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

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 524


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 524 of the 1905 volume:

•.i„»-.f. t T IORTIMKR El.WVN COOI.EY ■ % 7 mm K F f . 7 banquet, at which Campbell and Jayne were easily the stars. Earlv in the spring, how- ever, came the Michiganensian election. This contest, which was the closest of our history, was originally between Ja_ ne and Winkler. But Lewis entered the race late as a " dark horee, " anil through his popularit - supplemented by political sagacity succeeded in winning the nuich coveted honor. The chronicling of our Junior year would be incomplete without some mention of the " stag party " in School Girls ' Glen late in the spring. The class developed as nuich unity of spirit and good feeling on this one occasion as throughout the entire three precediu " - years. " Our Senior year, at this date, promises more than any of the others, as it should. The class election was responsible for the largest class meeting in our histon, ' . It was as hard fought and close a campaign as was ever waged in the University. With two possible exceptions, e •e • class politician of any repute was interested on one side or another. The campaign was remarkable in that it witnessed an entirely novel political grouping of the class, not at all resembling that in the Michiganensian election. It must be admitted that just previous to the election, there were evidences of ill feeling on lioth sides : but these seem to have entirely disappeared, and to have been succeeded by a general " era of good feeling. " A number of banquets and singing meetings are planned this spring to bring to a fitting close our four j ears under the benign influence of the University. The women of the class have upheld the honor of 1905 fully as well as have the men. The Women ' s League honored 190.5 in an unprecedented mamier. Miss Famsworth and Miss Burton have both served as president. Two years ago. the track team won the inter- class track meet after a hard contest. The basket-ball teams, though never able to win a championship, have played creditably eyer - year. Last vear. the team succeeded in play- ing a tie game with the champions. .Miss Parnall. who is captain of the basket-ball team this year, is playing her fourth year. So much for the class achievements as a class. Fully as remarkable and interesting are the records of the individual membere. The follovWng lists must necessarily leave out many names deserving of mention. We are said by the Faculty to rank far above the average class intellectually. A single illustration will suffice. The class has seven representatives in Quadrangle, which is far more than usual. Moreover. 1905 has a larger representation in the si.x-year Law and Medi- cal courses than any preceding class. We have three " M " men in 1905: Campbell of the baseball team, and Stone and Shank of the track team. Doty, Lewis, Kidston and Jones have won " R ' s " . In the affairs of the athletic association. 1905 has taken a prominent part. David and Montgomer have served as track and football managers respectively, and both have been president of the associa- tion. Day and Clark have been elected as treasurer, and Kidston is on the board of con- trol. Bloomfield and Kidston have both ser -ed as captain of the golf team. There are a host of men who have served the class faithfully on the athletic teams. A few of them are: Norton and Strain, both of whom have plaved for four years on the foot- ball teams; Minor, Dew, Hull and Kidston on the track teams; and Stacks. Clark. Fulmer, Viger and Lewis on the baseball teams. Four ' " 05 ' s " have made ' ' arsity debating teams: Sonnenschein, Kenney. Holderman and Jayne. Sonnenschein represented the University in the Hamilton club oratorical contest this year, and was second in the oratorical contest last year. He has been the only one in the class to make all three of the leading societies in the University : Michigamua, Quadrangle and Toa,stmasters ' Club. Stoepel won well de.ser -ed credit for his management of the musical clubs this year. The class has had seven representatives on the clubs, as follows: Hunt. .Montgoiner -, Quarles. Armstrong, David, Campbell and Auer. Hunt has played " traps " for four years. In college journalism, 1905 has played a conspicuotis role. Baley is managing editor of the Michigan Daily, having ser -ed as news editor last year. DeW is athletic editor, Kerr exchange editor, and Miss Browiirigg woman ' s editor! .Andrews, Jayne, and Miller are editors. Viger is managing editor of the Inlander, and Hopwood is literar ' editor. Miss Burton, Sonnenschein. Hull, Rowe. and Baley are on the staff. Lewis is business manager IW of the Michiganensian, and Hull assistant managing editor. Miss George, Miss Wilson, Roberts, Sproat and Kidston are associate editors. Barnum is on the editorial staff of the Alumnus. There is a long list of those who have won special honors for themselves and the class. Among them are: Burgess, president of the S. C. A.; Miller, corresponding secretary of the S. L. A. ; Schmitz, president of the Adelphi ; Parry, president of Alpha Nu ; and Nagelvoort , president of the Deutscher Verein. In addition to these there are a number of ' " OS ' s " who deserve mention for their faithful services to, and interest in the class; but the danger of omission is too great. We are preparing to leave our Alma Mater with sincere regret. With graduation but a few weeks away, we already begin to feel uncomfortably aged. We have received inesti- mable benefit, not only from our academic work, but from association with each other. We cherish a hojie, too, that we have been of some benefit to tlie University. Certain it is that our sincerest ambition as a class after our course is nm will be to prove ourselves the most loyal group of ahunni that old Michigan has ever sent forth. 22 II Mentor (i fficrrs auti Cominittfts ©fficrra Harold H. Armstrong . . d ».j . Unabelle Locke, .■} ? " " .t " Flora F.Carr, ... ice-Pre.ndent George S. Burgess. . Secretary Hugo Sonne.nscheix, . . Treasurer Mary F. FARN-.SWORTH h Z -Z FLORE.NCE E. Burton- pZltX . Louise E. (Ieoroe, ' p et Charles X M.CHELET " .■;.■.■; Football Manc ' W,f, R-K.t " Baseball Manner VJillR. KiRX Track Manager Elizabeth J. bTAFFORo Basketball Manager Cnmmtttrra SENIOR RECEPTION Ross H. KiDSTO.v, Chairman. H. K. Latourette Francis R. Miller Lois Wilson Elizabeth M. CAP AND GOWN Sidney R. Miller, Chairman. Vernon C. David J. Stanley Baley Florence Burton Eva M. Kinney GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Ira W. Jay ' ne, Chairman. Herbert W. Clark Irving K. Stone Carl E. Parry Ida Brownrigg Agnes L. Snover Jessie E. Bane INVITATION Ralph Stoepel, Chairman. Frank Doty William C. Cochrane Jessie Hel.sell Etta E. Schehtz AUDITING Harry H. Andrews, Chairman. liORiN H. Jones Clare M. Oundry Geraldine Sheehan Loretta Brown MEMORIAL John S. Stover, Chairman. Avery Hopwood Clement M. Holdbrman Lily C. Gauntlett Lillian E. Cleveland BANQUET Grover C. Debre, Chairman. Joseph R. Gillard Lawrence C. Hull, Jr. El a E. Tritscheller Helen R. Thompson PICTURE Samuel H. Roberts. Chairman. L. C. Bloomfield Archibald E. Carey Marilla Johnson Nina R. Goodnow SOUVENIR Harold E. Hunt, Chairman. Wm. H. Bur.meister Lorne S. B. Ritchie Clara H. Wiggin.s Minerva Benjamin SOCIAL EuciENET. Ha.mmond, Chairman. Clyde F. Karshner Joseph V. Kerr Fannie B. Rule Martha T. Blatz 1905 ilitrrarp Class (J fficcrs Harold H. Armstrong President Florence E. Burton. Prophetess Unabelle Locke Vice-President Louise E. George . Poetess Flora F. Carr Secretary ChaS. J. MiCHELET Footbedl Manager George S. Burgess Treasurer Cyril E. i L RKS . Basebedl Manager Hugo Sonnenschein Orator Will R. Kirn Track Manager Mary F. Farnsworth, . Historian Elizabeth J. Stafford Basketball Mgr. -i. QO 1905 ilitrran Class Committcf Cftairmrn Ross H. KiDSTOx . Senior Reaplion Ira W. Jayne General Arrangements Ralph Stoepel .... Invitation Sidney R. Millek . Cap and Goim Samuel H. Roberts Picture John S. Stover . Harry H. Andrews Grover C. Debre Eugene T. Hammond Harold 0. Hunt Memorial Auditing Banquet Social Souvenir ir Brpartmcnt of ilitcraturc, ctcnrr anti 9lrt Ethel Alfretta Adams, Chicago, 111. Thaddeus Hoyt Ames, NIN, Kalamazoo. Charles S. Andrews, Hastings. Harry Horton Andrews, Pontiac. Oratorical Board [2]. Michigan Daily [3], [4], Alpha Nu Debating Team [.3], Chairman Auditing Committee [4], I. 0. M. [3], [4]. Harold Hunter Armstrong, 0J(P, Detroit. Secretary Adelphi [2], Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [3], [4], ' Varsity Glee Club [2], [3], [4], Class President [4] President ' s Club, Skull and Serpent, Owls. Michiganuui. Harry Roy Atkinson, Flint. Sidney Major Auer, Cincinnati, Ohio. Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs [3], [4], Class Football Team. Blanche Avery, Pontiac. [ Elma Baii.f.v. KKF. Ann Ailior. MoRELL Brainard Baker. Hunt. X. Y. James Stanley Balev. IN, Benton Harbor. Associate Editor Michigan Daily [2], News Editor Michigan Daily [3]. Managing Editor Michigan Daily [4]. President Univer- sity Press Cltib [4], Cap and Gown Committee [4], Inlander Board [4], Mce-Presi- dent Michigan Union [4]. Michigamua. Jessie Ewixg Bane. KKF. Detroit. NiN.i Gordon Baxmster. Detroit. WiLLARD TiTi ' .-; Barbour. Ypsilanti. George Willia.m Barxu.m. Homer. Treasurer Alpha Xu [2], Secretars- .-Mpha X ' u [3], President Alpha Xu [4], Campus Editor of Michigan Alumnus [3], [4]. Associate Editor U. of M. Xews-Letter [4]. Ralph Waldo Bayley. Tonica. 111. Treasurer 8. C. A. [4]. LuciLE Bell, Marquette. Ralph Be.max, Ann Arlior. Constance Bement, Lansing. Minerva Benjamin, Detroit, .Souvenir C ' onnnittee [4], Mce-President Deutschcr ' erein [4], Girls ' Glee Gluli [4]. Zella Slater Blssell, Chicago. 111. Martha Tarnsey Blatz, Saginaw. Social Committee [4], Girls ' Glee Club [.3], [4]. Zina Lei(;h Bliss, McPherson, Kan. Leigh Charles Bloomfield, JKE. Jackson. Class Baseball Team [1], Golf Team [2], [.3], Captain Ciolf Team [2], Skull and Serj-ient, Picture Committee [4]. George 8. Boxd, Richiiioinl, Iml. Oswald Friederick B(ju( ' ke, Breinerhaveii, Germany. William T. Bovie. Augusta. Bessie Emily Buwmax. DuUith, iliim. Mary Griffix Boyle. Maple Rapids. Larky Briggs, Maiiton. Cornelius James Bkosxax, Dowagiac. Loretta Agatha Bkowx, Port Huron. Julia Mauidx Bkowxkll, " (Pfi. Kalamazoo. Ida Marie Browxrigc. Manistee. Associate Editor Michigan Daily [3], Woman ' s Editor Michigan Daily [4], General Arrangements Committee [4]. Mary Gertrude Buck, Paw-Paw. Mildred Leah Bucks. Aurora. 