLACE IN DETROIT Everything 1 First-Class and Up-to-Date. iff " B s 9 ' . i i I f S v, B a V- ft v. B a I n S S a ft ' . . KEUFFEL ESSER CO, OF NEW YORK 111 MADISON STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. i I i " B 1 n Paragon Drawing Instruments EACH INSTRUMENT STAMPED " PARAGON " JPKRIORTO ALL OTHERS in Construction, Finish, Mater- ial. Durability and everything else which goes to make up quality. They are the AM ERIC AN PAT- TERN of instruments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged Knglished 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 MATER- IALS 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 ,v a ,V i I V a i v, I I a i a I I i a a u j 8 i 8 H i i a i i I 1 , I 1 5 5 ,v V I i a E I 1 B a .. i I ! .V a S 373 EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. " Gem Union " Drawing Instruments AND Richter ' s Instruments of Precision SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN MATERIAL, CONSTRUCTION AND FINISH WE MAKE AND CARRY 7 HE 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 St., CHICAGO 119-121 W. Twenty-third St., NEW YORK 374 Fourteen Years as Main Valve Specialists OUR EXPERIENCE IS AT YOUR COMMAND. MULTI-PORTED HIGH PRESSURE SLIDE VALVES. BALANCED MEYER CUT-OFF VALVES. PARTIALLY BALANCED " D " SLIDE VALVES. SEMI-PLUG HIGH PRESSURE PISTON VALVES FOR PRESSURE UP TO 250 POUNDS. IF YOU DON ' T ADD WHAT WE HAVE LEARNED TO WHAT YOU KNOW ABOUT BALANCED MAIN VALVES YOU ARE THE LOSER. ALSO ASK ABOUT " WEIGHED 4SD loUSD LlGHTRST " The Nixon Safety Stay Bolt Sleeve AND THE American Metallic Valve Stem and Piston Rod Packing. THE J. T. WILSO1N HIGH PRESSURE VALVE with double admission and double exhaust openings and for internal or external admission MEETS THE REQUIREMENTS OF HIGH PRESSURE AND HIGH SPEED. Address: AMERICAN BALANCED VALVE CO. Main Office: SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.. U.S.A. Eastern Office and Works, JERSEY SHORE, PA. ESTABLISHED 1849 L B. KING CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN China, Glassware, Lamps, Etc. DINNER WARE TOILET WARE Estimates given on Fraternity or Club outfits with Special Crests or Monograms. DETROIT, MICH. ESTABLISHED 1851 Eimer Amend ISth Street and Third SlVenue NEW YORK IMPORTERS AN MANUFACTURERS OF Chemicals, Chemical, Physical and Scientific Apparatus THE BEST MANUFACTURES OHLY WE HA HOLE EVERYTHING NECESSARY FOR A LABORATORY. 375 The Southwest Limited NEW T R A I N N E W ROUTE The Southwest Limited, the New train between Chicago and Kansas City, is now in daily service. Its equipment is new and complete, including standard and compartment sleepers, dining car, chair car, coach and observation library car. It is electric lighted throughout. Leaves Chicago 6 p. m., leaves Kansas City 5:55 p. m. via the Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul Railway The service is up to the high standard maintained on other famous trains of the CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL RAILWAY The Pioneer Limited, between Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis, and The Overland Limited, Chicago, Omaha and San Francisco. Folder free. F. A. MILLER. General Passenger Agent, CHICAGO. 376 15TH YEAR CLARK GET " OUR PLATFORM " TEACHERS ' AGENCY 388 WABASH AVENUE CHICAGO, - ILLINOIS Increase your range of opportunities and obser- vation by registering in a live Agency WE WANT YOU AND YOU NEED US. CY " OHIO CENTRAL LINES ' Million and a Quarter Dollar Bridge Ft. Pleasant, W. Va., crossing the Ohio River enroute to Charleston, W. Va., and the South. 87 ' FLOWERS We are headquarters for Cut Flowers and everything in the Florists ' line. Beyond our large supply we are so connected with JOHN HREIT- MKYER SONS, of Detroit, as to enable us to fill orders at almost any time. COUSINS a HALL, Proprietors Phone iSl -Greenhouses: Cor S. University Avenue and 12th Street i % t i CHAS. K. HISCOCK, President W. I). HAKKIMAN, Vice-First. M. J. FRITZ, Cashier Ann Arbor fairings lank g- 9- is Capital Stock $50,000 Ann Arbnr, HUrljUiau Resources $2,000,000 A General Banking Business Transacted E. V. CATERER riNE CONrECTIONERY 224 SOUTH ST7TTC 3 Surplus $175,000 % $ 3 h 5 f j 3- S!- H. M. KITTLE CO. MAXri ' ' AfTURERS OF : : : See our Suit Cases for $5.00 : : : Specials in Bags and Leather (ioods 145 WOODWARD AVC., DETROIT, MICH. 1 JOHN GOETZ, Jr. PROVISIONS GROCERIES TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES FINE SAMPLE ROOMS IN CONNECTION Phone 149-2r No. 2O7 S. MAIN STRKET 378 FULDE, The Tailor WILLIAM FULDE TAILOR 214 E. WASHINGTON ST. ANN AKHOR. MICH. FULDE, The Taulor 37!) fil. EJoliyl I 308 South State St. Sager Block HOT LUNCHES at all hours day or night ICECREAM and SODA WATER and all Summer Beverages ALL THE LEADING MIXTURES of Tobacccs, Cigars and Cigarettes GIVE US A CALL Largest Line of Pipes in the city at Very Low Prices All Confectioneries CAPT. HKSTON H)()4 380 for TRAVELING COMFORT. Newest THing Of course, we ' ve got it. We usually have everything that is new and better and for your convenience. This is the Gilbert Hand-Bag. (Two Satchels in One .) The same one you see advertised in all the magazines. You can ca: ry . in the lower compartment those With Telescope Inserted. good $1.50 shirts you buy of us with your other clothing, and in the top you carry your toilet articles, books, or other thing! you want to get at itveral Tolescopn withdrawn times a day. for Packing. A.I OI I AND TOIICTCP lie s. FOURTH AVE., . U. VUl_l_MINU, I RUSTEE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN The WESTON Standard Portable, Direct Reading VOLTMETERS AMMETERS MILLI- VOLTMETERS MILLI-AMMETERS For Laboratory Use Weston s V .1 ml ;ir l Voltmeter These instruments are Semi-Portable, and are the most Convenient and accurate Standards ever offered for College Outfits SEND FOR CATALOGUES- Weston Electrical Instrument Co, N. Y. Office, 74 Cortlandt St. Waverly Park, Newark, N. J. RENTSCHLER The Photographer WE PRESERVE ALL OUR NEGATIVES so copies of your photos may be made at any time. We are mak- ing a special effort to turn out the best results known to the photo- graphic art. We do artistic framing, too. 1 Orders Given Prompt Attention; 382 FROM BUFFALO TO NEW YORK The Best Way is the Lackawanna Railroad (THE ROAD OF ANTHRACITE) Four Hundred Miles of Beauty, History and Story Crossing the Genesee, Susquehanna, Delaware (through the famous water gap) and Hudson Rivers, over the Pocono mountains, through the laud of anthracite. STUDENTS of history, nature and hygeue prefer the Lackawanna Rail- road because of its superior scenic attractions and absolute cleanliness Double tracks from Lake to Sea. If you want the best, write to FRED P FOX, D P. A.. Buffalo, N. Y. 383 There are many combi nations of railways which joining hands, form competing lines to Los Angeles and San Francisco. There is just one road that takes you up in Chicago and puts you down in either Los Angeles or ' Frisco without the aid or consent of some other. This one railway is the Santa Fe It is the only line under one management between points named, which fact insures uniform and efficient service. All things that tend to permanency; all things that insure safety; all things that furnish comfort have been provided, and those who regularly travel over the Santa Fe are its strongest friends. For descriptive literature, address General Passenger Office Chicago, 111. I WANT to person ally invite every reader of the MICH- IGANENSIAN to join " The FORCK Society. " Its membership i s limited strictly to those who want to be happier than they are. Eacli member is en - itled to an " M. F. S. " after his name ;ind to enroll other members if he thinks enough of them. The Creed is simple. I wrote it myself. ] beliei ' f to be happy is all I want. ] believe that I u as never unhappy until I thought I was, and that therefore f can never be happv until I think I am. 1] believe that there ' s no use trying to think happiness with inv mind when my slo nac i is arguing the question with my body. H I believe that if I ate the food my stomach liked t lie best there wouldn ' t be any question to argue. 1] believe, therefore , that before 1 think about being happy I ' ve got to settle this food problem That ' s all there is to the Creed. You see it stops rather abruptly, because that ' s where you join the Society, and when you ' ve joined you have settled the food problem. I know of but one food that makes the Creed livable. It is the food that made me sunny. From the very beginning ' ' FORCE ' ' was a suc- cess. Its sales were soon greater than those of all other foods. But the ordinary competition of advertising and good salesmanship quickly gave way to an underhand method of attack, and one that was very hard to meet. A rumor was circulated that " FORCE " con- tained some harmful ingredient. It gained ground, evidently because some people made it their duty to see that it was circulated. I decided that the only way to kill a rumor was to fight in the open. I spent fifty thousand dollars in advertising throughout the whole country my offer of a reward of $5,000 each to any man. woman or child, to any professional chemist or private citizen, to any grocer or his cus- tomer; who could prove that there was any thing in any pack- age of " FORCE " bought iu the open market but wheat, barley-malt and salt The point is that 1 am not simply offering proof that there is no harmful substance in " FORCK. " I am prov- ing that theie is no substance in it that ought not to be there. A flake of " FORCE " is very small, but it has in it just the right things to carr} a hard- thinking businessman through the strain of commercial perplexi- ties. From it that rosy- cheeked school-girl gets her joy of living. It puts the glad note in the boy ' s whistle To it you can trace the strength in the arm of the blacksmith and the spring in the step of the senator. I ' d like to send every reader of THE Micm- GANENSIAN a copy of my new book. It treats of two subjects: how to serve ' ' FoRCE 1 ' in many ways and how to be sunny always. I think the recipe for being sunny is the best one in the book. I ' ll mail it to your address on receipt of one 2 c stamp SUNNY JIM PPLICATION for Membership in THE " FORCE " SOCIETY CUT OFF !T the application cou- pon, fill in name and address plainly en- close a 2 stam SUNNY JIM BulIulo.r.S.A. Dear Sir: 1 here- by agree to try, ac- cording to the " Sunny Jim " creed, to do but one thing at a time, and to try and th nlc about it ' hile I am doing it. Enclosed is 2c. stamp for which please send me np and mail to Sunny Ji A l lre s and . ilt or MemoereMp; HiK i f of tlie (irili r; Mi ' itn cjfUu Society; Eiigrarnl Co nj nf Hit Crefil, :onfer upon me the Honorary De- ereeof " M.F.S. " 385 SPEND YOUR VACATION on the GREAT LAKES Visit Picturesque MACKINAC ISLAND and MICHIGAN SUMMER RESORTS THE COAST LINE r ur trips per week Between Detroit and Mackinac and Lake Huron Way Ports June I5th to Oct. 1st. THE LAKE and RAIL ROUTE to The Worlds Fair, St. Louis. Daily Service Between DETOIT and CLEVELAND. I,eave Detroit 10:30 p. m. Send 2c stamp for World ' s Fair Folder Arrive Cleveland 5:3(1 a. m. Send c stamp for Illustrated Pamphlet Tourist Rates. Address A. A. SCHANTZ, Gen ' l Supt and P. T. M., DETROIT, MICH. Detroit and Buffalo Steamboat Co. The Lake and Rail Route to World ' s Fair, St. Louis QUEEN OF THE LAKES St. TO ALL POINTS $3,00 SAVED JUST TWO BOATS I,eave Detroit 1:0(1 p m., arrive liuffalo 7:80 a. m. Connecting with all railroads for points East. Leave Buffalo 5:30 p. m., arrive Detroit 7:30a. in. Connecting with all railroads for points West and North I a s t = i- n and EAST and WEST via D, B, Line DAILY SERVICE (BETWEEN) JUNE IST TO OCTOBER IT DETROIT and BUFFALO Rate between Detroit and Buffalo 83.50 one way $1.50 round trip- Berth ! 