111. George Samuel Burgess, Brighton. Glass Treasurer [4]. President 8. C. A. [4]. Toast- masters ' Club [4]. Anna Mary Burkheiser, Ypsilanti. William Henry Burmeister, Chicago, 111. Class Football Team [2] [o], [4]. Flore. ce Edna Burton, KKF, Erie Pa. Editor Woman ' s Edition Inlander, President Woman ' s League [4], Class Prophetess [4]. ) Elizabeth Margaret Bush. Saginaw. Hugh Stone Calkins, Allegan. Annie H. Campbell, Ypsilanti. Charles Fuller Campbell, JKE. Cleveland. Ohio. ' ' arsity Ra,sel)all Team [1]. [2], [o], [4], Freshman Glee Club, Football Team [1], [2], [3]. Captain Class Football Team [2], ' " aristy Glee and Mandolin Clubs. [4]. Souvenir Committee [3], Michi- gamua, Skull and Serpent. Archibald Edward Carey, East Lake. Class Football Team, [2], [3], [4], Picture Com- mittee [4]. Flora F.ay Carr, Saginaw. Class Secretary- [4]. Ella Carson, Bay City. Katharine Blythe Carter. A J . . tlaiita, 111. Isabell. Alexandria Cass, UB0. Ann . rbor. r Abagail Booth Chandler, Corunna. Ivan Edgar Chapman, Ypsilanti. Lulu B. Chase, Bay City. Archibald Lamont Chubb, Coldwater. Class Relay Team [4]. Earl Hart Clapp, North Rush, N. Y. Georgia M. Clark, Claridon, Ohio. Herbert Watson Clark, J P. Las Vegas, N. M. Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3], Class Football Team [3], Banquet Committee [3], General Arrangements Committee [4], 8kull and Serjjent, Michigamua, Quadrangle. LiLLiAN Evangeline Cleveland, Chicago, 111. William Clark Cochrane, St. Joseph. I ' liiversity of Micliigan Gvmnastic Team [2], [3], [4]. Mildred Irene Collins, Chicago, 111. T - V WiLKiE Xelsox Collins, Alpena. Quadrangle. Louis Herbert Coxger. Grand Rapids. C. C. C, [1]. Secretary--Treasurer C. C. C. [4], Class Track Team [1]. [2], Class Relay Team [2], [4]. Arthur Oliver Cook, Saginaw. Owls, Michigamua. Jessie Rosamond Cook, South Haven. Edith Bell Cooper, Great Falls, Mont. LoTT.v F.WETTE CoPLEV, Ann , rbor. Jennie M. Liebich-Coy. Saginaw. President Senior Section Deutscher rein [4] M.VRY Eliz. beth Cromwell, Washington, D, C. r Nellie Stewart Cronkhite, Vernon. Girls ' Glee Club [2], [4]. Mae Lavinia Cryderman, Armada. Maymie Rose Curtis, Mason. James Arthur Cutler, Nora Springs, la. Harry Hector Dale, Butte, Mont. Lilly Dale, Butte, Mont. Mary Adelaide Dann, Westfield, N. Y. Charlotte M. Davenport, St. Louis. Vernox Cyrexius David. (tKW, Chicago, 111. President Athletic Board [3], Class Baseball Team [1], ' Varsity Alusical Chibs [2], ■arsity Football Committee [1]. Interecholas- tic Committee [2]. Varsity Track Manager [3], Cap and Gown Committee [4], Skull and Seqient, Michigamua. Stephex Albiox Day. WV. Washington. D. C. Marjorie Ward Dearixo. Ann Arbor. Grover Clevelaxd Debre, Michigan City. Ind. Chairman Banquet Committee [4]. John Abram DeHollaxder, Brighton. N. Y. Paul Edward Dem.mler. Allegheny. Pa. Assistant in General Chemistrs ' [2]. Assistant in Qualitative Analysis [3]. [4]. Class Relay Team [2]. [3], [4]. Altox D. Dewitt, Newberry-. Fabian Boutox Dodds, Mt. Pleasant. Track Team [2]. Fr. nk Doty, Poxtiac. All-Fresh Football Team [1]. arsity Reserve [2]. [3]. Class Base- ball Team [3], Class Football Team [4]. Charles Bagley DuCharme, JKE, Detroit. Skull and Serpent, Class Football Team [1], Chairman Decoration Committee Freshman Banquet, Secretary-Treasurer of Sophomore Promenade. Agnes Louise Eaton, Tecumseh. Lucius Walter Elder, Ann Arbor. T. C. Eyans, Ebensburg, Pa. Mary Frances Farnsworth, Ann Arbor. Corresponding Secretary of Woman ' s League [2], President Woman ' s League [3], Senior Play Committee [4], Recording Secre- tary S. C. A. [4], Sub-Captain B: sketball Team [4], Class Historian [4]. Rhoda Pamela Farquhar.son, Detroit. Maude Elliot Ferguson, White Pigeon. Mary Fides Flanagan, Sagola. Comedy Club [3], [4], Secretary Comedy Club [4]. Charlotte Starkweather Fowler, Xew Haven, Conn. Ethelbert Hazletox Fowler, Ann Arbor. C. C. C. [1], Class Ba.seball Team [2], [3], Captain Class Ba.seball Team [3], Alpha Nu Clip Team [3]. CousiE Fox. Rockford. 111. George Arthur Fox, Woodland. Florence Juxe Freemax, Rock Island, 111. Ethel Marie Frexch, Ann . rbor. Alice M., Norway. George Xew.max Fuller, Ann Arbor. . :. I aBajBas= B " T Raymond Charles Fulmer, East Akron. ( )liio. Class Baseball Team [2], [3], Class Treas- urer [3], Mce-president Alpha Nu [4]. John Arthur Gamox, Wheaton, 111. Paul L. Gardner, J.V, Harbor Springs. Lily Cecile Gauntlett, A0. QW, Milan. Louise Emily George, Ann Arbor. Associate Editor M ichiganensian [4], ' ice-president Girls ' Section Deutscher ' erein [4], Class Poetess [4], Joseph Rogers Gillard, Sandusky, Ohio. Baseball Team [3], [4]. Irene Wentworth Gilhert, r PB, Ann Arbor. Maudelle M. Germonde, Delamace, Ohio. Comedy Club [4]. Clara Adele Goheen, St. Joseph, Mo. NixA RocENNA GooDxinv, jr. Howell. William Rufus Goodrich, Tekonsha. Dcutscher Verein. Otto Frederick Grimm. Alpena. C. C. C. [3]. Class Football Team [3]. [4]. Abigail Mae Gue, Saginaw. Clifford Louis Guest. Detroit. Clare McCall Guxdry, Grand Blanc. Class Baseball ilanager [3]. Owls, Jlichigamua, Skull and Serpent. Lida Hafford. Carollton, Ky. Frank Llewellyn Hacek. Dayton. Ohio. LiNDA EsTELLA Hall. Tecuiuseh. Will Ralph Hall, Pnntiac. Robin Lynn Hamilton, Ithaca. Eugene Ticel Hammond, 0J6, Lansing. Chairman Social Committee [4]. Harry Emmon s Hammond, Ann Arbor. Edna Wallace Hare, Detroit. Ethel Euneita Hare, Wa.shington C. H., Ohio. Katherine L. Harrow, Detroit. Violet Docia Hart, Grand Rapids. 1 . -1 1 1 Pauline Jewett Hayes, Ann ArVior. Jessie Mae Helsell, 7 ?( , Oilebolt, la. John Edwin Henf:s. Jr., Menominee. Frederika Lena Hine. KKF. Bay City. Bessie Myrtle Hitchincs. Garden Dale. Clement Milton Holderman, North Manchester, Ind. Adelphi Cup Team [2], Central League Debating Team [3], Toastmasters ' Chih, Michiganuia. Jessie Iona Holmes. Aurora, 111. Avery Hopwood, ( rj, Cleveland, Ohio. French Dramatic Club [3], A.ssociate Fxlitor of Inlander [3], Memorial Committee [4], Literary i:(litor of Inlander [4], Quadrangle [4]. r Alexis Charlp:.s Houghton, Ann Arbor. Nina Maude Houser, Michigan City, Ind. Anne Elizabeth Huber, Detroit, U. of M., Chicago Commons Fellowship in Sociology [3]. Arthur Thomas Hugo, Oskaloosa, la. All-Fresh Track Team [1], Class Football Team [2], All-Soph Track Team [2], Class Football Manager [3], Class Relay Team [1], [2], Michigan Daily Board [4], Sphinx [4]. Helen ' ie Hulett, Detroit. Lawrence Cameron Hull, Jr., J 2 " , Orchard Lake. Phillips Scholai-ship [1], All-Fresh Track Team [1], All-Fresh Relay Team [1], Class Track Team [3], [4], Class Foot- ball Team [3], [4], Class Relay Team [3], [4], Captain Class Relay Team [4], In- lander Board [3], [4], Assistant Managing Editor M ichiganensian [4], Leader Adel- jihia Cup Team [3], University Oratorical Contest [2], Winner of Class Oratorical Contest [2], Second Place Univei-sity Hamilton Club Contest [4], Senior Banquet Committee [4], Toastmasters ' Club. Estelle Louise Hunt, Houghton. Harold Olney Hunt, 10, Adrian. Vareity Banjo and .Manddlin Clubs, [1], [2], [3], [4], Varsity Glee Club [3], [4], Souvenir Committee [3], Chairman Souvenir Committee [4], Skull and Serpent, Michiiramiia. L 2. I ( Inez Adelia Hunt. Columbus. Ohio. Edith S. Hurst, Chillicothe. Ohio. Elden ' al()rius .Jamks, WiUiamstou. W. ' a. luA Waite Jayne, Fentou. Director S. L. A. [2]. Class Cane Committee [2], Secretary Adelphi [2]. Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [3]. [4]. Pipe and Stein Committee [3]. Treasurer Adelphi [3], Secretarj- Press Club [3]. Associate Editor Michigan Daily [3]. Chairman General Arrangements Committee [4], Editorial Staff Michigan Daily [4], Associate Editor Michigan Republican [4]. Treasurer Press Club [4], Daily Board of Control [4], University Debating Board [4]. Central League Debating Team [4]. Augustus Martyn Johnson, Jf. Ann Arbor. Art Editor Inlander [1]. Managing Editor Wrinkle [2]. Managing Editor Inlander [3]. GcY M. JoHNs(jN. J.V, Middleville. Assistant Football Coach, All-Fresh [3], Assistant Baseball Coach [3]. Helen Lenor Johnson. Fowlerville. X. Y. Lena May Johnson, Hudson. Mary Marilla Johnsox. Ann Arbor. Arthur J. Jones, dPrj, NIN, Detroit. LoRiN Hamlin Jones. Saline. Homer Walker Josselyn, Detroit. Clyde Fenworth Karshner, Big Rapids. Assistant in Zoology [3], Toastmasters ' Club. Nellie Mae Kellogg, 7B(?, Battle Creek. Raymond Russell Kendrick, Saginaw. Edwin James Kenny, Duhith. Minn. Alpha Nu Cup Team [1], Central League Debating Team [2], Class Baseball Manager [2], Class President [3], Winner William Jennings Bryan Prize in Good Government Club Essay Competition [3], Michigan -Wiscon- sin Debating Team [4], Toastmasters ' Club. L J. 1 Joseph Yovxg Kerr. Chicago. 111. Ross HowL. ND KiDSTON. AJ0. Chicago. 111. All-Frc::ih Football Team [1], All-Fresh Baseball Team [1]. Class Track Team [1]. [2], Baseball Team [2], A ' arsity Resen-es [2], Sophomore Promenade Committee [2], Golf Team [2]. [3], [4]. Cap- tain Golf Team [4], Junior Hop Committee [3]. Class Football Team [4], Associate Editor Michiganrnsint} [4]. Comedy Club [4]. Chairman Senior Reception Com- mittee [4]. Board of Control [4], .Michigamua. Jose Bergin King. Chicago. 111. Ev. M. Y KiXNEY. Detroit. Cap and Gown Committee [4]. Will Rudolph Kirn, Akron. Ohio. Elmer Lee Klise. Sturgeon Bay. Clara H. Kramer, Cheboygan. Henry C. Krenerick. Ypsilanti. Charlotte G. Laxe, Sorosis, Ann Arbor. Harold Kenneth Latourette, Fenton. Class Baseball Team [3], Michigan Daily Busi- ness Staff [3], Senior Reception Conimittee, Michigan-Iowa Chess Team [4], Marion Eleanor Leeper, Dover, Ohio. John Fletcher Lewis, Covington, Ind. All-Freshman Football Team [1], Chairman Class Souvenir Committee [2], Treasurer Alpha Nu [3], Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3], Varsity Band [3], Alpha Nu Cup Team [3], Financial Board [3], Varsity Football Reserves [2], [3], [4], Business Manager Michiganensiat) [4]. George Allan Lind.say, Wyandotte. Class Baseball Team [1 ], [2], [3]. Unabelle Locke, A0. Q¥, Detroit. Class Mce-president [4]. [ Carlos Pointon Long, Rogersville. Member Research Club, Assistant in Organic Chem- istry. Clyde Elton Love, Ann Arbor. MAR(iUERiTE Dudley Mabley, Sorosis, Jackson. J. I ,; Nelsox F. MacDuff, Jackson. Bertha E. Ialoxe. Weberville. JIiNNiE Maud Ma.vley, Caro. Ira Aehertus Makhlk. Ann Arlior. Cyril Eugene : Iark8, Racine, Wis. Class Baseball Maiia :er [4]. Mark Marshall Richmond, Ind. William J. .Marshall, Acacia. Chesaning. Assistant in Zoology. Edith Hazel Martix, Vennontville. Ella Anxetta Mathews, Ann Arbor. Gertrude Nell McClellaxd, Portland. 4 Ethel McCombs, Bay City. George Hudson McClellan, Saginaw. William Duncan McNally, Saginaw. Assistant in General Chemistry [3], [4]. Georgena Amy McSweeny, KKF. Detroit. Bertha Philomene Merkle, Chillicothe, Ohio. Charles Jacob Michelet, Westby, Wis. Margeret May Millbank, Sorosis, Rye, N. Y. Anna Josephine Miller, Racine, Wis. Elnora B. Miller, Greenville. 48 J. I 1 Fran ' CIS Raxkix Miller. JF. Flint. Freshman Glee Club [1], Smoker Committee [1], Athletic Committee [2], Social Committee [3]. Senior Reception Committee, Class Football Team [1], [2]. Michigamua. SiD.NKY RoMEYX lIiLLER, Big Rapicls. Corresponding Secretan,- S. L. A. [4], Financial Committee [1]. President Political Science Club [4], Social Committee [2]. Chair- man Reception Committee Democratic Club [4], Class Souvenir Committee [3]. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee [4], Associate Editor Michigan Daily [4], Director S. L. A. [4]. Je. n Milligan, Calumet. Van Lieu : Iinor, Climax. All-Soph Track Team [2], Class Track Team [2], Class Relay Team [3], [4], Captain Class Relay Team [3]. C. C. C. [4], Financial Board [3]. Svbil Editor Alpha Nu [3]. Albert Horr Moxtgomery, JA ' , Chicago. 111. Manager Class Baseball Team [1], ' arsity Glee Club [2], [3], [4]. Manager ' arsitv Football Team [4], Football Comnuttee [2], [3], Board of Directors U. of M. A. A. [3], President U. of M. A. A. [4], Skull and Serpent, Michigamua. Dexxis L. Moore, Freedom. N. Y Mabel Emma Moore. Howlett. Mabel Julia Moorehead. Mooreheadville, Penn. Ortille Mullexbach. Marshall. Mo. r Blanch Eloise Myers, Muir. Adrian Nagelvoort, Detroit. President Deiitscher Verein [4]. Georoe Falley Ninde, Detroit. Guy William Norton, St. Johns. Football Team [1]. 2], [3], [4], Captain Class Foot- ball Team [4]. Harriet Teresa 0 ' De. , Detroit. Mahlon E. Olsen, Battle Creek. Grace Osborne, Petoskey. LucHRiE Breading Oxtoby, Saginaw. I M Isabel Helen Parxall, A0, QW, Calumet, Mich. Class Vice-president [3], Captain Basket- ball Team [4], Secretan- Woman ' s League [4]. Carl ErGf;xE Parry, Ann Arbor. Critic Alpha Nu [2], Member Oratorical Board [3], Alpha Xu Debating Team [1], [2], [3], [4], Literarj ' Department Debating Team [2], [3], [4], Alternate Varsity Debating Team [3], [4], Deutscher A ' erein [3], [4] Class Social Committee [3], Class Executive Committee [4], President Alpha Nu [4]. Walter Stephenson Parsons, Chardon, Ohio. Myrtle Leah Perrigo, Allegan. Cora Eliza Petty, ilorris. 111. ♦Frank J. Phillips, Grand Rapids. Jessie Emeryetta Phillips, Ann Arbor. Howard Harvey Pierce, Fort Wayne, Ind. Class Baseball Team [2]. [3]. Lucy Winifred Pierce, Chicago, 111. Axel William Pierson, Grand Rapids. Susan Bertha Potter, KKF, Peabcxly, Kan. Katherine Imogene Prestox, LaPorte Iiul. Louis Quarles, WF. Milwaukee. Wis. Class Relay Team [1]. Mandolin Club [2], [3], [4], Banjo Club [3], Viee-president Musical Club [4], (Quadrangle. Ruby C. Ramsdell, Red Oak, Iowa. Ethel Mary Read, Pinckney. John Albert Redfield, Ann Arbor. Anna Caroline Reding, South Lake Linden. z T ■Mi I i ( Fkederkiv Charles Rexaud, Detroit. Walton Karthalo Rexford, Ypsilanti. Sallie Palmer Rice. A0,Q ' l ' , Detroit. LoRNE Stanley Barxkt Ritchie. I ' X. X ' alley City, N. D. Homer Elmer Robhixs, Aim Arbor. Samuel Hexrv Roberts. Ann . rl)or. .Associate Editor M ichignnenRinn [4], Chairman Senior Picture Committee. Clara Elizabeth Robixsox. . ini Arbor. I ' niversity Girls ' Glee Club. La ' ernk Rogers, Albion. Edward Addisox Rood, JKE, Grand Rapids. Skull and Serpent. GusTAV William Rosenberg, Cleveland, Ohici, Dorothea Rouse, KKF, Bay City. Harlan Page Rowe, Acacia, Bad Axe. Inlander Editorial Board [4]. Frank Emery Royce, Ann Arbor. Winifred Isabel Rudge, Port Huron. Fanny Belle Rule, Detroit. Sophie Rood St. Claik, KKF, Ishpeming. 2, Wilfred Napolen St. Peter. Nonvay. Ett. Eveln Schertz. Peoria. 111. Invitation Committee [4]. Ernst Sch.mitz. Detroit. Phillips Scholarship [1], Winning Adelphi Cup Team [1], Deut- scher Xevem [1]. [2]. [3]. President Boys ' Deutsfher ' erein [3], Vice-president Adelphi [2]. President Adelphi [3], Oratorical Board [3]. P ncer ' s Club [3]. Emily Seymour. Ann Arbor. Elmer Spess.vrd Sh. .n-k. .Mt. Morris. III. All-Fresh Football Team [1], Class Football .Manager [1]. ' aivity Track Team [1]. Cla«- s Relay Team [3]. M. rgaret Deshler She. rer. TtPB, Ann Arbor. Ger. ldine Eunice Sheehan, Detroit. Thomas Harry Slu.sser. Downers Clrove. 111. Class Football Team [3], [4]. Ckss Relay Team [3]. r Katherine Elizabeth Smalley, Dansville, N. Y. Charles Stowell Smith, JT. Ann Arbor. Glee Club [2], [3], [4]. Edna Smith, Ann Arbor. Gertrude Chafaut Smith. KKF. West Chester, Pa. John Clarence Smith, Ann Arbor. Marion Smith, Aurora, 111. Mary Louise Smith, Jackson. Robert C. Smith, St. Johns. Z t Agnes Luanna Snover, Mt. Clemens. Robert Earl Snyder. Pueblo. Colo. Hugo Sonnenschein, Chicago, 111. Class President [2], Central League Varsity Debating Team [1], Michigan Representative Hamilton Contest [4], Class Orator [4], Michi- gamua, Toastnuisters ' Club, Quadrangle. Charles Henry Sproat, Valley Falls, N. Y. Class Football Team, Associate Editor M ichiganensia n . Elizabeth Jane Stafford, Ann Arbor. Basket-ball Team [1 ], [2], [.3]. [4], Girls Glee Club, Basket-ball Manager [4], Senior Play Committee. Emma Stanberry. A0, Q¥. Evanston, 111. Elvira Louisa Stark. Ann Arbor. Helen Fay Stark. Ann Arbor. P Isabel Jeanette Stellwagen, Wayne. President University Girls ' Glee Club [4]. George Henry Steves, Brooklyn. Mabelle M. Stewart, KKF, Hillsdale. Nannette Marie Stewart, Monroe. Mallory Napoleo.v Stickney. J ?, Lapeer. Adeline Abbey Stine, Manistee. Harold Augustus Stockly, Hancock. Ralph Stoepel, JKE, Detroit, .J. Hop Treasurer [3]. Assistant ] Ianager Musical Clubs [3], Manager Musical Clubs [4], Chairman Senior Invitation Committee, Skull and Serpent, Michigamua. z r Herbert King Stone, WiUerford, Me. Treasurer Cercles Frangais [3]. Ir ixg Kimberly Stone. Battle Creek. Class Track Team [2]. [3], ilanaeier of Class Track Team [3]. Cross Country- Team [■_ ' ], [3], [4]. Captain C. C. C. [4], ' arsity Track Team [2], [3]. [4]. Class Finance " ommittee [2]. Senior General Arrangements Com- mittee, Pennsylvania Relav Team [3]. Univ. Y. M. C. A. Social Committee, [2], [3]. [4]. John Poor Stover, (P J(P, Milwaukee, Wis. Chairman Senior Memorial Committee, County Fair Committee [4], OwLs, Skull and Serpent, Michigamua. Fred Charles Strain, Ann Arbor. Class Football Team [1], [2], [3], [4], Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3], Class Football Manager [2], Independent Member J. Hop Com- mittee [3]. Member Executive Committee Republican Club [4], Delegate to Ameri- can Republican College League at Indianapolis [4], County Fair Conmiittee [4], Owls. Michigamua, Skull and Serpent. HiLDEGARD Strempfer. Toledo. Ohio. Margaret Lloyd T. tlogk. Ann Arbor. Hale Tennant, St. Joseph. Elsie Rose Thosasma, Grand Rapids. Secretan, ' and Treasurer of Sophomore Section Deutseher Verein [2], President Junior Section Deutscher erein [3], Secretar ' - Treasurer Deutscher Verein [4]. Helen Ruth Thompson, Detroit. Class Poetess [2], Member Senior Banquet Committee, Basket-ball Team. Grace Augustua Todd, Jackson. Margaret Grace Townley, Ann Arbor. Elsa Flora Trit8Cheller, 7B(P, Chillicothe, Ohio. Alexander Linn Trout, Ann Arbor. Assistant in Cieneral Chemistrs- [3], [4],Class Relay Team (4). Rhea Luella Tyler,77B P, Chicago, 111. Alice Vandervelde, Grandville. Donald Dexter Van Slyke, B8II. Geneva, N. Y. 60 L LiEFY Jeanette Veenboer, Grand Rapid?. Class Vice-president [2]. Wood Hall Scholarship [2]. Nathan Thomas Viger, JT. Detroit. Class President [1], Phillips Greek and Latin Scholarship [1], Freshman Glee Club. S. L. A. Board [2], [3]. Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]. Managing Editor Inlander [4]. Quadrangle. Olga (Jlive ' on Zellen, Skanee. Elsie Rochester Wade. Golden, Colo. Theodore Edward Wagner. Forestville. X. Y. Ethelisert W. Waldron. Ann Arbor. Associate Editor Inlander [2], Literary- Editor [3], Quadrangle [3], [4]. Ida Margaret Walz. Harrisburg, Penn. Ada Louise Weckel. Moline. 111. f PiNA Welbourne, Union City, Ind. Edward Rowland Weld, Rockfonl, 111. Class Footl)all Teum [4]. Sarah Blanch Weston, Watervliet. Clara Helen Wiggins, Ann Arbor. Basket-ball Team [2], [3], [4], Sub Captain Basket- bll Team [3], Class Finance Committee, Senior Souvenir Committee. Lois Wilson, KA0, QW. Ann Arbor. Class Prophetess [1], Senior Reception Committee, Associate Editor M ichigcmensian. Marion Elizabeth Wilson, Park City, Utah. Samuel Perry Wilson, Atlas. Member Cabinet University Y. M. C. A. [2], [4], Class Treas- urer [2], Vice-president Universitv Y. M. C. A. [3], President Student Volunteer Band [4]. Wallace K. Wonders, Detroit. Bertha C. Wo(_idhams, Corunna. - 2 Hexry Woog. Washington, D. C. Oscar Herman Wurster, Ann Arbor. Mabel Alice Yakelv. Lansing. Freshman Spread Committee. 2 Engineering Dept. J tstorp of tijf Class of 1905 DKE J. STERRETT. N reviewing the life of the 1905 Engineering class, one notices a reign of loyalty, unity, and good feeling, which alone puts it in a class by itself. Four short years ago we stood before the Secretary and in answer to his question " class? " we replied, ' in a hesitating and trem- bling voice, " 1905, " wondering if we had told him the right year. But what matters it if we were once Freshmen, you can best reach the top of the ladder by beginning at tlie bottom. As soon as we had gone through with Freshman matriculation and classification, we turned our attention to class organization. We were already a class, in fact, we were a class as soon as the waving handkerchief, at the station, faded away in the distance and the train carried us toward Ann Arbor. But we needed a leader and, in view of that fact, a class-meeting was held and Alfred Smith was elected President. After some spirited debating, pro and con, we decided to separate from the mother Literarj ' Department. We argued that by doing this we could be an Engineering in the broadest of the word and could have a better representation in athletics. By breaking away from the " Lits " we established a precedent hitherto miknown and one of whicli we have been duly proud as other have followed our ex:uii])le and now the Engineers stand as a distinct and separate departn ent. Our Freshman year was one of hard study and experience. The Fresh-Soph rush might be mentioned in ])assing. The surging mass around the cannon is still a living picture before our eyes and the thought of the pool in the Botanical Gardens brings back memories of that eventful night when our class was victorious over our Sophomore friends. The humiliations of our Freshman year were soon over and, before we realized