00, Upper Jl. SO I,ower Stateroom $2.50 each direction. Send 2c slamp for World ' s Fair (it. Louis) Illustrated Folder. Send L ' c stamp for Illustrated Pamphlet Tourist Rates. Address A. A. SCHANTZ. Gen ' l Supt and P T M., DETROIT, MICH- :J86 L C. Weinmann. City Meat Market OYSTERS, POULTRY AND FISH Two Phones 61 and 661. 219-221 E. Washington St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Six Sizes All Dealers Built of Imported Tobaccos Harrington Cigar Co. Detroit, Mich. 3X7 Bourdeau Flakes Boston Brown Flakes Two Brands The Best and Most Palatable of all of the Prepared Foods We seldom advertise, we sell goods instead BOURDEAU FOOD CO. 81-82 Board of Trade CHICAGO RINSEY SEABOLT . . . DEALERS IN ... Fancy and Staple Groceries and Baked Goods PHONES 327 arid 174 1 14- 1 16 E. Washington St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. 388 A YOUNG LAWYER WITH- OUT A LIBRARY SHOULD LOOK UP OUR SECOND- HAND LISTS j j YV " 7E buy, sell and exchange all law books, new and old. In the course of business we acquire libraries and sets for cash or exchange at a frac- tion of their value, and can thus sell them at a great reduction from the market price. We publish bargain lists from time to time, and at all times we have over 50,000 volumes of reports, text books, digests and statutes from which one can choose a library for any state. Send for our latest list. We will send free, on request, ' ' Where to Look for the Law, " a valuable ref- erence index of ttxt work, of J35 pages, together with our latest second-hand list. The LAWYERS ' CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING CO., Rochester, N. Y. C 555 389 ESTABLISHED 1856 I LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS CATTLE, HOGS AND SHEEP ROOM 4. LIVE STOCK EXCHANGE E. BUFFALO, N. Y. Hog Department JOHN HUGHES JAS I ' . Cmi.ns W. ,S GLASGOW Cattle Department HIRAM WALTZ L. E. LINCOLN Cow Salesman HORACK WALT , Sheep Department JOHN BKNSTKAD LAWRENCE BENSTEAD ALSO CLEVELAND UNION STOCK YARDS Room 2, Exchange Building CLEVELAND. OHIO 390 F :MFO DEALERS IN O Michigan Beef and Provisions OYSTERS AND GAME IN SEASON 2O6 S. Ashley Street ANN ARBOR, MIGM. | GEORGE SPATHELF, JR. " K " " RIETOK " ENJOYS THE CONFIDENCE AND RI ' .SPECT OF TEACHERS AND EMPLOYING BOARDS, BECAUSE IT IS CAPABLE AND HONEST AND IS CONDUCTED ON SOUND BUSINESS PRINCIPLES WklTK KOR ClKCTI.ARS I ' l l 1 1 ' IN amuU? attJi FrsH KVKRV FRIDAY Jflarkrt (Cortirr Wall (rtrrrt auti iSnuiAiuuii BOTH PHONKS TO Cmnatt lllnrk. ittitr.kriuut. iWirh. I IS A GOOD DRUG STORE (Enrttrr Ulaitt anb Ifiirmt TS I I I 391 u CALL AND SEE, OR ORDER, NEW GOODS From Our Carefully Selected Stock of Groceries and Provisions Food that you can Relish, will Protect Your Health and Save Doctor Bills PRICES ARE LOW -CONSISTENT WITH GOOD QUALITY, AT C. F. PARDON ' S i 221-223 N. MAIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. " - PHONE MAIN 4356 FOREIGN and DOMESTIC WOOLENS WM. }. LAURENCE ....Tailor.... 52 VALPEY BUILDING 2J3-2J7 WOODWARD AVENUE DETROIT, MICH. ! " ! t t t 4 L-4-j i w i y i y i u w i i 1.4 1 v-4w i w 1.4 t u i w THE EvEiNiNG 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 Than any other paper can give you 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 every- thing 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 1 cent a copy or delivered at your room 25c.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 Supple- ment, Magazine Section, Kditorial Section, College Section Everything 398 John J. McKay TAIM3R Foreign . .and... 43 State St. Domestic Wi DETROIT Union Bakery JOHN VV. ILI.I, Prop. BAKER OF ALL KINDS OF BREAD, CAKES, PIES, ETC. 116 W. Washington St. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN ' S GREAT DAILY irtrctt -3Fm ORDER NOW FROM YOUR NEWSDEALER Early and Reliable News The Sunday Free Press Surpasses all other Sunday Papers !X fi-MfnVir Yw-ft A r, . . . : Headquarters for Fine Work Plumbing A Specialty l Ww ' i ft -a a g a a Tl {3 A i pie s yoi ? the 5 I .: Ct Wil I! h,o j Fir pur sen Bl Win. R. Schneider | a : j 204 V PLUMBING ft ft. ft 5 ed GAS FITTING STEAM and HOT Waiter Heating timates Cheerfully Furnish . WASHINGTON STREET a ii-A : ANN ARBOR, MICH. PHONE 204 F you are having any trouble with the finish on your floors, or are not entirely pleased with their appearance, it is certain you have not used LIQUID GRANITE, the finest floor finish ever introduced. It makes a finish so tough that, although the wood will dent under a blow, the finish will not crack or turn white. This is the highest achievement yet attained in a Floor Finish, and is not likely to be improved upon. Finished samples of wood and instructive pamphlet on the care of natural wood floors sent free for the asking. BERRY BROTHERS, Limited Varnish Manufacturers New York Boston Philadelphia Baltimore Chicago Cincinnati St. Louis San Franciso FACTORY AND P1AIN OFFICE, DETROIT W ' W-f ' trb S 1 !3 trti3rtrtTfrfrtr Drop in and See Our New Fountain THOS. BROGAN | ENOCH DIETERLE | Embalmer and Funeral Director TELEPHONE 404 CALLS ATTENDED DAY OR NIGHT Imbalance 210 S. 4th Ave., Ann Arbor Residence Same $rfrtriit! ' Vr{ifrtr ' Q: (; :- CONFECTIONERY and CIGARS MAIN STREET ' ICES AND ICE CREAM ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED rj jj. Jj.Jj.Jj.;? -sw-w w i rttfrww -rfr-n " , . MILLER COMPANY Barbers ' Furniture and Supplies % , JP JOB GRINDING AND POLISHING RAZOR CONCAVING A SPECIALTY Agent for " ARISTA, " There ' s Nothing Like It Phone Main 381 238 GRISWOLD ST., DETROIT, MICH. S 5 -v? UpBtlatttt iiirhtgan 396 + Take " Michigan ' s Fast Line 99 - JACKSON BATTLE CREEK ' TRACTION COMPANY , For Jackson, Albion, Marshall and Battle Creek. Limited trains stopping only at above points leave Battle Creek and Jackson every two hours J. A. BUCKNELL, Gen ' l F. and P. Agent JACKSON, MICHIGAN i m i m I i ...... ' i ! The La Azora Cidars i i Are guaranteed to be positively of the very finest quality and workmanship that can be produced. Although costliest to the dealer they are the cheapest to the smoker for they combine Quality, Flavor, Work- manship and Size. Designed for dis- criminating trade they are essen- tially a Gentleman ' s Cigar I Caterers to the Best Trade Sell Them i 397 LAMB SPENCER Grocery and Bakery Telephone 875 318 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN W1LLARD BRYANT s i e o us e 218 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MICH. With Cable Piano Company. MctrtrtrtrttirtrtFMrtrfrti Wee - z S i Blessed be BLESSING 1 THE TLOmST | Always the best of the season B. ' Blessing, JACKSON, MICHIGAN f 2 3- s 898 " Cravenettes " Spring Overcoats Suits in Great Varieties Styles Distinct, and Exclusive Patterns STAEBLER WUERTH Special inducement on house piping. Complete Line of Gas Fixtures. B " up to Date AND USE Gas Gas Ranges at your inspection.... ANN ARBOR GAS CO. Most Excellent Neto Coat We are glad to show our customers this better looking Rain Coat Our spring model for young men any man 3 ' oung enough to care how he looks. It is a Long Style Spring Overcoat. A Rain Coat if it rains. A gentleman ' s coat, rain or shine Precisely the proper length and fullness, fine back and shoulders, snug neck, lapels lie close to your collar. Patterns and fabrics are wholly new and beautiful Cheviots, Scotches, New English Worsteds. Your Spring Suit is the topic of our thoughts as well as yours just now. In fact we ' ve been think- ing about it for some time and we ' ve been getting ready for you. The result is we are showing today the finest line of high grade custom tailor made suits you or anybody ever saw in a tailor shop or out of one. WADHAMS, RYAN REULE 200-202 MAIN STREET Taylor Mitterwallner ....TAILORS.... Ann Arbor We invite you to give us . call JOO 3or 3ine tailoring and Popular Prices ...see the.... W. H. Huss Co. S 1 SKiehigan Avenue Suit $15.OO and up. Overcoats $1 S.OO and up. Grouxers $3. SO and up. Detroit, 5iichigan u- If you are par ticular about your Pastries, Candies, Ice Cream and Cakes, better call on Penny cook The Confectioner tf- Phone 2 66 ' . ' . ' .-. ' C. E. Godfrey Carting Moving Storing - J} That ' s So Largest assortment at L UICK 1 PLANING MILL. That ' s So Doors are made at LUICK BROS. That ' s So The best place in the city to -i buy L umber is L UICK BROS. ' . j That ' s So -For Laths, Shingles, Fence Posts LUICK BROS. Electric Granite Marble Works CHAS. A. COLE, Proprietor. Manufacturer and Designer of Artistic Memorials 3OO-3O4 DETROIT ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. 401 JOHN W. HENRY GEORGE W. KYER Henry Kyer MAKERS OF Gentlemen ' s Clothes Complete Spring and Summer Stock for 1904 709 N. University Ave. Ann Arbor 402 |l T IS NOT SO MUCH IN IB KNOWING WHERE TO FIND THE LAW THESE DAYS AS IT IS TO KNOW THAT IT U LA W AFTER YOU HAVE FOUND IT rF ynj 7 VTJJ? IT TAT Jr J J (u tjLLiLL, 11 1 CYC IT ' S J j I 22 O J 1 rr CYC is the TWENTIETH CENTURY AUTHORS ' CYCLOPAEDIA OF LAW AND PROCEDURE, a work you need in your practice. For sample pages and full partic- ulars, send today for Literature No. 45 THEAMERICAN LAW BOOK COMPANY 76 WILLIAM STREET : : : : : NEW YORK 403 U. of M. STUDENTS Need not go abroad to procure Caps and Gowns For Commencement, or FRATERNITY CAPS We manufacture them and sell direct to students SEND FOR CATALOGUE OR SAMPLES The HENDERSON- AMES CO. Kalamozoo, Michigan. THE Taylor Woolfenden Co. Woodward Ave. and State St. DETROIT - MICHIGAN Fine Dry Goods and Furnishings A POPULAR AND RELIABLE HOUSE Samples and Prices sent to any address on application. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED CONSUMPTION No Longer Fatal. A Preparation Has Been Discovered That actually Destro s.the Tuber- culosis (ierms That Cause Consump- tion Bronchitis and all Lung Troubles. t " ' " We will send a Free Sample by mail, postpaid and also will send book- let and names of people. , perhaps in your own town, who have been cured Sit down now, write today, help is with- in your rear h. Address, THE LUNG-GERMINE COMPANY, Weber Block, JACKSON, MICHIGAN 404 WM. ARNOLD, ANN ARBOR No. 56 is made either in the form of a brooch or a charm, of silver or gold-filled stock, the circle containing the words " UNI- VERSITY OF MICHIGAN ' ' being enameled in the college colors. Priced. AD. No. 57 is the same design as the above, mounted securely upon a fine black morocco leather fob, finished off both front and back and costs $t On complete. No. 55 is a tac-simile of the college seal in the form of a sash-pin for ladies or a charm for fob. It is made of solid Mlver grey fin- ish, either plain, or with the circle containing the words ' UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN " enameled in the college colors. Price .ff.OO in any style. 45 No. 2.. No. I. No. S. No. 811.. No. II.. ..S3.00 I. So 300 H.flO 1.50 No No 44.. . $ 1.50 45 (set with pearls) 5.00 15 (without pearls) 8.00 4H crown-set with whole pearls 1000 18 (set with pearls) 5.00 No 49 (set With pearls) .. ..$ 5 00 JS ' O 7 90 Vo 3 : 0 V.I 47 280 N 51.... .. 2.0n ARNOLD ' S FOR QUALITY. 4()o V Eberbach Son. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF Chemical, Physical Electrical Apparatus Bacteriological and Biolog- ical Apparatus, Instruments and Supplies We give special attention to the equipment of all Science Lab- oratories. Complete catalogues now in preparation will be mailed promptly upon request to prospec- tive purchasers. L " KING " COI.K 406 MACK ' S For Everything Furniture, Rugs r Carpets, Draperies, Fraternity and Sorority Houses Fur- nished Complete. Bric-a-Brac, Pictures, Statuary, Vases and all kinds of Decor- ations Popular for Dens and Students ' Rooms. Largest Selections of Trunks, Dress Suit Cases and Travelers ' Bags in the city Men ' s Furnishings Fashion ' s Latest Fancies always found here first. Ladies ' Furnishings Every Late and New Novelty by which the up-to-the-moment girl is recognized, here at all times. Toilet Articles Manicure Sets, Brushes,Combs, Hand Mirrors, Perfumery, Toilet Waters, Fine Toilet Soaps, in finest grades and most reasonable prices. Ladies ' Custom Tailoring I ' nder the supervision of high class New York cutter and designer and New York men tailors. Call and see a sample of our work and materials. Ready-to- Vear Tailored Suits Coats, Skirts, Waists, Kimonas, etc. The largest cloak room in lower Michigan. Ladies ' Fine Shoes Agents for The Dorothy Dodd,The Melba Glove Fitting, The Jenness Miller, all styles, $3.00 and $3.50. MACK CO 407 FOR GENTLEMEN EXCLUSIVELY New Northern Baths and Hotel THE GRANDEST AND MOST COMPLETE ESTAB- LISHMENT OF ITS KIND IN THE WORLD 14 QUINCY STREET CHICAGO NEAR STATE ENTIRE BUILDING OF 8 FLOORS CONTAINING ELEGANT PRIVATE BACHELOR APARTMENTS AND ALL OTHER FACILITIES OF A MOTEL, LARGE SWIMMING POOL OF FILTERED RUNNING WATER KEPT AT EVEN TEMPERATURE THE YEAR ROUND RATE S1.OO Including Turkish Bath and Lodging SWIMMING FREE TO GUESTS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Barber Shop, Grill Room and Buffet " O ' HOOLIHAN ' S FIRST TURKISH BATH " A STORY THAT WILL MAKE YOU LAUGH SEND FOR I F FREE NEW NORTHERN BATHS AND HOTEL 14 QUINCY STREET, CHICAGO 40S Washtenaw Light Power Co, Electrical Current furnished for all pur- poses and dealers in all kinds of Electrical Apparatus 200 East Washington St. ANN ARBOR Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor and Jackson R. R. FROM DETROIT TO Umc Dearborn St. Joseph ' s Retreat Chelsea Tnkster Sylvan Eloise (County House ' Francitcovil. ' e Wayne Camon Denton Gra!sLal " Ypsilami (State Normal School. Ypsilanti Sanitarium) Michigan Center Piitfie ld, Saline and and ANN ARBOR JACKSON (University of .Michigan) SPECIAL CARS for the accommodation of private parties may he arranged for at the Offices. Majestic Muiki- injf. Detroit, or at the Office of the Superin- tendent. Ypsilanti. BAGGAGE Bicycles and Haby Carriages may be checked for transportation between points on line. PACKAGES PARCELS and freight received for shipment at all wait- inv roon s of the Company in Detroit at Electric Depot Co. DETROIT OFFICE Phone 1342 Majestic Building DETROIT WAITING ROOM Phone 4552 Main 7O Woodward Ave. 409 PARTICULAR DRESSERS ARE SURE OF SATISFACTION IN SELECTING FROM OUR STOCKS. EXCLUSIVE STORES CANNOT DUPLI- CATE THE VARIETY OF STYLES WE SUBMIT, NOR MEET OUR PRICES WITH SIMILAR VALUES. t CLOTHING HATS SHOES FURNISHINGS FROM THE LEADING FASHION CREAT- ORS IN AMERICA, SELECTED WITH EXPERT JUDGMENT OF WHAT IS COR- RECT IN MEN ' S WEAR ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW HERE. YOUR IN- SPECTION IS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED. PARDRIDGE 6 BLACKWELL MAJESTIC BUILDING =DETROIT, MICHIGAN No. 7 ... Price $50.00 No. 5 ... Price 35.00 WHY IS IT THAT Professional and " Business Men USE AND RECOMMEND The Blickensderfer Typewriters ? BECAUSE THEY ARE EQUAL TO ASV OF THE $100.00 VARIETY, AND BETTER THAN THE MAJORITY PLAIN HORSE SENSE FULLY GUARANTEED Write for Catalogue, Descrip ' ive, and Monthly Payment Plan The BLICKENSDERFER MFG. CO. 93 GRISWOLD STREET =DETROIT, MICHIGAN 410 Next to the Discovery of America, the Greatest Discovery was How to Properly Cook Oats the Result is INORKAI The Cooked Oats Malted. Ready to serve. Norka is packed while hot in a sealed air-tight package, which keeps in all of the original flavor of the oats and keeps out dust and insects. Norka is the only cereal thus protected. THE NORKA FOOD CO., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. Richer Than Wheat Better Than Meat 411 . U it to $ to to to to ll to to to to ii to to ' s favorites In Toot Ball, Base Ball and Crack All testify to the goodness and value of Mapl-flake. It is served on the University of Michigan ' s trairing table three times a day YOU SHOULD KNOW is the finest white wheat flaked, and flavored with pure maple syrup. It is made by the most careful and hygienic processes. It is packed with an inner paraffine package, which iully protects its purity and cnspn ss. IT}apl=?lflkC aids the organs of the body to per- form the r functions in a natural and healthful way. Ask " Jolly " or " Tutt " for ft! m IfldplfldkC to I W 412 MV( mtmant 938-39 MAJESTIC BLD ' G. DETROIT. MICH. for a Shotffun or Rifle,bi of a reliable make. The " Stevens " has been on the market since 1864 and is guaranteed for quality. We manufacture a complete line of Rifles, Pistols, Shotguns k your dealer fur the Steven ' . " There no sul ' stitute. If you tain them leti ' S ow, and we shall hin ect, txprtss i .n receipt of price. Send for Illustrated Cat- alog. You cannot with- nit it, if iiitrrr-sl inSHOOTINT,. Mai ' .. free " ti request. tluit IK-W puzzle of ours 1 It will keep you ing until you solve it, and furnishes lots of usement. Sent on m r-i; .t . f two 2-tent Address. J. STEVENS ARMS TOOL CO., P. O. Il " 309--. Chicopee Falls, Mass. lltah AND THE Pacific Ccra4t, BEST REACHED WA THE MISSOURI PACI FIC RY OBSERVATION PARLOR CAFE DININOCARS,MEALSALACARTE. AND PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS WITH ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND FANS. DOUBLE DAILY- SERVICE. NO CHANGE OF CAffS TO CALIFORNIA, CX-WARNER, RUSSELL HARDING H.C.TOWNSEND, CML PASSR TKT AOT., ST.LOUIS.MO. MEXICO. Mexico is a land that never fails to interest the artist, student, scientist, capitalist and investor, as well as the every-day tourist and pleasure seeker in quest of health and recreation. The Iron Mountain Route is now the shortest and quickest line by several hours, between St. Louis and the City of Mexico. It runs over its own tracks to Texarkana, the Texas Pacific Rail- way to Longview, Tex., the International Great Northern Railway to Laredo and the National Rail- road of Mexico to the City of Mexico. No more delightful trip can be made for a brief vacation at this season of the year. One may go twice the distance east or west and search in vain for such a variety of scenery, such an absolute change of sur- roundings, such marked differences in the people, their habits and mode of living. Leaving Union Station, St. Louis, at 8.40 p. m. on the Texas and Mexico Special on the Iron Moun- tain Route, you arrive at Little Rock, Ark., the next morning in time for breakfast. Here a superb dining car is attached to the train. Meals are served a la carte, the menu and all appointments being strictly first class. From Little Rock it is less than an hour ' s run to Benton, Ark., where direct connection is made with the train of the Little Rock Hot Springs Western Railroad for Hot Springs, the greatest and most popular all-year-round health and pleasure resort in the country. Liberal stop- over privileges are allowed those who desire to visit this great national sanitarium. The train then continues on its journey through the rich fruit farms and cotton fields of Arkansas to Texarkana, and thence across the Lone Star State to Austin and San Antonio, which has a world-wide reputation as a resort for sufferers from bronchial and pulmonary troubles. It is situated in the center of the " health belt " of the Southwest, blessed with almost perpetual sunshine and an ozone-laden atmosphere, which tends to make the surrounding country a second paradise for those afflicted with catarrh of the head, weakened lungs or similar ailments. At Laredo, Tex., you cross the Rio Grande River and change flags, money also, if you wish to handle the current coin of the realm, but you do not have to change cars, as the same palatial Pullman in which you left St. Louis is still with you and will continue to be until your train rolls into the capital city of the sister Republic. The first trip through Mexico is a series of revelations to the average tourist. They begin at Nuevo Laredo and reach a climax when the train climbs to the crest of the mountain which overlooks the beautiful Valley of Los Remedios, in the center of which nestle the clustered spires of the City f Mexico. 