it, we were back the next fall to open our Sophomore year. After the handshaking was over, we noticed that many familiar faces were missing. Some of them we afterwards learned were compelled to stay out a year on account of financial difficulties, but the majority, we regret to say, were compelled to discontinue their college course on account of " sore eyes. " This seems to cast much discredit on our friends of the medical profession and brings to light a needed reform whereby students may receive speedy cure for " sore eyes " and thus be 65 allowed to continue their college course. At the class election this year, Sterrett was placed at the helm. The year ' s work and class social functions brought us closer together. The annual hair-cutting war was revived with renewed vigor in the spring of this year. There seems to be some dispute as to the exact number of scalps taken by each class, but we have it from a reliable source that the Department score was as follows : Sophs 60, Fresh 39, and we are pleased to state that the Freshman president ' s scalp was one of the sixty. The rest of the Sophomore year was uneventful and the Junior year opened with Ralph Gooding as chief executive. College life was reaching its prime for us during this year and we made the best of it. At the opening of the second semester we started classes in the new Engineering building, which was not yet out of the hands of the contractor. During the summer of our Junior year, the " CiviLs " betook themselves to the woods of Northern Michigan to enjoy camp life and do strenuous work with the transit and " axe. " The bathing and sailing on old Gleem Lake, the unlimited success of the Glee, MandoHn, and Guitar Clubs in entertaining Chicago campers, the trip to the Manitou Islands, and the crushing tiefeat dealt out to Glenn Arbor Base-ball Team, will long be remembered by the members of " Camp Davis No. 26. " ' While the " Civils " were laboring up North, the Mechanicals, Electricals, Chemicals and Marines, were toiling in the shops and laboratories of the University. During the after- noons and evenings, some of the more energetic members of the class might be found gaug- ing the Huron or determining the velocity of flow by floats of the approved canoe type. Time and tide waits for no man and, as a result, out of 250 enrollments in our Fresh- man year, only a scant hundred are with us now to enjoy the privileges and honors of Seniors. At the beginning of our Senior year we found ourselves wrapped up in political matters ; I do not wish to intimate that this was the first time our class has been mixed up in politics. It has been much to the contrary as all of our elections have been hotly con- tested and above all a high standard of political cleanliness has been maintained through- out. As a result of a hotly contested election, Arthur McDonald was chosen senior presi- dent, Ralph Stow being the opposing candidate. Our class historv- would not be complete without a word about our athletes. As win- ner of the most honors for the University, Rebstock stands first, having been a member of the University Track Team for three yeare and last fall was chosen captain for this season. Cecil Gooding, as a member of the Varsity football squad and team, deserves honor- able mention. His conscientious work and clean playing commanded the respect and admiration of all. " Harry " James as a wearer of a football " M. " and " Ted " O ' Brien, as a subtle baseball tosser, have won fame in the athletic world. Our Soph baseball team won the interclass championship of the University and this year ' s football team ranked among the best on the campus. Our Freshman baseball team did itself justice by winning its first game from the ' 05 Medics by a score of 44 to 22. The one thing that contributed most toward our victorj ' was the fact that the team possessed a goodly number of " cross country " men and " half- milers. " 2 We have been well represented by comedians and musical men. have met with marked success on the Cometly Club. Sleight and Brown Kusterer, Standish, Tinkham, Zelner, Chase, Young, and Sullivan have made reputa- tions for themselves as makers of " glad noises " on our Musical Clubs. Joys alone are not tlie only factors entering into human life ; at times black clouds burst forth upon a clear sky and cast a gloom and shadow over all. So it has been with the 1905 Engineers. Death has entered our ranks three times to claim as victims, first Charles Herbert Orr, second, Edwin Charles Randall, and third, Cecil Gooding. The mention of these men is only in accord with the high esteem witli wliich tliey were held Vjy all who were favored to know them. Our college days are fast tlrawing to a close and soon we will be separated from the benign influence of old Michigan and will lie going out into the world to jiractice our chosen professions. May each of us mount to the topmost round of life ' s long ladder of success which we are just starting to climb, and in our future life, when we take a retrospective glance, the thoughts of the days spent in the four short years of our college course will bring back to our minds pleasant remembrances of close friendship, and may our successes be so obtained that thev will reflect credit to our Alma Plater and to the class of 190.5. I M i 2 -1 3-- SENIOR OFFICERvS and COMMITTEE OFFICERS. A. T. MacDoxald, . A. M. Rehstock, . . L. N. Rice ,). I). Whitmore, . . 1). J. Sterrett, . . H. E. Olsen. . . . A. M. (Iraver. . . . C. C. ' a. ' alkexi!URgh, J. M. Barxes, . . . GENERAL ARRAXGEMENTri. H. A. Brdwx, Chairman. R. D. Richardson H. E. Olsox D. M. Lathrope R. O. Goodino SENIOR RECEPTION. A. E. Kusterer, Chairman. F. K. )viTz D. J. Sterrett J. S. FULTOX SOCIAL. R. R. TiXKHAM. Chairman. .]. G. Chase A. L. Gayer INVIT. TI()N. R. A. Stow. Chairman. U. E. Teed . H. W. Duxham PIC J. W. Bell R. S. Gram President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Historian . Prophet Baseball Manager Football Manager Track Manager riRE. . Chairman. R. W. Detwiler CAP AND GOWN. C. H. Fischer, Chairman. Sam Wilsox J. H. Hunt MFLMORIAL. E. L. Gemmill. Chairman. R.E. Hicks A. J. Decker M. C. Nichols SOUVENIR. J. H. YouxG, Chairman. S. T. Hardixg .W. C. Reiblixg FINANCIAL. C. E. Hayes, Chairman. W. K. Wilsox H. J. B. ndfield D.A.White 1905 Cngincmng Class (i fficcrs A. T. MacDonald, A. M. Rebstock, L. N. Rice, J. I). Whitmore, President Vice-President SecreUiry . Treasurer D. J. Stf.rrett, H. E. ()l8en, A. M. Graver, J. M. Barnes, . Historian Prophet Baseball Manager Track Manager C. C. Van Valkenburgh, Football Manager 70 kl. 1 1905 Cngiufcrtng: Class Committer Cijairmtn H. A. Br.iwn, . General A rra tujements C H Fisher. Cap ami Gown A. E. KUSTERER, Senior Reception J. W. Bell. . Picture R. R. TlXKHAM. Social E L. GiMMELL, Memorial R. A. Stow. Invitation C. E. Hayes. . . J. H. VOUXG, Financial Souvenir m Bcpartmcnt of engineering Louis Heath Allen, Grosse Isle. Class Football [4]. Robert Edmund Andrews, Bay City- Harold Gillespie Bandfield, Portland. Joel Martin Barnes, Quincy. Bird Lee Barns, Petowsky. John Nesley Bell, Eastlake. Manager Class Track Team [3], Chairman Senior Photo Committee, Vulcans, C)wls. RoLLA Lavante Bigelow, BSn. Owosso. Varsity Reserve [2], [3], Skull and Serpent. David Theodore Bjork, Chicago, 111. Baseball Team [2], [3]. Walter Kellogg Blakeslee, Clinton, N. Y. Harry Arthur Brown, Ann Arbor. James Arthur Brown, Sault Ste. Marie. Louis Edward Burton, Detroit. Alexander Lagon Campbell, Angell. ( " lass Bi.seball Team [2], [3]. Orville Bertox Carli.sle, Shelby. Irvin (iooDRicH Chase, St. Louis, Mo. Class Footbr.ll Team [2]. Clrss Secretarv ' [2], U. of M. Banjo Club [2], Vulcans. Leon Christian Coller, Detroit. Ross Miller Coomer. West Bay City. Arthur James Decker, Marlette. Captain Baseball Team [3], ' ulcans, Member of Class Memorial Committee. Class P ootball Team [4]. RoLLO William Detwiler, Owosso. Manager Class Football Team [3], Member of Class Photo Committee, Vulcans, Owls. Henry Cadby Dewey, J i ' , Shortsville, N Y. Manager Baseball Team [2], Field Assistant Prof. T. C. Russell summer of 1903, A.ssociate Editor M ichiganensian, Vulcans. Harold .Shields Dicker.son, Grand Rapids. William Hexry Distin, Jr., Detroit. Bryon William Dunham, Kalamazoo. Robert Bi.sbee Elsworth, Wayne. Class Social Committee [2], Class Football Team [3], JoHN Alexander Ferguson, Detroit. John Ashley Fergu.son, White Pigeon. Carl H. F. Fischer, KI. Cincinnati. (). Chairman Cap and (iown Committee. WiLLiAM Henry Foote, JA ' , Chicago, 111. All-Freshman Football Team, Class Foot- ball Team [2], [4], Class Baseball Team [2], Vulcans. 2 Harold Blaine French, South Haven. Claude Jesse Fry, Grand Rapids. Manager Class Ba.seball Team [.3]. James Stewart Fulton, IX, Steubenville, Ohio. Class Baseball Team [4]. Vulcans, Mem- ber General Arrangements Committee. ♦Stanley Lawrence Fyfe, 10, St. Joseph. ' ulcans, Skull and Serpent. Michigamua. Ralph Galt, AJ0. DeKalb. 111. Friars, Vulcans. Alisert Lewis Gayer. Flint. Edwin Leroy Ge.mmill, Sharpsville, Pa. John Orpheus Gilbert, Medina. N. Y. Earl D. Glidden. Mattawan. Ralph ( )thniel C xjding. . nn Arbor. Class Treasurer [1], Class President [3]. Ralph Samuel Gram, JA ' , Menominee. Class Baseball Team [3], Picture Connnittee [4], Vulcans. Alexander MacDonald Graverr. JA ' , Chicago, 111. Freshman Glee Club, Freshman Banquet Committee, Michigan Daily [3], [4], Class Baseball Manager [4], Michigan Union, Michigamua, Vulcans. George Washington Haggerson, IAE, Menominee. Gilbert Ray Haigh, Port Huron. Omar Israel Hall, Ann Arbor. Sidney T. Harding, Wichita, Kan. Russell E. Harrison, Ann Arbor. Charles Edward Hayes, Saginaw. Manager Class Track Team [1], Class Track Team [1], [2], [3], [4], Captain Class Track Team [4], Class Social Committee [2], Varsity Track Committee [3], Chairman Senicjr Finance Committee [4], Varsity Inter- Scholastic Manager [3], [4], Recording Secretary Athletic Association [4], Secretary and Treasurer Cross Countn, ' Club [3], President Cross Country Club [4]. Ross Earle Hicks, Friendship, N. Y. Class Football Team [3], Captain Class Football Team [4]. 2 Charles K. Houston-, Ji ' . Detroit. Howard Bexsox Wilberforce Howie. Sault Ste. Mavw. All-Scii.h Track Team [2]. Varsity Reserves [3]. A ' ulcaiis [4]. John Herman Hunt, Saranac. John Henry James, Z¥. Detroit. Captain All-Freshman Football Team [1], Wrinkle Board [1]. [2]. [3], County Fair Committee [1], [4], Assembly Dance Committee [3], [4], Captain Reser -e Football Team [2], Executive Committee Michigan Union [4], Varsity Football Team [3], Vulcans [4], Friars ' Club [3], [4.] William Demorest Johnston, Milford. Cl. rence Ricker Joxes, Detroit. ♦Daniel William Kimuall, JTJ. Grand Rapids. Cl. rence Elmer Kixxey, Kansas City, ilo. William Kl?:tzer, Grand Rapids. Football Team [3], [4], Choral I ' nion [2], [3]. Arthur E. Kusterer, 0Jd, Grand Rapids. Michijiamua, Friars, Vulcaiis, Musical Clubs [1], [2], [3], [4], Class Baseball and Football Teams, Junior Hop Committee [3], Senior Reception Committee, Leader Mandolin Club [3], President of Musical Clubs [4]. Daniel Whiting Lathrop, 10, Jackson. Skull and Serpent, Junior Hop Committee, Cbss Football Team [4], Vulcans, Class Arrangements Committee [4], Clarence William Lawr, Elk Rapids. George McNutt Lazell, Big Rajiids. Rudolph Lewen, Detroit. Frank Hamilton Lewis, Flint. Dwight Everard Lowell, Auburn, Maine. Class Fontb;-ll Team [2], [3], [4]. Arthur Tremaine MacDonald, Butte, Mont. Class Track Team [2], [3], [4], All-Soph Track Team [2], Class Baseball [1], [2], [3], Class Treasurer [2], Class President [4] Michigamua, Vulcans, Owls. 78 k s am William Hknry Mkkse. Michitjan t ' ity, Iiid. HoRArE Guy Merkkk. Manistee. Horace Winchester Miller, Jr., Grand Rapids. Mortimer Cooley Nichols, Hastings. Class Memorial Gdniinittee [4]. William Boydston North, f JX, Toledn, Ohio. Harley Emanuel Olson, Grand R;;])itls. Prophet [4]. Frank Kuhn Ovitz, Mineral Point, Wis. Ralzemond Drake Parker, Detroit. Treasurer Engineering Society [3], Class Baseball Team [3], Technic Board [4], President Engineering Society [4], M ichiganensian Board [4]. Joseph Archibald Parks, Elk Rapids. William Sear Pearson, Leavenworth, Kans. Charles Franklin Peck, IX, Allegan. Class Track Team [1], Class Baseball Team [1], Social Committee [1], [2], Chairman Cane Committee [2]. Edward Footk Perkins, ¥1 ' , Grand Rapids. Secretarj- Junior Hop Committee (3), Vulcans [4]. Arthur Mason Rebstock, Buffalo, N. Y. All-Fresh Relay Team [1], All-Soph Relay Team [2], Captain Class Track Team [2], Class Relay Team [1], [2], [3], [4], Varsity Track Team [1], [2], [3], [4], Captain Varsity Track Team [4], ' ice-President Class [4], Michigamua [4], Vulcans [4], Owls [4]. Walter Christian Reibling, Detroit. Class Football Team [3], [4]. Louis Nelson Rice, Detroit. Class Secretary ' [4]. Rex Densmore Richardson, Hastings. Class Vice-President [2], Chairman Class Social Committee [3], General Arrangements Committee [4]. •JJi -wlLS- S3;: «ac= ssjl5 Edwin ScHNErK, Detroit. Iartin Richtig Sch(.)ber. Iron Mountain. Clarence Henry SLEUiHT. Ann Arbor. Comedy Cliih [1]. [2], [3], [4]. Donald David Smith. Hastings. James Finlay Smith, Detroit. Ruby J. Smith, B OU, Manistee. ' iilcans, Skull and Serpent, General Chairman Sopho- more Prom. Walter Charles Smith, Detroit. Mce-President Engineering Society [3], President Engineering Society [4], Technic Board [4]. Sherwood Hubbard Standish, ' i ' , Detroit. Vulcans, Friars, Mandolin Club [1], [2], [3], [4], Banjo Club [2], [3]. [4], Sophomore Prom Committee, Mce-President Musical Clubs [3], Leader Mandolin Chib [4], " Wrinkle " Board [3]. Dee James Sterrett. Cherrv Creek, X. . Class President [2]. Class Ba.seball Team [3], ' ulcan [4]. George Oliver Stopfer, Williamston. James Stokoe, Ispheming. Ralph Albert Stow. Grand Rapids. Vice-President Class [3], Vice-President Engineer- ing Society [3], Technic Board [3], President of U. of M. Branch American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers [4], Chairman Class Invitation Committee [4], Treas- urer University Y. M. C. A. [4]. Delmar Edson Teed, Cadillac. Corresponding Secretary ' Engineering Society [4], Technic Board [4]. Fred Remington Temple, Detroit. Ralph Russell Tinkham, Ann Arbor. Varsity Glee, Mandolin, and Banjo Clubs [2], [3], [4], Registrar Engineering Society [3], Managing Editor The Michigan Technic and Chairman of Board [4], Chairman Class Social Committee [4]. Reginald Heber Towler, Detroit. Warren Willets Tracy, Three Rivers. Carmi Jefferson Tryon, Jr. , Akron, Ohio. Carl Herbert Upmeyer, 0J6. Fort Wayne. Ind. gs T - .iifai- ' f JP 2 Chakle ; Craigie Vax X ' alkexhurgh, Jr.. Acacia, Fresno, C:il. All-Fresh Football Team [1]. Class Football Team [2], Presi dent Rocky Mountain Club [3], Vulcans, Manager Class Football Team [4]. Karl E. ' ()Gel, Chelsea. Frederick George Wahl, Coldwater, Mich. Assistant in Analytical Chemistr ' [4]. Henry G. Watson, BSn. Muskegon. Don Byron Webster, Ann Arbor. Richard A. Welch, Davisburg. Daniel A. White. Otsego. Lawrence C. Whitlark. Ann Arbor. U. of M. Gym Team [2]. [3]. [4]. Jame.s Dale Whitmore, Toledo, (_)hio. Class Treasurer [4]. 83 m Lyle Antrim Whitsit, Siafonia, Ann Arbor. Business Manager The Michigan Teehnic [4]. Clyde E. Wilson, Ann Arljor. Field Assistant to Prof. I. C. Russell during summer of 1903. Samuel Wilson, Anderson. Class Treasurer [3]. William K. Wilson, Ypsilanti. John J. Woolfenden, Detroit. James Herbert Young, AJ0, Cleveland, Ohio. Musical Clubs, Gymnasium Team, Class Football Team [4], Otto S. Zelner, Sinfonia, Lake Odessa. Secretaiy Lit. Engineering Class ' 01- ' 02, Lit. Engineering Football Team ' 02, Treasurer Varsity Band [2], Manager Varsity Band [4], Varisty Glee Club [4], Class Football Team [4], County Fair Committee [4]. - 2 i T Tt l ! TT II! TTt !M ii. if i LAW-DEPT H0toii of 1905 ilato Class BY LEROY A. MANCHESTER. R( )M various parts of the States and from foreign places, there came to Ann Arbor in the fall of 1902, those who were to make up the personnel of the 1905 I aw Class. Unacquainted and unknown, we were so many individual strangers in a strange land. But the necessary domestic arrangements made and the mysteries of matriculation fathomed and accomplished, we were enrolled and thereby became united into one body, and the class was born. A new and distinct entity was created, to endure for the limited period of three years, under the authority, control and management of the Law School, and for an educational purpose. Many and varied were the fields whence we came. Then and at various times thereafter we could coxmt among our number the minister, the banker, the legislator, the teacher, the sailor, the soldier, the miner, the cowboy, the jockey, the newspaper man and even a Speaker of a House of Representatives. All these became associates in this artificial being. But diverse as were the antecedent interests represented, there was a certain and definite present purj ose which brought us together. This was a desire to know and understand something of the rules which secure to each one living under our complex system of social organization, his countless privileges and immunities; and which preserve the integrity of State and Nation ; and to know how in specific instances, to touch and operate the machin- ery of the law in such a way as to protect particular rights and redress particular wrongs. This specific desire, then, was the immediate cause which led to our existence as a class, and through the agency of this class our pur{30se was to be accomplished. But obviouslj ' , the attainment could not be gratuitous. In return it was incumbent on the class to act up to the end for which it was created. Besides money paid out and to be paid out, and work and labor performed and to be performed, there rested on us the obligation to throw our available strength into oratory debate and athletics, and into every other department of activity wherein credit and honor might be earned for the University. That we have made at least a sul)stantial performance is ajiparent upon inspection of the records. Asour reiircsciitative in oratory, .1. (I. Welch, in our Junior year, carried off first honors in the Interstate I ' rohiljition contest. In the Oratorical contests, W. D. Cole and H. H. Atherton have represented us alily and well. J. A. Rippel, D. B. Colton and J. E. Burkey have won places on the University debating teams. Our duties here have been fully dis- charged. Nor have we been found wanting in athletics. Who has not heard of " Bill " Cole, the only double " M. " man in college in our Senior year? And who does not know of " Tom " Bird, captain of the Varsity baseball team for the season of 1905, and of Comedy Club renown? Then, too, there is " Babe " Carter, " the man from Maine, " who won his first " M. " when a member of our class in its Freshman year. So much for the Varsity, now as to class athletics. Though our attaiimients here have been somewhat mediocre, yet we are justly proud of our baseball team. It did not always win but the men at all times worked faithfully and consistently. The first season they earned for us the championship of the campus but lost to the High School hi the last game of the series. The next year they fouglit their way into the semi-finals, but lost there by one score. Our course on the grid- iron is marked by a series of high hopes followed by despair and collapse. Prospects were bright when in the Freshman year our team played in the semi-finaLs, losing by only one touchdown and that made after dark; but overwhelming disaster was meted out in 1904, when the whole affair terminated in the refusal of numerals on the ground that the number of hours actually spent on the field was insufficient to merit recognition. Our relay team won a single race. 86 Politically our career lias been most strenuous. We have furnished presidents and other officials for the S. L. A. and the Republican and Democratic clubs, and probably no class has produced a larger number of shrewd and energetic workers in all branches of Uni- versity and class politics. Convulsions began with the adoption of our constitution and when the smoke of the first battle cleared away, C. S. . ndnis was revealed in the presi- dential chair. In the Junior year B. K. Wheeler was chosen after a similar struggle and in the Senior year W. S. Nash was elected after one of the most closely contested campaigns in the history of the department. The class dance in our Freshman year, a most successful banquet in our Junior year and the . pril Fool party in our Senior year have been the most prominent social functioiLS. We have contributed largely to the various students ' organ- izations and to the football and baseball squads; and have, in ever}- way, been most loyal to the Yellow and Blue. Though ours is the firet class in many years to graduate without a representative of the fair sex (but one, Miss Henderson of New Jeree} ' , was ever enrolled), nevertheless we stantl as practical exponents of the doctrines and policies of President Roosevelt ; for among our number are twenty-one married men. Though frequently recruited, we are fewer in number than when we first assembled. Some, unable to withstand the heat and burden, have been officially mustered out; others have