415 A A ! 1 Are you satisfied Vmr salar Are your BRAINS bringing you no greater return than does the day laborer ' s BRAWN ? Are you selling your HEAD for the price of HANDS ? Is Your Business Paying? If not if you are dissatisfied and are is to win greater returns in salary your business you should al Announcement and lf regarding tlie alluring ].os- sibilmes which lie in Scientific Advertising We can put into your life tlmnijrh correspondence without (liter fiTr- ln s with your vocation. i| le practical experience of the most successful ailver. tisers in the I nitcd States up to October ;, 1 03, 1080 Williams Building CHICAGO. ILL. : , ' : : : - . 5$eauty of the " Wild wood All the comforts of the city. A rare combination of forest charm united to the luxury of good living Uhe Sloyal rontenac Sfiotel, Frankfort, Michigan. Admittedly the finest summer Hotel in Northern Michigan. Facing Lake Michigan with a broad beach a few hundred feet away. Dense woodlands and towering cliffs only a little distance removed. Ex- quisite scenery; perfect quiet and seclusion. Coolness and comfort all through the summer. Boating, bathing, golfing, trout and bass fishing and magnificent driving paths. We have a beautiful book which will tell you more about this ideal outing place. Won ' t you let us send it to you? . $. jfiirby, Seneral SPassenger jigent, jinn jirbor Slailroad, Uoledo, Ohio. $. Slmer Davidson, SKanager, Sloyal Urontenae, Frankfort, Stiichigan. 417 AEL PARTS ARE INTERCHANGEABLE THE METAL AND WORKM ' NSHIP ARE THE BEST JENKINS BROS. VALVES NEED NO REGRINDINO, AS THEY ARE MORE EFFECTIVELY REPAIRED BY RENEWING THE DISC, WHICH CAN BE EASILY AND OUICKLY DONE WITHOUT REMOVING THE VALVE FROM THE PIPE, AND AT A SLIGHT COST - JENKINS BROS. NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA LONDON LIBRARY PARK HOTEL DETROIT -r EUROPEAN PLAN Rooms 7Sc and $1.OO Per Day SHORT ORDER CAFE OPEN ALL DAY ALSO Popular 25c Meals W. H. BEAMER, Prop. IP tf- -. .. PARKER SNYDER The Campus PRESS Printers and Publishers of Newspapers Periodicals Text Books Job Work of All Kinds.. 117 East Washington Street Telephone 892-2r ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 41S Smoke kappas ' EGYPTIAN CIGARETTES 5 PAPPAS BROS. CAIRO.E6YPT. PAPPAS 3 CORK TIPPED ...Cigarettes... FACTORIES: BUFFALO and NEW YORK They have Proven the Best Not in the Trust. Prices 10, 15, 20, 25 and 30 cents. 41!) 0 220 WOODWARD, DETROIT High Grade Photogra- phic Portraiture THE SPELLMAN STUDIO Groups, Class Pictures and Combina- tions Group work our SPECIALTY All Students of Mich- igan University will be granted our Special Class Rates. 420 ft ' I ' lie Largest and most complete News Stand in Detroit. ' PHONE MAIN 4564 ji il 1 l ff it, L __ _ tf tf Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco mf U4 5 i i i 87 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MICH. | $ V M W S The Detroit Southern R. R. $ kl FORMS THE NEW THROUGH LINE BETWEEN (j to Michigan, The Great Lakes and Ohio W l Vl AND FROM THE b Virginia and Ohio Coal Fields TO THE Great Lakes jj Parlor Cars Operated on Trains 1 and 2 Between Detroit, Adrian, Wauseon, Napoleon, Leipsic, Lima and Springfield 421 SPRING TALK WILL you need a new suit this spring? Most of you will, especially you who are seniors at the University, and want to look spick and span when you get your sheepskin. Mark our word, many of our. suits will mount the rostrum on graduation day. I HAVE just received my stock of spring fabrics. They are handsome, full of life and tone, and it will do you good to examine them. Drop in when you are down-town and see for yourself. ::::::::::: LET me show you our London Serges, London Cheviots, Scotch Mixtures, Blarney ' s, Kilowen ' s, Highland ' s, Edin- boro ' s, Drumtochty ' s, McGregor ' s, London and St. Andrew Flannels, London Cassimeres or American Serges. : : : DOUBTLESS you will see something in this stock that will interest you. The price and tailoring will be right, too. G. H. WILD COMPANY 108 E. WASHINGTON STREET ANN ARBOR 422 OTIS ELEVATORS The Standard of the World ELECTRIC. HYDRAULIC. STEAM. BELT AND HAND POWER ELEVATORS AUTOMAHC ELEVATORS FOR RESIDENCES AND APARTMENTS D. B. MARSHALL, Selling Agent 515 Hammond Building, DETROIT, MICHIGAN Long " Distance Telephcne Main 4568 Rifles Shoot Well Because Made Well It ' s not the name " W inchester " on a rifle that makes it good; but the brains, workmanship and high-grade materials put into all guns bearing the name " Win- chester " do make them not only good, but the best and most reliable arms made. If you want to obtain the most satisfactory shooting, always use Winchester make of cartridges in a Winchester rifle, for one is made for the other. FREE-Send name and address on a postal card for our 160 page illustrated catalogue. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS COMPANY - NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Columbia 6rapbophonc$ REPRODUCE ALL KINDS OF MUSIC PERFECTLY NOT NECESSARY TO LEARN TO PLAY ANY INSTRUMENT Columbia Disc Graphophones $15, $2O, $3O, $65 Columbia Cylinder Graphophones $3.5O to $1OO Columbia Records Fit Any Make of Talking Machine SEND FOR FREE CATALOGUE containing list of vocal quartettes, trios, duets solos and selections for band, orchestra, cornet, clarionet, piccolo, xylophone, etc. 7 in. Disc 50 c each $5-00 per doz. 10 in. Disc $1.00 each $10.00 per doz. Black Super-Hardened Cylinder Records for Cylinder Talking Machines of any make. In volume and quality of tone superior to any Cylinder Record ever before manufactured. Cheap in price only, not cheap in quality. From other companies a better Kecord cannot be purchased.even though you pay twice the price we ask. NEW PRICE 25 cents each $3.00 per dozen New Process New Records For Sale by Dealers everywhere and by The Columbia Phonograph Co., Gen ' l. Manufacturing Headquarters for Talking Machines 88 Wabash Ave. t Chicago, Ills. x I 4-24 College men know and the New Haven Union says, apropos of term-end with its good-bys : ' ' The question of what in the world to give a friend at parting seems to have been solved by the publication of Songs of All the Colleges which is alike suitable for the collegian of the past, for the student of the present, and for the boy (or girl} with hopes; also for the music- loving sister, and a fellow ' s best girl. " n ry ' ' All the NEW songs, all the OLD songs. J V " and the songs popular at all the colleges ; " a welcome gift in any home anywhere. " AT ALL BOOK STORES AND MUSIC ' DEALERS Postpaid, $1.90. or tint em approval tjr the piiblitktrt, $1.50 Postpaid. HINDS NOBLE, " ST NEW YORK CITY Dklianariti Translation!. Students ' Aids Stluwttmti all fuMis icrs at aft ittr . : THE Hocking Valley RftlLWHY= 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. Tran. Agent DETROIT, MICH. W. H. FISHER, Gen. Pass. Agent COLUMBUS, OHIO 426 Rational Book-Buying T JHE sale of Law and Medical Books, nowadays, is largely in the hands of agents, who represent a single publisher, and whose object is to sell you not what you wish to buy, but what they wish to sell you. This involves a multiplicity of accounts and correspondence. Even then you have to apply elsewhere for books you must have. Why not buy of a dealer who can supply all your wants? I carry in stock the largest assortment of law and medical books (of all publishers) to be found in this state. Many years devoted exclusively to law and medical book-selling enables me to give you val- uable information concerning books. To those interested in specialties I send prompt information concerning new and forthcoming books in their line. BOOKS ON APPROVAL To responsible parties I send books on approval. Can supply all your wants in the way of State Reports, Reporters, Encyclopaedias, Digests. Text Books etc. Complete line of College Text Books, new and second hand. Libraries and small lots bought for cash. When you want Law or Medical books or information concerning them write or call on C. E. BARTHELL, Law and Medical Bookseller, No. 326 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Michigan. Telephone 761. i 4 I 3 CREAM CRISP " The Improved Cereal " WILL SAVE CONSUMERS ON ONE ITEM OF CREAM THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS ANNUALLY. ITS RICHNESS. ITS GOOD- NESS HAVE SECURED PROMPT AND MERITED RECOGNITION THE VERDICT " The Chemical Tests to which CREAM CRISP was sub- mitted at our Laboratory enable us to pronounce this food to be the best cereal product ever under-going a scientific examination at our hands. " A R. RAY, M. D , in New York Journal of Health, Feb. loth, 1904 Please do not class our product with the many early experiments which have ' gone before, " nor class us with the io-cent, 3 lor 25 cents grade If you want the best call for CREAM CRISP and insist upon having " none other " ! Sold by all First-Class Grocers i | ===== == t ! STANDARD PURE FOOD CO., Ltd. I DETROIT, MICHIGAN 42S A. G. SPALDING BROS. LARGEST MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD OF OFFICIAL ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Golf Field Hockey Basket Ball Base Ball Lawn Tennis Foot Ball Official Athletic Implements Plans and Blue Prints of Gymnasium Paraphernalia Furnished Upon Request Spalding ' s Catalogue of all Athletic Sports Mailed Free to any Address A. G. SPALDING BROS. NEW YORK CHICAGO DENVER KANSAS CITY BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIA MINNEAPOLIS BOSTON BUFFALO ST. Louis SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL CAN. LONDON, ENC. JOHN F STRATTON CO Musical Instruments, Strings and Trimmings 62 Grand Street, NEW YORK.. Send for Catalogue. John F. Stratton ' s John F. Stratton ' s Celebrated " RUSSIAN GUT " Strings Celebrated " NAPLES OUT " Strings. The Finest Out Strings in the World. Kach String in a Separate Envelope. Superior Quality. Very White and Clear Each String in a Separate Hnvelope. John F. Stratton ' s Celebrated Birmingham Steel Strings Finest possible to make. Warranted not to rust. DAVE BRAHAM, the popular Composer and Director of Musical Harrigan ' s Theatre says: New York. March 8, 1S2. Mr. John F. Stratton. Dear Sir: I have given your Russian Gut Violin Strings a thorough trial and am pleased to state that they are the brst toned and most durable strings I have ever used. Yours respectfully. DAVE BRAHAM. Each String in a Separate Envelope. THEODORE JOHN, with Anton St-idl ' s orchestra says: New York, January 28, 189-J. Mr. John F. Stratton. Dear Sir: I was very much surprised when a short time ago I tried your Russian Out Strings to find them of such excellent tone. I have been a violin player for twenty years, and to speak candidly I find them superior to any strings I have ever used, and am only sorry that I was unfortunate enough not to have had them before. I shall certainly use no other hereafter. Yours truly, THEODORE JOHN. WEBSTER ' S 1 INTERNATIONAL) DICTIONARY WILL PILOT YOU THROUGH ALL DIFFICULTIES EVERY HOME, AND SCHOOL Should own the New ami Knlur;r -d Ktlition of the Intern: - tion:il. That it cun IK- relied upon as the lest iin.l most ai-cura e guide la the sulijc -ts of which it treats in shown } - more universal use in tin- lionif tliiin any other dictionary, and l.y its election n every Instance lii-n. ' State pun-liases have } -i-n jurule fur t a supply of schools. It has heen warmly eominendcd by all t e State Superintendents of S ' lirmln jimv hi ollice, hy iM-arly all the College 1 ' residents, ( ' it v nrnl (. ' omit v Si]pi-riuti-ndent. the Principals of Normal Schools, ml a Juxst of n-.