voluntarily sought other fields. We mourn the loss of each one. Such was the genesis of the class, and such has been its progress as marked by the prin- cipal events which may be chronicled. The stoiy of our wanderings in and about the baili- wick where dwell the principles of legal lore, from the definition of a tort to the essentials of a judgment and the formal science of positive law, are told by the little white cards in the secretar}- ' s office. The daily meeting in the class room, the Essociations, the friendships and the " individual struggles can live only in tlie memory of each one of us. The period in which we have been here is one of transition. It is characterized by the breaking down of departmental lines and barriers and the growing of a broader and truer Michigan spirit. In the law school the course of studies and the requirements for work actually done have been materiallv strengthened, text books are fast supplanting the lecture system, and the course now is, a.s it ought to be, one of the most difficult and most thorough on the campus. But our course as a class is run. The record is written and cannot be changed. We have made our mistakes as even,- class in the past has done and as even class in the future will do ; and yet it cannot be said that the results are wholly bad. May future classes profit by our errons and avoid the pitfalls which have troubled us. And, if among our works there may be found anything of merit and worthy of repetition, that we dedicate to our beloved Alma Mater. Mav she continue to grow strong and prosper, and her honor and good name endure forever. ■■ Law Library SENIOR OFFICERS COMMITTEES Senior ilalu Class Officers YlLLIAM S. Na! H. Frank .1. Powers, Chi- tkk H. Lowry. M. Grovp: Hatch, . AnTONE J. HORSKY, William B. Leslie, . ] »AVE F. Smith, Arthur A. Basse, . Michael Rinx. Edward J. Hammer, I.EROY A. Manchester. Dax Earle, John F. Kirkbride, Thomas Bird, . William J. Steinart. . Rcprcs c J ' rcsidcnt First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Toast master Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Sergeant-at-Arms Valedictorian Prophet . . Poet Historian ntative to Present Class Memorial CommitttfB of tbr grnior Laffi Class EXECUTIVE COMMllTEE L. W. Harrington, Cluiirman. E. L, Devereaux James Sheely Joseph Gill H, F. Steele WASHINGTON ' S BIRTHDAY COMMITTEE W. J. Nash, Chairman. A. E, Chittenden J- A. Stump MEMORIAL COMMITTEE P. W. Boehm, Chairman. D. C. Browning J- N. Maynard W. F. Burnett Moses McElroy PICTURE COMMITTEE Alfred Todd. Chairman. W. L. Fitzgerald C. M. Russell ( ' . R. Foster W. H. Yearnd SOCIAL COMMITTEE R. S. Schmidt, Chairman. H. L. Cox A. J. MOILANEN J. L. Knapp J. H. O ' Leary AUDITING COMMITTEE L. a. Manchester, Chairman. C. L. Brewster G. W. Sommer O. C. Allen SOUVENIR COMMITTEE H. L. Cox, Chairman D. W. McNauh INVITATION COMMITTEE J. E. Burkey, Chairman. H L. Cavender E. L. Eardly H. A. Dickey C. T. Lockwood CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE J M. Galloway, Chairman. J. C. Odle J- H. Stiles J. E. O ' Neill H. B. Washburn CLASS DAY COMMITTEE B. J. Vincent, Chairman. M. W. Evans H. L. Lockwood W. J. Griffin Lee L. Osborne BANQUET COMMITTEE G. E. McArthur, Chairman. R. A. Chreste a. W. Smith H. W. Eber-stein H. M. Wolfe SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE G. A. CuRuiE, Chairman. Lowell Daniels F. W. Radley E. L. French C. A. Robertson LANSING COMMITTEK D. H. Crowley, Chairman. G. L. Blair Henry Miltner D. B. Chane J. W. QuiNN SENIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE J. H. Nichols, Chairman. J. L. Fraser C. C. Roqner Martin Royston E. H. Wagner r ■■ mxiov ilato Class (Officers William 8 Nash, . . . President Frank J. Powers, First Vice-President C. H. LowRY, . Second Vice-President M. Grove Hatch, .... Secretary Antone J. HoRSKY, . . . Treasurer William B. Le.slie, Toastmaster Dave F. Smith, . Football Manager Arthur A. Basse, . Baseball Manager Michael Rinn, . . . Track Manager Edward J. Hammer, . Sergeant-at-arms Leroy a. Manchester, . Valedictorian Dan Earl, Prophet John F. Kirkrride, .... Poet Thomas Bird, Historian W. J. Steinbrt Representative to Present Class Memorial 90 1 g cnior ilatu Committee Cijairmcu L. W. Harrington. Executire J. E. BURKEY, . Invitation W. J. Nash, Washinnton ' s Birtluhii J. M. Galloway, Cap and Gown P. W. BOEHM. . . . Memorial B. J. Vincent, Class Day Alfred Todd. Picture G. E. McArthuk. Banquet R. S. SCH-MIDT . Social G. A. CURRIE, . Senior Reception L. A. Manchester. Auditing D. H. Crowley, . Lansing H. L. Cox Souvenir J. H. Nichols, . . Senior Promenade ■H! icpartmcut of ilata Herhkrt Akbdtt, ATQ. Tiffin. Ohio. Expected location, Baltimore, Md. Bai-risters. Horace Herbert Adams, Lawton, Mich. Wilder C. Adams, Fort Casey, Washin2;ton. Allan G. Aigler, Bellevue, Ohio. Ex])ectcd location, Chicago, 111. President Oratori- cal Associatif)n, Chairman Membershi]i (Vimmittee, University Y. M. C. A. [4], Law Presidents ' Cluh. Olney Carpenter Allen, Aurora, 111. William Patterson Allen, Danville, Va. Emanuel VanAmeringen, Amsterdam, HolIan l. Expected location, Connecticut. Thomas F. Anderson, Sidney, Ohio. Chester Martin Apel, Bowling Green, Ohio. Expected location. Bowling Green, Ohio. z Harvey H. Athertox, Ipava, 111. Expected location. I e viston, 111. WeVister Cup Team [2], Second in Class Oratorical Contest [2]. Frederick Watsox B.viley. Sandy Lake. Pa. Expected location, Kansas. HuxDLEY Bayze B. kki{. V ' . Alton. 111. Sophomore Promenade Committee [2], Daily News [ 2], Skull and Seri)ent. Musical Clubs [4]. Arthur Luke Baxuroft, Hiram, Ohio. Edward Nortox B. rxard, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Orand Rajiids. Class Track Team. Class Football Team, Second in Prohibition Oratorical Contest [2], Second in Class Oratorical Contest [2]. Arthur Adolph, Chicago, 111. Expected location, ChicaKo, 111. Class Football Team [2], Class Baseball Team [3]. Lelaxd Flixt Beax, JF, Adrian. Expected location, Ad-.ian. Class Footliall Team, [1], Barristers. Gaylord Newell Bebout. ( »berlin, Ohio. Expected location. Topeka, Kas. Frank li. Belknap, Ann Arbor. Frank Tripp Bennett, ¥1 ' , Jackson. Bernhard Claus Berge, Ottawa, 111. Thomas Bird, Saginaw. Comedy Club [2], [;5], Varsity Baseball Team, [1], [2], [3], Class Relay Team, Rocky Mountain Club, Class Historian. Guy Livingston Blair, Peru, Ind. Expected location, Houston Texas. Robert Bruce Blake, BSII. JX, Sjiokanc, Washington. Class Baseball Team [1], [2]. [3] Paul Waldemar Boehm, Wausean, Wis. Expected location. Marinptte. Wis. Law Review [3], (PBK from University of Wisconsin. Charles F. Bolin, Brainard, Minn. Class Baseball Team [2]. i iiA 2 Charles Lee Brewster, Beatrice. Neb. Antlers [3]. John Frederick Brocksmith, Cincinnati, Ohio. Expected location. Ft. Wayne, Ind. George L. Browx. Port Huron. Jlanajrer Class Baseball [1 ], . ntlers [3]. Delbert Cl. rk Brownini;, Sioux City. la. .Memorial Committee [3]. LouLS Paul Buckley, XT. 0J(l .. Petoskey. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. Secre- tarv ' and Treasurer Sophomore Promenade Committee. Comedy Club [2], Barris- ters, Michigan Law Review [3], Percy Jay Buxxixg, Cleveland, Ohio. Expected location, Cleveland, Ohio. James Edward Burkey, Lancaster, Ohio. Jeffersonian Cup Debate Team [1]. Law Review [3], Wisconsin Varsity Debatin;; Team [3]. Willl m Fultox Burxette. Dickinson, N. D. Expected location. North Dakota. 95 Frederick E. Butler, Arii)ii. Ohio. Barristers, Sinfonia. James Edward Cahill, St. Paul, Minn. Gordon Jared Cain, Menominee, Mich. William Donald Campbell, Miles City, Mont. Expected location. Miles City, Montana. U. of xM. Glee Club [1], Leader of U. of M. Glee Club [2], U. of M. Glee Club [3], U. of M. Banjo and Glee Club [4]. Harry Lee Carmichael, PJ ?, Tacoma, Wash. Expected location, Tacoma, Wash. John Daniel Carmodv, Lapeere, Mich. Irving Carpenter, New Lomloii, Ohio. Rees Herbert Carr, Zioii Citv, 111. mmmm J David I ' reedley Carson, Urbana, Kan. Harvey Lester Cavender, Chebanse, 111. Expected location, Kankakee, 111. Earl Rcjlix Chapix, Silverwood. Albert Edward Chittenden, Syracuse. N. Y. Robert A. Chreste, Louisville. Ky. Expected location, Louisville, Ky. Herbert Lynn Clancy, Hillsdale. Ex])ected location, liirniinnhani, Ala. Foot- ball Team [1], [2], [3]. William S. Cockrane, lAE. Delphi, Ind. Expected location. Indianapolis. Ind. Frank Chase Cole, Ann Arbor. 97 r ■■ Walter Dayton Cole, J N. San Bernardino, Cal. Expecteil location, San Francisco Cal. U. of M. Representative of Nortliern Oratorical League [1], Class Oratorical Contest [1], Toastmasters ' Club, Junior Hop Committee [2], General Chairman County Fair [3]. William Cutler Cole, JT, Chicago, 111. Expected location, Seattle, Wash. Varsity Football [1], Varsity Baseball [1], Member Athletic Board of Control, Assistant Varsity Football Coach [3], Barristers. Don B. Colton, Vernal, Utah. Expected location. Vernal, Utah. Wisconsin Varsity Debating Team [2], Earl Richards Conder, Indianapolis, Ind. Expected location, Indianapolis, Ind. Wash- ington ' s Birthday Committee [1], Toastmasters ' Club [2], [3], Barristers [3], Michi- gan Law Review [3]. Jay E. Condren, Streator, 111. Thomas Warsop Cooper, Detroit. James Beattie Cordiner, Mebrose, Idaho. Expected location, Spokane, Wash. Peter T. Cordiner, Mebrose, Idaho. Robert P. S. Cordiner, Mebrose. Idaho. Rex p. Cornielesox. Owingpville. Ky. Herbert Lee Cox. Los Angeles. Cal. Chairman Souvenir Committee. DouGL. s Benjamix Cr. xe, X9 Adrian. Expected location. Oklahoma. O. T. Fresh- men Banquet Committee [1]. Vice-President Junior Hop Committee [2], Associate Editor Michiganensmn. Cl.iytox DeLisle Crawford, Niles. David Hexry Crowley, I slie. Frederick Charles Crumpacker, 8JX. Valparaiso. Ind. President Hoosier Club [3]. Harrv Lewis Crumpacker. JA " . La Porte. Ind. OwEX LrcAs Crumpacker. ' JA ' . Valparaiso. Ind. .Michigan Law Review [3]. James Patrick Cudihy, Grand Rapids. Expected location, Aiizona. Gilbert Archibald Currie, Midland. Expected location. Midland. Associate Editor M ichiganensian. Lowell Daniels, 2 " A ' , Marion, Iowa. Expected location, Minneapolis, Minn. Edmund Lincoln Devereaux, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. James Paul Devereaux, Hartland. Law Presidents ' Club [3], President Jeffersonian [2]. Edward William Dickey, WeLser Idaho. Expected location, Calif. Harry Augustus Dickey, Bradford, Vt. Theodore Joseph Drees, Carroll, Iowa. Expectcil location, Carroll Iowa. Edward Lawrence Eardley, Grand Rapids. Expected lot-atidn, Clrand Rapids. Daniel Earle, South Haven. Expected location, Michigan. A. B.. ObeiHn 1901, Michi- gan Law Review. Lewis SpEiNcer E. tox, Chicago. III. Henry W. Eberstein. icksburg. George Palmer Edmonds. Wayne. ' arsity Reserves [2], [8]. Otto Augustus Ehlers. Allegheny, Pa. Expected location, Pittsiinrg. Pa. Don Hiatt Elleman, Marion. III. John Frederick Engleke, Indianapolis, Ind. Expected location, Indianapolis, Ind. Critic Webster Society [1]. Treasurer University Oratorical Association, Chair- man Committee of U. of M. ( )ratorical and Debating Contests [2], Hoosier Club. 101 Morgan Walter Evans, Ebensburg, Pa. William Lincoln Fitzgerald, Paw Paw. Expected location, Guthrie Oklahoma. Chair- man Washington ' s Birthdaj- Committee [2], Senior Picture Committee [3]. Arthur Ellis Fixel, Detroit. Expected location Detroit. Charles Rae Foster, Big Rapids. Expected location. Big Rapids. Director S. L. A. [2] Law Review [3]. James L. P ' raser, Ypsilanti. Elwood LeVerne French, Sherwood. Jessie McClelland Galloway, Darlington, Ind. Rheu Jay Garty, Fayette, Ohio. Tjark Remmers Gerdes, Minonk, 111. Expected location, Minonk, 111. Class Baseball [1],[2], [3], President mini [3]. 102 2 Joseph Gill, Mayville. Chas. Emerson Goetman. Rochester. Pa. Expected location. Rochester, Pa. Barristers, President Keystone Club. Louis Lawther Goodnow. Chicago. 111. Expected location. Minneapolis, Minn. Chair- man Executive Committee Illini. Ernest L. Greene. Dayton. Ohio. Wade Greene, ATQ. Marshall. Leslie Henry Gridlev. Savanna. 111. William John Griffin. Blissfield. Expected location. Detroit. John James Hall. Boswell. Ind. 103 -s Edward John Ha.mmkh. Hillsboro, Wis. Expected location, Madison. Class Football Team [1]. [2]. Mark Kerr Hance. Troy, ( )hio. Expected location. Boise City, Idaho. Leon Winferd Harrington, Grand Rapids. Expected location. Grand Rapids, Chair- man Senior Executive Committee. Harvey Elias Hartz, Palmyra, Pa. Expected location, Pittsburg. President Jeffer- sonian [3], Class Treasurer [1], Jeffersonian Cup Team [1]. M. Grove Hatch. Horton. Clarence George Hill, (Acacia), Ithaca. Expected location, Flint. Walter 8. Hogg. Booneville. Ky. Frank Irving Holmes. J.Y. Al])ena. 1 Antonk Joseph Horskey, Helena. Mont. Expected location. Helena. Mont. Treasurer Senior Class. Vice-President Jeffersonians. Joe Mooritz Hoxie, Perrinton. Expected location. Traverse City. Secretary- Webster [1], Critic Webster [2]. DiMMiTT Cooper Hutchins. Maysville. Ky. Toastmasters ' Chib. Michigan Law Review. Emr.v Hobbs Irel. . d. Skillnian. Ky. James Leo Irwin. Mount Clemens. Thom.-vs D.A.XIELS Jones. Malad. Idaho. Expected location, Idaho. President AVebster [1], Secretary U. of M. Republican Club [1], Washington Birthday Committee [1], Chairman Bancjuet Committee [2], Rocky Mountain Club [1]. [2]. [3]. Chancellor Law Presidents ' Club [3]. Managing Editor Michiganensinn. Charles Lloyd Justice. Ottawa. Ohio. Andy Jay Keever. Fairmount. Ind. Charles TiLGHMAN Kkmmerer, Jr., Eldridge, la. President Hawkeyes. William Merlin Kephart, Atlanta, 111. Raymond Asbury Kerr, 2 4E, TippecariDe, Ohio. Barristers, Class Baseball [1], Captain Class Baseball [2], Michigan Law Review. LeRoy Noble Kilman, I A P, Buffalo, N. Y. Expected location, New York City. Thomas Hill Kingsley, A. B., ' 03, IX, Paola, Kan. Expected location, Kansas City, Mo. John Frederic Kirkdride, Ann Arbor. James Lewis Knapp, Wheelersbiirg, Ohio. Benjamin Franklin Lieb, KI, Goshen, Ind. Louis Allen Leonard, Belding. Walter Nelson Leonard. Ann Arbor. Expected location. Michigan. William Ballock Leslie, Clyde, Kan. President Webster [2], Treasurer Weljster [2], Class Toastmaster [3], President Kansas Club, Law Presidents ' Club, Knights of the Purple Robe [3]. James Nathan Linton, Wilmington, Ohio. William Russell Lloyd, J) ' . Catlin, 111. Cass Timothy Lockwood, Portland. Harry Lee Lockwood, Charles City, la. WiLLiAM Clarence Losey, Dayton, Ky. Expected location. Southwest. Arthur Edward Lott, Bfifl. Chicago, 111. Junior Hop Committee. Skull and Serpent. Earl A. Lovejoy. Milford. Expected location. Milford. Chp:ster Hiram Lowry, Stillwater, Okla. LeRoy Alexander Manchester, Canfielil. Ohio. ' ale(lict()rian [3], Michigan Law Review, Barristers. Arthur Cooper Marrk)tt, Chicago, 111. William M. Marsh, IX. I.ewisbiirg, Pa. Class Football Team [2], [.3]. Floyd Julius Mattice. Sandusky, Ohio. Expected location, Rochester, Ind. Harry Lester May, Steiil)ensville. Ohio. Expected location, Pittsburg, Pa. James Maynard, Jr., (1 J0, Knoxville, Tenn. Expected location, Knoxville, Tenn., Class Social Committee [1], Class Executive Committee [2], Barristers. James Nelson Maynard, JKE, Grand Rapids. Class Track Team [1], [2], Class Baseball [2], Class Football [3], Freshman Banquet Committee, Freshmen Glee Club, Sophomore Prom. Committee, Varsity Football Committee [2], [3], Interclass Football Committee [3], ' arsity Football Manager [4], Friars. 108 P«SH-iPW George Elmer McArthur, Eaton Rapids. Expected location, Eaton Rapids. ' ice- President S. L. A. [2], Captain Class Baseball [IJ.Chairman Banquet Committee [3]. John Herbert McClintock. Marcos, la. WiLLi.wi JoHX McCoRMicK. Calumet. Moses McElroy, P rt Scott, Kan. Victor Roy iMcLi ' C. s. Fairl)ury. Net). Barristers. Michigan Law Review. DusTiN W, McN. BB, Maxwell, la. W .ALTER C. RS0N McNeil. Ann Arbor. Do . LD Grant McVkw. Sjiring Eake. Ky. Expected location, Cincinnati. ( ). Class Treasurer [2]. President Southern Club. Law Presidents ' Club [2]. [3]. Arthur Cl. rk Millkk. 0J«P. Detroit. ExiHcted location, Detroit. Barristers. George D. Milliken, Franklin, Ky. John Arthur Milotte, South Lyon. Expected location, Detroit. Henry Miltner, Lake City. Expected location. Lake City. Augustus John Moilanen, Calumet. Expected location, Ishpeniing. William Franklin Moyar, Oil City, Pa. Expected location. Oil City, Pa. Edward Spencer Murray, A.B., ' 02, Ypsilanti. Edward James Myers, Bucyrus, Ohio. Expected location, Bucyrus, Ohio. Willard James Nash, Cass City. Chairman Washington Birthday Committee. 2E ■K William Scott Xash. Mant field, 111. Member Law Presidents ' Club, Class President [3]. Allen Burton Nicholas. East Jordon. Expected location. East Jordon. James Howe Nichols. Lima. Ind. Expected location. South Bend. Ind. President U. of M. Democratic Club. Law Presidents ' Club [2]. [3]. Managing Etlitor Michi- gan Democrat [3], Chairman Senior Prom. Committee, Class Banquet Committee €oN K. O ' Byrne, Onroy. Colo. James Calvin Odle, Oxford, Ind. John Henry O ' Leary. Toledo. Ohio. Expectt-d location, Toledo, Ohio. James E. O ' Neil, lineral Point, Wis. Herbert Pritchard Orr, Caro. Lee Lynd Osborne, LaPorte, Ind. Expected location. LaPorte. Ind. Lloyd Ia-nn Osborne, Romeo. Expected location, Detroit. Roy Melbourne Overp. ck, A. B., Manistee. Jesse P. Palmer, Wellington, Ohio. Arthur Wayne Parry, Fort Wayne, Ind. Expected location. Fort Wayne, Ind. Earl Lytton Peters, Ottawa, Lake. Carl George Willlvm Plowe, San Francisco. Expected location, Jackson. Frank Joseph Powers, Cirand Rapids. Expected location. Grand Rapids. John Willlam Quinn, Caro. Expected location, Caro. Manager Class Baseball [2]. Frank Winfield Radley, JA ' , Peoiia, 111. Carltox Wood Wa.shburn. Belding. Arturo Reichard, A.B., Institute of Puerto Rico. Humacao, Puerto Rico. Expected location, San Juan, Puerto Rico. Michigan Law Review. Hakkv M. Raxkix, Washington, C. H. Ohio. Michael McDoxald Rixx, Covington, Ind. Expected location, South Dakota. Class Track Team [1], [2], [3]. Manager Class Track Team [3], The Knights. John Albert Rippel, La Porte City, Iowa. Class Oratorical Delegate [1], Webster Cup Debating Team [1], Central League Debating Team [2], Michigan-Wisconsin Debating Team [3], President Toastmasters ' Club, Michigan Law Review. Charles Adams Robertsox, Medical Springs, Ore. Expected location. Baker City, Ore- gon, Carl Christian Rogxer, Richville. Sandford Chandler Rose, Detroit. Expected location, Wa.-hington. Reuben Henry Ro. ' sman, Ljslie. -n Martin Royston, Grovetown, N. M. Clarence Morgan Russel, Jackson. Expected location, Jackson. Member Class Executive Committee [2], Executive Committee Democratic Club, Senior Picture Committee, Member Board of Editors Michigan Democratic, Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3], Captain Class Baseball [3]. John Arthur Ryan, 0K¥, Dubuque, la. George E. Sands, Millville, Pa. Hurst Henry Sargent, Seymour, Ind. Reuben Stephen Schmidt, ATA, Los Angeles, Cal. Expected location, Los Angeles, Cal. Varsity Reserves [3], Law Presidents ' Club [3], President Rocky Mountain Club [3], Chairman Senior Law Social Committee. John C. Scully, BAX, Lincoln, 111. Maurice William Seitz, Benton Harbor. Expected Location, Benton Harbor. Presi- dent Webster [2], Law Presidents ' Club [3]. 2 ii James 8heely, Jr., Velas, South Dakota. Cl. rence J. SiLUER, Milwaukee, Wis, I ' .xpected location, Chicago, 111. Michigan Law Review. George W. Silverthorx, Greenville. Jesse Simmoxs, Austin, Minn. Expected location, Cal. Robert S. Simons, Charlestown, 8. D. Abner W. Smith, St. Johnslnirg, Vt. D.wiD Frank Smith. Los Angeles California. Elmer G. Smith, Elsie. Expected location. Elsie. Captain and .Manager Class Football Team [1]. 