-i. -ln-t . The New and Enlarged Edition of Knirlish, Jtiography f Geography, Fiction, etc., conUina 25,000 NE,W WORDS, Etc. New Gazetteer of the World with over 23,000 entries based on tlie latest census. New Biographical Dictionary giving brief facts about 10,000 noted persons. Edited by W. T. HAKIMS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Commissioner of Education New Plates. 2380 Quarto Pages. Rich Bindings. 5000 (lustrations. Wu also publish WEBSTER ' S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY ilk Ciiossjtrv of Scottish U oi-ds niul 1 ' hniHcs. Pages. JlnO Ilhietrations. Size 7 xlox 25-8 inche LET US SEND YOU FREE -V Tent In I rtn nii ' i :i 1 ion, " instructive and enter- taining. Illustrated pampliluts also free. G. 6 C. MEMUAM COMPANY, Publishers, Springfield, Mass. HORSMAN Tennis Rackets For 1 9O4 Represent tlie latest word in designing, and embody the most tried principles of construction. FIVE NEW MODELS. The " Centaur " , Cane and Ash Frame, New Double Mc -li. The " Climax K x pert " " Maltese Cross " The " Horsman Kxpert, " Cane Handle. The " Cavendish, " Xew i- trin ini:. The " I ara(jon " Xarr () - al. E. I, HORSMAN CO., 354 Broadway, New York. For Sale Everywhere CELEBRATEDLUFlCIN MEASURING TAPES RECOGNIZED ALL OVER THE WORLD AS THE MOST RELIABLE Are Indispensable for Accurate Work MADE BY THE LUFKIN RULE COMPANY SAGINAW, MICHIGAN, U. S. A. REMEMBER THE Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Co. when your Ingram and Brussels Carpets and Chenille Curtains get eld and worn send them to us and we will make them into strictly first - class reversible Rugs for you. WE CLAIM WE HAVE NO EQUAL SEND FOR OUR BOOKLET Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Co. 409 421 WEST HURON STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH 4:11 Ann Arbor High School THE OLD RELIABLE PREPARATORY SCHOOL Offers thorough instruction in all branches preparatory to all departments of Michigan University. ' eachers all Specialists. Graduates admitted without examination to all Universities in the Central West and to several Kastern Colleges. Flourishing Commercial Department, with best of instruction in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Commercial Geography, Commercial Law and Typewriting. FOR ANY INFORMATION DESIRED ADDRESS .[. G. PATTKNGILL, Principal. H. M. SI.AUSEN, Superintendent. 4 : ' ._ ' THE BRUNSWICK -BALKE COLLENDER COMPANY 1OO Randolph Street DETROIT, MIGM. THE LARGEST MANUFACTURERS IN THE WORLD OF Billiard and Pool Tables AND Bowling Alleys MILLIARDS and POOL are games of skill and have a certain facination for hoys as well as men. The mild and beneficial exercise afforded by a game of Billiards or Pool is a foe to insomnia and will be greatly appreciated by men who are closely confined to study or business. A Billiard Table in the home is a never failing source of amusement for your family and guests. We make them at all prices, from $65.00 up. The SCHULENBURG MFG. CO. 98 RANDOLPH STREET DETROIT, MICH. A FIT SHOE FOR YOUR FOOT f if i if ti f The EMERSON SHOE belongs on the foot of every well dressed college man. It puts that finishing touch to the costume that is so eagerly sought after by men who know. The EMERSON SHOE is a shoe that is correct for every occasion. Dame Fashion is flattered by this perfect example of her dictations in shoe construction. A Style for Every Tas te A Fit for Every Foot $3.50 $5.00 ik l Ik id II ' k II. Ik Ik ik Ik ll Ik ik Ik Equal to the Highest Priced .i. Yet in Reach of All ik I I and id I 146 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MIGM. JAS. J. BRTELL, MAVAQ ER fr frfr ttfr frfc frfr . frfrfr tt-t t % Ik ik Ik ill Ik Ik ti Ik Ik ik ik Ik Our Catalogues containing Gold Silver and Leather Novelties of interest to College Men ;md Women. tjtrtg-thm containing Jewelry Novelties Silverware Toilet Goods and many suggestions for Birthday, Wedding and other presentations. Our name has enjoyed a prestige which can he earned by straight forward, fair, and honorable business methods only. This together with our exclusive productions and unequaled crafts- manship has placed us in an enviable position in the fraternity world. iEttljpr nf tljrfif books mill bt mailed upmt request. Wright, Kay Co. Manufacturing Jewelers Importers, Detroit " . Micli : . 434 (Ennsprhatorg of Washington Avenue and Park Street DETROIT, MICHIGAN Jmta0, Strrrtnr HAS NATIONAL FAME as the acknowledged representative musical institution of Mich- igan and one of the FOREMOST CONSERVATORIES in America Endorsed and recommended by Padcren ' ski, Teresa Carreno, Kdouard dc Reszkc, Hat old Bauer, Raoul Piigno, GabrUawitch and other famous artists. OWES ITS UNPARALLED SUCCESS to a Faculty of Thirty-eight eminent teachers, including world renou ' ncd artists. ALL BRANCHES OF MUSIC, also ELOCUTION AND DRAMATIC ART, PHYSICAL CULTURE AND MODERN LANGUAGES. Teachers ' Training Department and Concert Training. Singers are prepared and coached for the Church, Concert Singing and Opera, Beginners are given the same attention and care as advanced students and are taught by ex- perienced instructors. Liberal free advantages to students. PRICES MODERATE. Pupils can enter at any time For handsomely illustrated catalogue, given free, write. C. Abrl. -557 H 5 S 1 2 1 2. 25 05 x, 1 ' s " 3 :. i : TELEPHONE MAIN 2931 1 Tailor :?i ' - : i P 1 ' :;V F. Liska % 8 !l 5?iX Woodward Ave., Detroit, Mich. ;? : Up Stairs m | ip Telephone Mean 9 ' 7 Valpey Building Ingdahl Mauer Merchant Tailors Successors to 213 Woodward Avenue Chas.E.Fox Co. Detroit, Mich. U May be Caught If you find cheaper hardware than ours because WE SELL THE BEST A complete assortment of everything in the HARDWARE Line always on hand and prices that are right, at : y : m ft 436 Once a Freshman went to Ann Arbor. He worked hard during his first year and no one knew he was there. During his Sophomore year he studied early and late and still no one knew he was there. During his Junior year he met a few well dressed young men. During his Senior year he purchased clothes of HARRY LENOX and at once became popular with the ladies, was elected President of his class and was graduated with high honor. HARRY LENOX is always in touch with the latest and most up-to-date styles and fads. Place your next order with him. 56 Lafayette Ave., DETROIT, MICH. = Phone 4311 = 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. :: :: :: I I HhlSII. RUSSIAN and ELECTRIC BATHS CAFE IN CONNECTION AT MODERATE PRICES 60-62-64 FARRAR STREET POSTAL MOREY, Proprietors. H. L. ZEESE, Manager. ifloll fc Block 0-148 438 YOU CAN ALWAYS GET A GOOD LUNCH AT OH EVERY PIECE. LOWNEV ' S Chocolate Bonbons FOR SALE BY W. W. TUTTLE W. W. Tuttle ' s LUNCH ROOM 338 SOUTH STATE STREET Money Loaned on... Watches, Diamo nds, Jewelry, and all High Class Chattel and Collateral Security. BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL. W. J. Lourim Opposite Cook House Room 7, Henning Block. Plione 459. Office Hours: 9 to 11:30, 1 to 4:30, 7 to 8:30. 431) Fine Portraiture Rembrants Photo Supplies ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 440 S. Rottenstein Billiards, Pool and Bowling Next door to Henry Keyer, N. Univ. Ave. R. KEMPF, Prcs. C. K. GREENE. FRED. H. BEl,SER,Cashier. CAPITAL $50.000 SURPLUS 850,000 The Farmers Mechanics ' Bank Transacts a General Banking Business Cor. Main and Huron Streets ANN ARBOR, MICH. PATENTS promptly obtained OR HO FEE. Trade-Mark Caveats. Copyrights and Labels registere. TWENTY YEARS ' PRACTICE. Highest references. I Send model, sketch or photo, for free report I on patentability. All business confidential. I HAND-BOOK FREE. Explainaeverything. Tells Hour to Obtain and Sell Patents, What Inventions Will Pay, How to Get a Partner, explains best mechanical movements, and contains 300 other subjects of importance to inventors. Address, H, B, WILLSON CO. 861 f Street West. WASHINGTON, D Cj THE END IN VIEW IS VALUE, and to reach that end quick- est and at least cost orders for your Spring and Summer Glottis should be left here Suits and Top Goats from $20,00 up Gravenett Rain Goats trom $25,00 up Trousers from $5,00 up to the finest Come in and look around the store and make your usual critical inspection of material and workmanship. Both are of high grade yet prices are the kind that bring joy to the heart of the prudent buyer. Our stock is a large one. McCONNELL TAILOR CO, Hotel Cadillac Bld( . 441 DETROIT, MICH. VACATION DAYS COLORADO IS THE IDEAL VACATION LAND. THE MOUNTAIN AIR IS FULL OF OZONE. THE SCENERY IS GRAND. THE STREAMS ARE FULL OF FISH AND GAME ABUNDANT. The Colorado Midland Railway TAKES YOU THROUGH THE FINEST SCENERY AND REACHES ALL THE PROMINENT RESORTS AND VACATION GROUNDS OF THE ROCKIES THROUGH PULLMAN TOURIST SLEEPERS Chicago to California AND OBSERVATION CARS THROUGH THE MOUNTAINS. AMPLE STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES ALLOWED ON ALL THROUGH TICKETS VACATION RATES AND DESCRIPTIVE BOOKS SENT ON REQUEST H. W. JACKSON Gen ' l Agent, Marquctte Bldg. CHICAGO. ILL. C. H. SPEERS Gen ' l Pass. Agent DENVER, COLO. H. C. BUSH Traffic Manager DENVER, COLO. 442 PIKE ' S PEAK, COLORADO MIDLAND RAILWAY 443 Malta Vita A HEALTHY, NUTRI- TIOUS and EASILY DI- GESTED FOOD. Used on the Training Table at the Un- iversity of Michigan, and rec- ommended by athletes the country over. Ask your grocer for Malta Vita 444 Saves High or low a bright light or a mere glim or out en- tirely according to the way you pull the string. Anybody can attach it the same as an ordinary electric bulb. Gives great- er satisfaction than any other light and lasts three times as long. When turned down it saves five-sixths of the cost for current. Made in various styles, sizes and colors. Send for catalogue and " HOW TO READ YOUR METER. " Mailed free. CAUTION -Genuine HYLO LAMPS have a label inside the glass bulb. Look for the name and refuse im- itations, infringements and substitutes. The dealer of course makes more money on the imitation, but he has the genuine HYLO in stock and will supply it if you insist. THE PHELPS CO., Detroit, Mich. G. B. GALLU P D. B. LEWIS (Hallup $c 3arhann, iHidj., April 30. 1904 DEAR PROF. AND STUDENT : We could never get to college because our parents were poor, and our heads were too thick anyway. Fifteen years ago we started a furniture store and have been getting our living in that way. Of course, you are interested. We just wish to add, that that furniture store has grown wonderfully in fifteen years, and is now considered one of the nice stores of Michigan. It is only a few moments ride from your beautiful University, and we would like to suggest that you make it a visit not to please us, but to benefit yourself. We carry a magnificent assortment of Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, Rugs, Mattings, Linoleums, Lace Curtains, Crockery, Glassware, China, Cut Glass, Refrigerators, Office Desks, Office Tables, Arm and Revolving Chairs, Mission Pieces for Dens and Libraries. Beautiful Pieces in Leather Work for Frater- nities, Lodges and Reception Halls. We have an assortment which cannot be matched in Michigan, and we name you prices on the good grades of merchandise which will cause you to look our way any time you may need furnishings think, come to Jackson say GALLUP LEWIS will do the rest. 446 SEND A STAMP FOR ANY KIND OF A Michigan Pin YOU WISH SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO REPAIR WORK SENT TO US ESTABLISHED I 858 MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT a J. F. PLIMLEY iHamtfarturtnn SPECIAL ORDER WORK DIAMOND SETTING PRATKRNITY 1 ' INS KMBLEM KINGS CLASS IMNS 500-501 Royal Guard Bldg. Cor. Grand River Ave. and Griswold St DETROIT, MICH. tahVirt GEORGE BISCHOFF Phone 809 Choice Cut Flowers and Decorative Plants 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. fj jj. Ebucate for Business There was never such a demand for Stenographers and Bookkeepers. Thousands of our graduates fining posi- tions. Established 35 years. We own our building and are prepared to give low rates. CATALOGUE FREE W. F. PARSONS, Pres. MILLARD THE PRINTER 447 John V. Sheehan Co. ..BOOKSELLERS,, 146 WOODWARD AVENUE DETROIT, MICHIGAN RECEIVE as soon as published all the new books from American and English publishers. If you are looking for something you can ' t find, or are seeking information 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 our customers the benefit of our large purchases. All books sold at reduced prices. Large discounts to large buyers. Ladie ' s Fine Stationery and 1 Engraving I 1 SHEEHAN CO. ...University Booksellers... State Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. 448 Typewriter Climax qf 25 Years of Typewriter Building The Fox Typewriter in the short time it has been on the market has gained a reputation which it has taken other type- writers five times as long to secure. Only superior quality can account for this. Fox Typewriters are placed on FreeTrial with responsible parties anywhere do ., Factory and Executive Office, Grand Rapids, Michigan Detroit Branch Office, Chamber of Commerce Building, Detroit, Michigan 44!) 450 PENTOJIAR ERGKMKG COMPANY t? CLCTROTYPR$ " DETROIT, ' MICH. The GHAMPMN PRINTING Capital S50.OOO.OO Fourteen Presses College Catalogs College Annuals College Stationery 74-76-78 Bast Gay St. GOUUMBUS, OHIO 452 EVERY SHEET of Swan Linen has a Swan watermarked in the paper. EVERY SHEET is of rare whiteness, and with- out blemish. EVERY SHEET may he matched with an en- velope, asall dealers carry them. Do not be put off with the " just as good. " Sold only thiough Dealers. Stationers, Printers nnd lithographers. Made by the CENTRAL OHIO PAPER CO. Columbus, Ohio. Write for samples. 453 Wv A v a .StuULp M Ao WiL rtfiO Mx.V0t.w3 CoMMERCIAL.TECHhlCAL EDUCATIONAL POSITIONS THOSE HARDEST TO FIND AND HARDEST TO FILL H.C. WINCHELL. President S.R.WINCHELL. . A.M. M. n ger Educational Dc., iN.rlmen 10 ' i FLOOB JOURNAL BUILDING. CHICA.GO ASS ' T. COACH McGuoiN. 454 The Michigan Daily ANN ARBOR, MICH.. SUNDAY. APRIL l- . l ANNUAL litsul I I . -j Men 1 . Christian AtsocOt.O Bjnauet a SUCCCM- C x: icn: t-t iu a,.i. Jj ..-. idler- mcrhorn Tojitmj -K,- S. C. A. SOCIAL The SWK-IB! t NewiH-rry hell Friday nishi aa well tteniled though there An mtpr-fralernlty baai ' ball league will probably be ntaj llhett here alter the taring vacation. Several of ibe iraternltlM have (earns and .have al- ready mterclted lnir men on Uie rt la- ids. Two gam " . were played Sat- urday. Sigma Nu deioated Delta Chi 16 to 9. Delia 1 ' iwllon won ln m Sigma Alpha Ballon by (hi " to 9. .. . |-,.,t f.,!l. X ' - I ' " ' ' Illiatl .fl. J. KM-.- l(. . it M , , V- .,r: || (OH Q ' l.i II U( II,,. i l.urrl,. li. V. I S Pal ion in!!,.,;,- t- ' ni ml -hi [i . An.i ' T H ' ' ' - i iHMQtttl . ijuarli It. ' .,!!. f.. Mill, .11. . W r r.,i, . . ,,i Thin: ill ItH Il ' i: Citrl II Snitih JITI of Hi. rcKnluiiim ! MMblgai a the lormai ol a commit ii-j wnich -.(, ii ' l hnvc three purpose Kirt. [hi ' inauguration ul an ann ' i anqii -t which should I to tb mm- bore 01 i hi- faculty and th under- KraduBti . VITI much Ihc tarn,- a th alvimnt bar.qiii ' l art- to boae whu hni. irmliian-il Rod loll the Salvor- -i! S ' liiuil. ih " orcanUillivn of .t siii.l.nii I ' nti.u alung ihe name KI-H- -i-jl ini nx -.l.iain a) Hr anl. U. - turd, IViinsylvaint and oilier Unlvcrci- in-,.. Thin). Ih. ai ' Ciirinj; of a Mlcli man Club house to be the hum a of lit " i ninn Thcfcp Ihrt ' O punxitei havi- uilve com- tendinc w a close e(lng runii ' st had been promised. and th,. ||s(nere wera In no way dla- appolnted IB tbetr eipeclAtlona. All five oration were good, the flni two betnx to naarly equal la exocllenoE that the JudiM had oin difficulty In deriding between them. First place wai accorded, however, to Er neit H HaJllday whose oration wa " The 1 ' B.raiiknmt t ' rulil.-m ' Milton V liny ranked etxiud with MB Pro- tiililtioti th bet Solution, " A pecu- |ir !art WM not ! ?() in thu decision of the Judge In giving to HaJllday thre flrtii on delivery whll Giiy re- ceived rhrrt " flrctB on thought and nimpoBlllon The nrmrnnt erf Ertward Barnard, l onard Brown and I iulb Kat shown) care In preparmLion a well a skill In delivery, but were not m to the hlch Btandard of the fli SOMISill D. ic Mock Contention, fo f U. S. EightMn Dei By the overwhelming majority if US J.nlijP I ' arker of New York n. for imjaldem of the! SMI " on the democratic ticket over William K. Hearst, at the mock con- vention held at Newberry hall Sal urday afternoon. The total vat itood Parkitr 200. beam S . ical- It. ' ' I and enthualaaitc a rh have been beM thla the minute the laceting ollower of Parker and Meant, and he party spirit which waa shown would have dona credit to a na ' JooaJ Eighteen dlegm,.ona In which Try ui ul the I ' mveralty WBB repre- ut d. were on the floor under (he banners of their respective elute Prosecuting attorney Duffey waa in- roducvd by Prealdenl H W. Slci ' lur of the democratic club a the prMld- Ing .,n:--r In accepting hlB potlUon, be BtaU-,1 thi ' oojoct. of Ihe convention in the wor.U: " We have come her Lo nomluaic a man for president uf th i mi. -I su!, ' !, on thi ' democraUc tick at. " Hoxle, ol the ' OS law c4aM. wa elecH-d Bcrclary The following (t-ll em were appointed: Sommera. ' OS I, . Ki er, -114. I., Bow h-r. ' ' 14 U; Am- . -06. aa decided by the convention :lw candidate who rce.vwl a Jorltj vole should be ileclarcil nom MX alao agre " ! ibat cb H,-,.-, h should no-r nrevtt s In length , h. mi. ihoi n mlli ' I i,l am Mr. v ,11 T l " .,,..M ' ,iHi1i,i..l tht V drlenaiioii and i, 1 lireclde at IU dilbraik)nB Each del entitled to make a nom- inal Ion pech. Some of the titeaken would prob- slily have convinced even r-- had Ihey been pn the roBtnim at campalRn Urn .- They picture tlu party mutt Bur lh neceBnlty for onncerled They traced the working ol H. (. ' rooker.TT n. Honorlhl W U ' WoleR)pyiT anil Or E D. llrooki. Tlii judif on Mcllvi-ry ,!.- CONCERT PROGRAM. A concert will l- given a( the I ' r . h, : ! Ms I ,.-i MM, Bnnii. ' il loiKtu, I Till i- " ' ,- n " H ' I ' l ' ' i:-| ill i-llj ' .n il MM- I .,.].-r tlu i vi Iviil m:i-irj--lii]i 1.1 M 1 ' . i;.il 1C i " i I ilt-r i hi- ilircctlun l I ' r. ' f HowUtnl, a-i -i i..| i, I ' fl. and AUKUKI S. hmnll Th. loni.T ' will bfglll ]irni!i|i!ly at 7: peru The illnKlrallont will l.i iy lantfrn. the slide n-urc niin(! Tii - Miin ' i |. n..] JIM will IK- Bunt; 111 1 nuhh. Tin nilmi-ston is " rt-niB I Mi. man ' The Kn-i - ! I.. I.- ' II ' . !! ' : n - ' I ' ' K I- i;, n. ' Dm IE, li.ini-. Tin- I- y.-r ,- K , liii.ii -Trm I ' .i ' i ism " M A Sin llnifi i ' h;ni,|iii ,,t tin- W. l ' I- ' . H J mi . AV. V..H-.I. Mo " K I, ' -,.,. k. I i.-. I:, i !,.,.! I ' , ' , Jini;. " ;ni.l J M II, ' haps the mo-i Inn-n stint: i tin n, I,- itiK his recent l,i-iiir. ' on " Camlfal " which, when r..|ii-uii-i| wan .mi| pl1- ransf of i hi- universal irn,-r,-si lak.-n In Ihcue lecture , for .ill who wish to ain admUslon lo thr m ' is.-iim Ifvtiire A nirnili - ' I.Tii ' i. rail.; parly had bwn dii. and In conclusion, each p tMiwtil plainly why he fboii ai Ih " man whom ho would n Thi- i-c in i i- ,-l I)H ' l w i, W. It SH M-ns A K Alls C Id Hi tun. , I, S K.,. ,m. U ihe nr Htdontlal chair. Ain-r ih.. ' nominations had rJuxtsl. ihe vole ol ih, ' ilflegatt ' jnii WM taken with the following result: I ' iirk.-r Hmnit 1 t Hection FORESTER CHOSEN. i:r i H, ' lil. n hitiilviu of for- i ir In tin n rla - , ' C Ibv Till ' i. i i . .-I Mi, ht- ' .in, IMS ln-.-n ,1|- p,unnil lon-yiiT liy Ih-- Mi. In- an Si. IK- Kofi : I,: i .- ' II llr will Rdscciiiiiimi OINIHV Kniy i1imi-..irnl ,.. volt ! . ., t ,..(! on lhl rc- ... rre tn " f I-HU-. arn! .i.l.ijHm, w-.-.l nil! I.,- s,.ii l,i lurnivli Ihf Bl.ili with tin own | l.iii ' .n 1 ) 1904 NOTICE. M ]v rl Inr | ' i. n In ' .ii ' Ii ' ! . M, .,[,,- . ! 1 o ' , In, I, URl ' M. Ca|.l!ii Mi-s I., lU r ' nrlln x-c-in Si-Ins th JMM " . W, ddir; . .. Wist M(f M;rtal I ' ulmcr. List tin- fhcnililc Host " I ' Holy Ciiy-| . Caul Mr llnluml anil l,.il " ' - ' flu.riii yartmu " Timi.ihv-- 411, -i " SITU,. II g mri.i ol letter-.] l,iiiimi; I In.- Cni- f ir ,-lul) nn-n wt ' rc il;immrln Hn- lawn :ilul lawn cv ' i-n- jtlun liy runn ' iiR . ' no iln-ni on rh, 1 ,l:iik runs As ;i i.iinil. r ol ilo..U- 1.1 i ri. . . r. Ii I.. ' ! ' . h lll.lil.- hv 111.- |ir.i|MTi nwn -rn it i nrsi-il anil n-- qintiiiil Ibal hcnci-lorih lln- ni,-n k. ' .r lo I In- TOBilB BS iniii-h :n [k. ihl.- Kaliun- lo lti- " In- n ii-onai ' h- r - ijn.-st tu alm.w.1 r.-nn.ti 1,1 nul ],-ci some 1ifituly i I. ul lint amlil ' lons aih- ID Thy I " a mine i ' MaclXiwoll Mr William II, -land, pii.irti II,- .iml rhiiril : ' ' TIs Thy ,.(. Mai ' tcn " ) fowci ITosbyicrlan Church Choir TALK BV OEAN HUTCHINS. t.v ral weeks api U-iin Hulilim uunncnlod to :tddr, ' ihe S f A . 1 ' iti w.o unable lo spi-ak u, r in-,- ,.f n at. Mi-k of la erlpp . The I arm. numli-r nch were iliu:i|tiif lni " l tlim will vc- an opportunity in hear him m next Wednctdajr when he will pi ink on " Some- uf thi- Kuwnlials " As the meeting clonen at ' :!. thi ri- will bo ample time to alleml the lecture on Dante. 1! 9 7 Knc IT and -ii-. Me l.c 4 .. ami o7 Me,llcs 11 300 he convention the i ( olDn-rv of Ihe il.-n railc chili wn t held with the n-i Irv Nichols Th,- of the 1 (or Pn-cl ' lenl. .Tm M. .NicholM D. H. rrowley, 1:!2. Fnr l i Vic,- Pn-fldenl. C.eo P icr. :TT. t; A. nick . i:s For 2nd Vice President. Wm V 2 ; U C. L ' wU. 1W. Kor S,H ' ivtary. H, Hill. 175; DtPhl. 1 S. For Tnmirer, lii M. KeRc !C3; C. W. Curt. 138. Sh)4 II rah. 455 MARTIN HALLER DEALER IN FINE AND MEDIUM PRICED Furniture RUGS, CARPET J MA TTINCS When furnishing your room i 1 will be to your interest to consult our stock, which is carefully selected and assorted. Our molto has always been, " Not how cheap, but how good " and the success of the business has proved this to be a good principle. Respectfully, MARTIN HALLER 112, JJ 4, 116 East Liberty Street. RIEHLE MACHINERY: 1424 N. Ninth Street PHILADELPHIA, PA., U.S.A. If prepared to order, pend for Illus- trated ( ' atalo ue and prices. (Mention this Ad.) Become a Dip-No-More before School Opens, Dip-No-More is known by the Pen he uses. W , Lecture notes can be satisfactorily made only with a pen that never skips and never floods. The new spoon feed makes Waterman s(Ideal)Foun lain ' Pen m? Absolutely Kel iahlc. It is used and endorsed by professors and students in most institutions of learning the world over. Purchase through your home dealer, writing us when you are not served satisfactorily. Beware of imitations. L. E. Wa.terma.n Co., Main Office, 173 Broa.dwa.y, N. Y. 8 School Street, Boston. 138 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. 456 The Keller Ink Co. MANUFACTURES INKS, MUCILAGE, PASTE and SEALING WAX DETROIT, MICHIGAN INKS. MUCILAGE-. PASTE AND SEALING WAX Dre CRYSTAL PASTE JAR With Water Well Attached Filled with Keller ' s Photo-Office Paste All Glass. No Tin to Corrode. Paste in our Jar Never Hardens. Our Jar Contains More Paste than any other Jar at the Price. The Most Convenient and Practical Paste Jar on the Market. PRICE 35c Ask y ur Stationer for H. GLEN The Tailor Suits to orde r $12.50 to $40.00 Pants $4.00 to $12.00.... In fact everything in the Tailoring Line. Cor. State and Washington.... The Varsity Barber Shop Always up-to-date. Strictly tint-class. We take pleasure in doing your work right. 61? E. William Street. ANN ARBOR Two Doors off State St. C. L. PETRIE, Proprietor. Special Floral Designs. ' Phone M. 30?! 457 W. B. BROWN Successor to Brown ( Northcott Florist Decorations for Weddings. }08 Woodward Ave. Receptions, Etc. DETROIT. Miles College 78 - 8O Miami Avenue DETROIT, MICHIGAN MICHIGAN ' S LEADING Business College. Tel. Main 49O7 Day and Night School All the Year In a Splendid Building Especi- ally Erected for the Institution. Business, Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Penmanship, Mechanical Drawing, Telegraphy and English Branches Pre- sented by a Large Corps of Expert Teachers in the Best Course of Study that Brains and Experi- perience have Devised. 444 Positions Waiting Elegant Equip- ment Individual I n - struction Short Time LOW RATES Easy Payments 8OO Applications from Business Men Last Year for our graduates ENTER NOW BUSINESS MEN SUPPLIED WITH COMPETENT OFFICE HELP FREE OF CHARGE. 458 I 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 PIANOS 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 Co, 209-2 11 E. Washington St. TUNING RENTING REPAIRING 459 TMEJ.L ETS SELL THE BEST CLOTHES IN THE WORLD FOR MEN AND WOMEN Agents for the Celebrated Rogers, Peet Co. ' s Clothing; Hanan Shoes; A most exclusive line of Women ' s Suits, Coats, Waists, Etc. Everything in Women ' s Furnishings. Youmans Hats If you want the best you can get it here and it won ' t cost you any moret han the ordinary kinds elsewhere. C. H. MAJOR COMPANY DEALERS IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, Brushes, Window Shades, Etc. Specialty Fine Interior Decorating 203 East Washington St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Phone 237. If you want any kind of a College Souvenir you can get it at LOYELL ' S CORNER STORE 342 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, - - - MICH. 460 (CHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGE) N. S. DAVIS, Jr., A. M., M. D., Dean Buildings and equipment new. Four Hospitals with 800 beds in affiliation. Clinical work in every year. Ward walks for Seniors daily. Dispensary treats 50,000 patients annually. The recognized leader in Medical Education. FOR CIRCULAR AND INFORMATION ADDRESS DR. ARTHUR R. EDWARDS, Sec ' y 2431 DEARBORN STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS MICHIGAN CENTRAL " The S Qagara Falls Ttpute " THROUGH SLEEPING CARS TO CHICAGO. BUFFALO, NEW YORK. BOSTON FAST TIME ELEGANT EQUIPMENT O. W. RUGGLES, G. P. T. A , Chicago W. W. CASE, Agent, Arn Arbor 4fi ' 2 4 BURCHFIELD 4 IS RESPONSIBLE FOR THE BEST AND MOST STYLISH DRESSED GENTLEMEN IN ANN ARBOR. EVERYBODY SAYS SO Call and give us a trial that we may convince you Burchfield ' s Fine Tailoring Trade 106 E. HURON ST. THOMAS ROWE, Proprietor. I For a GOOD LAUNDRY try f Rowe ' s Laundry " Never too late to Mend " 326 N. Fifth Avenue Bell Phone 457 Telephone 98 Ambulance on Call O. M. MARTIN funeral Director $embalmcr ' 17 South Fourth Ave. ANN ARBOR, MICH, f I $ FULLER O ' CONNOR I TAILORS 619 E. WILLIAM ST. ANN ARBOR 463 From SAINT LOUIS to Eureka Springs, Ark. VIA FRISCO SYSTEM VIA THE CRESCENT HOTEL (OPERATED BY THE FRISCO SYSTEM) IS SITUATED ON THE SUMMIT OF THE HIGHEST PEAK AMONG THE OZARKS FROM THE OBSERVATORY HND FROM THE WINDOWS HND YERflNDHS OF THE HOTEL fl VIEW CRN BE OBTAINED THHT IS FOUND flT FEW OTHER PLHCES on tt e CONTINENT An Impressive Panorama of Nature THROUGH PULLMAN SLEEPERS RECLINING CHAIR CARS Write for copy of our parr)pl let entitled " T e SUrrinqit of trie OzarKs. ' Address PASSENGER TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT, SAINT LOUIS 4( 4 THE CRESCENT HOTEL The Top of the Ozarks THAT is the impression given that at last one has in a sense attained the summit and looks forth over all the world. There are mountain views widely celebrated. All have their peculiarities and charms. Men and women travel thousands of miles to see them But nowhere is this sense of level looking across a thousand undulations to the horizon line so prominent as when one from this splendid height sees the Ozark Range. And the scene is beautiful. When men had found the spot they placed there a stately building. From every window as one looks out there stretches away to the blue sky a sea of undulating fores ' green; a sea broken by huge, roll ing, rounded billows, each billow motionless forever. You are as one standing above it all, the vast expanse almost level with the eye, with nothing greater beyond; with heights and depths indicated by shades and contours; with none of the sensations of other moun- tain scenes. Cold gray peaks are wanting, and there are no suggestions of arid distances and a vast- ness of alkali and rock and sage. The place is unique among the much-written mountain vastness of this stupendous continent. The scene described is that unrolled under the eye at the Cre-cent Hotel at Etireka Springs, Arkansas. It is what the visitor sees first and remembers longest. No graduate of Medicine, Law, Engineering, Pharmacy, Dentistry, or of Literature or Science at Michigan should fail to take a trip into the new southwest, reached by the Frisco System. It is the greatest place for ambitious young men in the world. 465 JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH Koch Bros CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS CONTRACTORS of Phi Deltec Thetzx. House Deltew Upsilon House Beta . Theteic Phi House Delta Kappa Epsilon House New Medical Building Homoepathic Hospital Palmer Ward Sigma. Phi House Zet . Psi House See pictures in this book Estimates Cheerfully Given Office 321 South Ashley Street Ann Arbor, Mich. 466 We are sending REGAL SHOES to all parts of the world Send for the Latest REGAL Style-Book The advance Spring number is just out. Send your address on a postal and let us mail you a copy. Then we will place your name on our list and future numbers will be mailed you as fast as they are issued. Don ' t think this Regal Style- Hook is just an ordinary booklet full of shoe cuts. It is a reliable and correct 32- page index of Spring fashions, the most complete shoe style- book ever printed; full of accurate photographs and careful descriptions. It is not only an interesting but a valuable book to have. It is a Regal Store on paper. The Regal tannery-to-consumer system of one profit instead of five brings you six-dollar shoes at the wholesale price ; and the " window of the sole " and the Buzz-saw prove it. The Regal mail-order department ' s perfect organization brings a New York shoe- store to your door no matter where you live. But never mind whether you need shoes now or not. We will talk buying and selling whenever you are ready. You do need the Style-Book. Send for it at once. Maybe you think you are hard to fit? We are now supplying over 300,000 mail-or.Jer customers who thought THEY were, too. In ordering just send size and width. If not sure copy the row of numbers inside the lining, near the top. We ' ll know the size and width by those numbers, NO MATTER WHO MADE THE SHOES. Your order will be filled person ally by an expert mail-order salesman. Your shoes will l e shipped the same day your order is received. You take no risk. Shoes exchanged or money refunded on request. jjfAre you planning to visit any of the large cities this season f We shall be very glad to mail rot , free, a convenient folding street map of any large city ou may name if you will take the trouble to send for it. Women ' s Regal Shoes are made in all the latest styles. Sold only through our mail-order de- partment and in our exclusive women ' s stores. 22 Regal stores in New York City, b Regal stores in Boston. 4 Regal stores in Philadelphia. ' l Regal stores in United States and England. REGAL SHOE COMPANY, Inc., Mail Order Department, 2O9 Summer St., BOSTON, MASS. London Mall Order Address, 97 Cheapside, LONDON. ENGLAND. 467 FeW Words About the Purposes and Past and Pres= ent of the Students ' Lecture == Association. = = = HE Students ' Lecture Association is one of the oldest or- ganizations in university life. It is an outgrowth of the desire of students to hear, and thus personally to see the great men and women of the world. Perhaps it is of all organizations here most characteristic of student life. Young men and women come to Ann Arbor for development. Given to these young seekers after knowledge are the thoughts and ideals of the great men and women of the past and present. Then in perfect harmony with the life and growth of students here a lecture course was formed, and perhaps no one influence, save possibly athletics, has done as much to place the University of Michigan before the people. It has been possible for students and faculty to hear by means of the Lecture course many men and women whose names will be inseparably linked with American history. Statesmen, poets, philosophers, authors have all sent out their voices in University Hall. The Association has been giving this year one of the best courses ever given here. It is in good condition every way and turns over to next year ' s management a good record. It has enjoyed its work this year and congratulates the Board of next year upon the pleasures it will have in the performance of its duty. Students ' Lecture Association " Board 1903 ' 04. C. K. COULTER, Prtsident, 1 7 Volland St. S. S. BOULGER, Secretary, til- ' Hill St G. E. Mac Arthur, 314 E. Jefferson St. C. G. Bailey, 410 So. Divison St. J. M. Marian Delta Chi HJ use. A. C. ffamm, Delta Sigma Delta House C. R. Foster, 1, ' 20 E. Wash inzton St. L. W. Childs. 4M Mavnard St. F. M. Shook, 906 E Huron St. C. C. Urquhart, 1312 Wilmot St. N. T. Viger, Delti Upsilon House. J. P. Sckureiniii, .Vit Sigma Nu House 468 ET US HELP YOU STAY AT HOME, BY MAKING YOUR FRATERNITY HOUSE AND YOUR ROOM OR " DEN " BEAUTIFUL. OUR BUSINESS IS TO BRIGHTEN UP LIFE AND MAKE PEOPLE HAPPY AND GOOD Bancroft Co. Decorators Dealers in WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS and GLASS Phone 381 212 East Washington Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. 1874 1903-04 Detroit Conservatory of Music FRANCIS L. YORK, M. A., DIRECTOR The Largest, Oldest and Best Equipped Conservatory in Michigan. EVERY BRANCH TAUGHT. The most advanced and progressive methods are e mployd in each Depart ment. Students prepared for High-class Teaching, for concert playing on all instruments; also for Church, Oratorio, Concert and Operatic Singing. The faculty includes such noted artists and instructors as: FRANCIS L. YORK, Piano, Organ, Composition. WM. YUNCK. Violin. IDA FLETCHER NORTON, Voice. and a corps of forty expert instructors. FREE ADVANTAGES Ensemble playing; Composition; Concerts; Harmony; Orchestra playing, Musical History and Lectures. Prospectus on Application. JAMES H. BELL, Sec ' y, 240 Woodward Ave. 469 . ' - i i il ;l ;l ;l II ,.. 1% Copies of 1004 May be obtained until the supply is exhausted from DAN E. McGUGIN, Mgr. Ann Arbor, Michigan. PRICES: Delivered in Ann Arbor By express, prepaid $1.50 $2.00 n r k II ' . 1 It 4 r i J II II r S 8 i f 470 ERIE RAILROAD PICTURESQUE TRUNK LINE OF AMERICA =SOLID= VESTIBULED =TRAINS= From BUFFALO TO Hornellsville, Corning, Elmira, Waverly, Owego, Binghamton and NEW YORK D. and C. LINE and ERIE R. R. FROM DETROIT VIA CLEVELAND To Youngstown, Pittsburg, Springfield, Dayton, Cincinnati, Mead- ville, " Cambridge Springs " Corry and u Cliautauqua. Lake. " " Perfect Roadbed " ' Block Safety Signals ' ' Dining and Cafe Car Service Unexcelled " Stop over on notice to Conductor permitted on through tickets at Niagara F ' alls and Cambridge Springs throughout the year and at Chantauqua Lake during the summer season. A. sk for reading over Erie !R.. " R_. Buffalo City Office 309 Main Street. D. W. COOKE, R. H. WALLACE, Gen ' l Pass Ag ' t Ass ' t Gen ' l Pass. Agt. New York. Cleveland, O. Cleveland City Office 9 Euclid Ave. H. T. JAEGER, Gen ' l Ag ' t Pass. Dept. Buffalo, N. Y. 471 Author of 3 Hits TSKft flOU 09 5x8 185 pp $1.00 Send Bill JUDGE J. W. DONOVAN " Not a dull page in it " Att ' y Gen ' I Taggert 6th Edition All on Art of Winning Cases. Williamson, Rochester. 00 Joury TrnaD: .99 25 ears of Best Trials. The Art of 160 Lawyers. 700 pages $4.50 3rd Edition. Banks Rros., N. Y. 330 Pages. The way to prepare and matter to start and build up speeches. A DECIDED HIT. 4th Edition. $1.50. All sold by PuAMsIhieffs,, IDeihroat, These books contain fully 100 winning points and scores of Hits, Stories, Legends, Etc. Bit 1 " 99 About 20 Lectures reported. For Christmas and the Holidays. For Weddings, Receptions, Banquets, Teas. For Every Event of Social Life. Rich Roses, Fragrant Violets, Graceful Chrysanthemums. You can select here from the freshest and choicest beauties of flowerdom. We are ready at any time to take full charpe of FLORAL DECORATIONS for any Function, large or small. We ar adepts in executing Floral designs. Pleased to have you come and see our splendid display. 245 Woodward Ave. FLORIST BOTH PHONES 3812 472 DETROIT, MICH. The " Standard " Bed the equal of the best insieel and brass beds, and in addition, the lightest, strongest, simplest and most easily operated folding bed made. Open, it sjustlifce an ordinary bed; folded, it occupies but 12 inches floor space. N o complicated mechanism no " parts " to wear or get out of order. In the " Standard " not one of the in any points o f excellence of the ordi- n a r y metal bed is sacrific- ed. Every ob- ject ionable feature of the folding bed is eliminated. It is the acme of Artistic Beauty Comfort and Security By draping or concealing beneath a cur- tained shelf the bed-room is converted in- to a sitting room or den. Every house- keeper will appreciate its convenience saves work, saves time, saves room. In- sist upon your dealer showing you the " Standard " or write for our descriptive booklet. Standard Metal Furniture Co. 837-843 Majestic Bldg. Detroit, Mich. It cannot fold up prematurely. is abso= lately safe Solves the problem o f sweeping under the bed and of econo- my of space for those who " need the The Chicago Alton Railway -I S THE- GMtj COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN Who are capable of appreciat- ing luxurious accomodations in travel. Use our line Chi- cago to St. Louis, St. Louis to Kansas City and Chicago to - Kansas City. - Send for World ' s Fair Guide to J. W. DONALD District Passenger Agent 1302 Majestic Bldg. DETROIT, MICH. 474 SIM T. PRICE, ESQ. St. Louis, Mo. 47. ' ) University of Michigan Day THE Louisiana Purchase Exposition Company basset aside June 28, 1904, as " University of Michigan Day. " The Alumni Associa- tion has appointed a committee to take such action as will make the z8th of June, 11)04, memorable both in the history of the World ' s Greatest International Exposition and of Michigan University. Appropriate and interesting exercises will be held during the day. Attendance of the Regents, officers of the university, alumni, former non-graduate students, and present students is desired. Reunions of all classes and societies of the University can be held on University Day. All alumni organizations are urgently requested to actively join in efforts to make the reunion a worthy tribute to their Alma Mater, which has been a potent factor in the marvelous development of an empire, the acquisition of which will be so brilliantly celebrated by the enlighted nations of the world. = = Come one, come all I Sim T. Price, 74, L- Chairman, St. Louis, Mo. Judge John E McKieghan, ' 6(!, St. Louis, Mo. Mr Walter B. Stevens, ' 70, St. Louis, Mo. Mr. Hortou C. Ryan, ' 8, St. Louis, Mo. Dean H. B. Hutchins, ' 71, Ann Arbor, Mich. Dean V. C. Vaughan, ' 75, Ann Arbor, Mich. Prof J. R. Effinger, ' 91, Ann Arbor, Mich. Prof. J. R llen, ' V2 E. Ann Arbor, Mich. Mr. J. Estill Ferris, ' 00, P. Saginaw, Mich. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 476 We Send Books TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD w E can promptly fill your orders for any pub- lication in print in this country or abroad, at the most reasonable prices. Our position as publishers and booksellers to the University of Mich- igan insures our keeping constantly informed regard- ing the latest text and reference books in use in every department of the University. Wahr ' s Bookstores State Street ANN ARBOR, Main Street MICHIGAN Our central location and our close relations with the leading Ameri- can and foreign publishers enable us to insure the prompt delivery of books in the shortest possible time. Upon application we will gladly quote prices upon any books desired or give information regarding obscure publications on any subject. A list of our Medical, Scientific and Legal publications will be mailed free to any address upon application. We Send Books TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD 477 isst, S.31J Ifegl

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

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


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


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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