115 Fred Parker Smith, Alpena. Irving Henry Smith, St. John.s. George Washington Sgmmer, Parkersburg, W. Va. Henry Francis Steele, Fondulac, Wis. Charles William Steiger, Newton, Kan. Class Football Manager [2], Associate Editor M ichiganensia n. William Joseph Steinbbt, ' ersailles, Ky. John Harlan Stiles, Lima, ( )hio. Expected location, St. Joseph, Mo. Edward Ralph Straus, Ashland. Ralph Wood Street, rj, St. Joseph, Mo. E.xpected location, St. Joseph, Mo. All Fresh Track Team [1]. ttm James Albert Stump, Canon City, Colo. Expected location. Puehlo. .Jeffersonian Cup Team [2], Member Rocky Mountain Club. Roy Garfield Swift, Streater, 111. Ray Leslie Swift, Manistee. Albert Valentine Thomas. David City, Neb. Expected location. David City, Neb. ' a " sity Band [3]. R()V William Thomas. Mayville. Clvude Arthur Thompson, Towanda. Pa. Expected location. Pittsburg. Class Foot- ball [1], [2], Michigan Daily Board Control [2], Business Staff Michijian Daily [2], President U. of M., Republican [3], Vice Presitlent and Chairman Executive Com- mittee National Republican College League, Business Manager Michigan Daily [3], Managing Editor I ' , of M. Republican, Barristers. Alfred Todd, Noltawa. Michigan Law Review. Chairman Senior Picture Committee. Nicholas George VanSant, Sterling, 111. David Ru.ssell Vaughn. IX. South Bend, Ind. Expected location. South Bend, Ind. Bird J. ' incent, Freeland. Vice-President University Oratorical Association [1], Class Orator [2], Michigan Law Review. " -U William Waddle, Somerset, Kv. Edward H(nvLAXD Wagner, Knoxville, Pa. Expected location, San Francisco, Cal. Sidney Elerv Walker, .Missoula, Mont, Expected location, Missoula, Mont. Ben W. Ware, Hudson. Harry Booth Washburx, A.B., ' 02, Ann Arbor. Expected location, Los Angeles, Cal., Acacia (UQW). Thomas Roberts Waters, JX, New Madrid, Mo. Expected location. New Madrid, Mo., Barristers, Southern Club. Leo L. W. tkixs, . nn . rbor. William Wallace Watsox, Mineral Ridp;e, Ohio. Expected location, Youngstown, O. Lewis Joseph Weadock, IX. Detroit. Expected location. Bay City. 118 William Rawle Weeks, J.Y. Allegan, ' a sity Reserves. Clas.s Social Coinniittee [2]. Jame.s Garfield Welch, Schoolcraft. Expected location. Indiana. Class Toastmaster [2], Class Representative Oratorical Contest [2]. Winner Interstate Prohil)ition Contest [1], Mce-President S. C. A., Barristers. Jav B. Weymouth, Vale. Burton Kexdall Wheeler, Hudson, .Mass. Class President [2]. Chancellor Law Presi- dents ' Club. Homer George White. Newton, Pa. Keystone Club. Roland G. White, Standish. F.x]5ected location, Standish. Clarence Edward Wilcox. AT! . Adrian. Expected location, Adrian. Class Secretary [1], Class Football Team [1]. [2], [3], Barristers, Associate Editor M ichuiinwnsian, Republican Club, Speakers ' Committee [2]. DiiN DicKLNsoN Williams. Detroit. Ex]xcte(: itioiL Detroit. Secretarv Barristers. Charles Alfred Wilson. Adrian. Floyd E. Winter, Greenville. Ed vArd Clarence WVilf, Germantown. Ohio. Harry Mathias Wolf, Germantown, Ohio. George Sherman Wrkjht, Maple Rajiids. Critic Webster. Carl Robert Yeager, Hartford City, Ind. Expected location, Anderson.Ind. WiLLL M Henry Yearnd, Howell. 120 - " ■■ " ' MEDICAL DEPT. flistorp of tije Class of 1905 ■ ill oMcii times, wise youths came to Athens to finish their educa- tion, so in Septeml)er. 1901. modern wise young men came to the Athens of the West to complete theirs. After the awc-stnick secretary of the Medical Department had carefully gone over the tliploma of each applicant, some were admitted without condi- tions, others with conditions, and still others not at all or kindly told that they could make it possibly in five years by staying to Summer 8ch iol. The first ste]) in the simple process of registering — after standing in line for an hour or two — was to fill out a history blank. All the questions found in the hospital liistory sheets hail to be answered in addition to the queries of why we came to Michigan, our names, age, etc. Next we were given a slip certifying that we had stood in line. Again the process of waiting w ' as gone through with, but toward dark we were allowed to pay our fees and w-ere given another printed slip. The day ' s work now over, all that remained to be done was to present the last certificate obtained, to the department secretary, early the next mo rning, and to be formally enrolled. Refreshed by a night ' s rest the wait in the secretary ' s office the next morning was not tedious, for we had a chance to see old students casually droji in to register and crack jokes with the janitor. Classes began the next day according to the schedules handed out at the opening exercises and it may be stated that the work then liegun has continued ever since. The class of 1905 consisted of about one hunderd and twenty-five members all told — men, women and children, — a very creditable showing, for this w-as the first class to enter under the advancetl reciuirements. At that time all the classes were hekl in the old Medical building. The first hour in the upper lecture room is not to be forgotten, for it proved to the complete satisfaction of all that the seats planned to keep the students awake were admirably adapted for the purpose. Many of us felt some inward qualms, as we filed up to the old anatomical laboratory for the first time, but all felt that " in union there is strength. " At a class meeting held early in the year Begle was elected president. As to the work of the first year, I think it cannot be better expressed than it was by Jack Quinlan. who when ask( d why he bolted Histology one day. said that it was always his luck, 123 for if he studied long enough to have the worlv up, he was too tired to get up in the morn- ing, whereas if he didn ' t study there was no use going to class. I am sure many felt that same way. The laying of the corner-stone of the new Medical tniilding was a great event and our class did itself proud by appearing in splendid caps and gowns rented for the occasion for one dollar. The athletic element in the class being strong, a football team was organized, but not for long, for the Sophomore Medics defeated us rather badly. .In the spring, the honor svstem in examinations was agitated and finally adopted by the class. Hereafter all examinations or written quizzes were to be conducted without the supervision of the Pro- fessors and the conduction of the examinations with reference to honesty was to be left to the management of the class. The Faculty approved of the class action, and since that time, the honor system has been in vogue. The class baseball team had time to slip in unobtrusively and then out again, being defeated by the Soph Medics. The year came to a close, but meantime we had learned many things; for example, one member discovered that there was no iron in methane, or at least not much — and thus it had gone through the year — always something new. The next fall saw us back as Sophs — at least most of us. Our dii:)lomas did not have to be unrolled and we could josh with Albert. As customar work began promptly and Bacty and P. Chem. were upon us. Many a man truly said he never learned to swear until he attempted to make a spread of Prodigiosus, or tried titrating in the half-tone light of the old chemical lab. The class election showed Dad Merkel elected president. The football team kept i its record and was defeated by the Junior Medics. In spite of our fine show- ing the class did not, as it had done the year before, vote sixty cents to each memeber of the team with which to buy himself a cap and sweater. The second semester brought Pathol- ogy with it. Now we gathered twice a week, cleanly shaven and with unsoiled collars, and awaited the familiar " next! " The new building was formally opened in the second semester for class work. It was a splendid structure and one of which we were all justly proud. There was but one great trouble with the new building and that was that one of our chief pleasures, i. e. of whittling the woodwork, was gone. The class baseball team disgraced itself by defeating the Junior Medics, but redeemed itself by losing to the Seniors. Thus the year ended except for the few who stayed to take Path. lab. in the summer. The Junior year turnetl out to be all that had been said for it. From the time when we started in with the definition of the principles of surgery until the end of the year, it was a continuous performance with several ciuizzes each day. Ed Marshall was elected president, together with the usual string of officers, it now being difficult to find anyone •who had not previously held office. The football team broke its already enviable record by playing a tie game with the Junior engineers, losing to the same team, however, in the play-oif. Pharmacology, like the poor, we had always with us and after diligent study most of the class learned that chloral is not given in a powder and that a 15-grain pill is a trifle large. In Surgery Demonstration course we all marvelled at the dog ' s hold on life, while in Physical Diagnosis, one member ' s statement that he found it difficult to differenti- ate between a heart murmer and clubbed feet is somewhat exaggerated. Senior year found the class made up of about sixty members. Luxuriant beards became in evidence. The privilege of wearing white coats was now ours and also the com- panion one of paying the Chinaman. Fortunately the number of quizzes had been increased and our class was the first to reap the benefit. Ross Reed was elected president. At the 124 mmmi 1 same time the treasurer ' s report showing a lialance of $3.50 was enthusiastically received. The football team again marched up the hill and do vn_ the trick being done this time by the Senior engineers. National election took many home to vote and the rapidity of transpor- tation was shown by the fact that memliers who had gone many miles to vote were seen j ist before and after classes. Shortly after Christmas the announcement that Dr. Cushney was to go to London was made and all were glad to hear of his good fortune, though we all feel that the school has lost one of its best men. The Senior class can congratulate itself on having studied under Dr. Cushney for a year and un ' te in their good wishes for him in his new field of work. The whole University, but especially those who have worked imderhim. were grieved to hear of Dr. Prescott ' s death. He had sers ' ed the University and Department faithfully and ft-cll for many years, and w as honored and beloved by all. As to the future, w o can say? No doubt a just proportion of great surgeons, scien- tists and internists will make the class famous, but to the great number of us, if we strive by all honorable means for success, surely no one will say that we shall bring discredit upon our profession, our Alma Mater, our teachers or ourselves, even though we be " unwept, unhonored and unsung. " James P. Schuremax. 1905 JEfbical Class d ffictrs J. Ross Reed, Paul S. Miller, , Arthur W. Ide, . Charles H. Brown, President James P. Schureman, . . Historian Vice-President Donald R. MacIntyre, Football Manager Secretary Earle L. Russel, . Baseball Manager Treasurer Clarence C. Urquhart, Track Manager 126 v 1 icpavimcnt of JHctiicinf anti uvgtii Frank Staples Bachelder. B.S.. " OO. 2X. MX. Ann Arbor. Surgical Staff. Daniel Emmett Barnett, In.lianola, 111. Class Secretarv [2]. Honor Committee [3]. William Edwix Barstow . Ithaca. H( n ir Conmiittee [3]. Robert OsBORN Beakes, Bloomingburgh. . Y. Howell Llewellyx Begle, B. S., ' 00. (PJO. MX. Ann Artior. Class President [1]. Class Football Team [1]. [2], [3], Journal Club [3], )pthaImology Staff. Albert J. mes Bower, A. B., ' 03, 0PI, (Ireenville. Gynecology Staff, Phagocyte. Hubbard N. Bradley, A.B., Oberlin. 0PI. South Haven. Surgical Staff. Cap and Gown Committee. Treasurer Y. M. C. . [2]. [3]. Leslie S. Brookhart. Cheyenne. Wyo. Expected location. Wyoming. Honor Com- mittee [4]. Director Medical Society [4]. Phagocyte. Charles Henry Brown, A. B., ' 03. Franklin, Pa. Class Treasnrer [4]. Ray Alton Brown, Saginaw. Honor Committee [3], .Journal Clul) [3], Chairman Picture Committee [4], Pathological Staff, Phagocyte. Ross McClure Chapman, 0K¥. NJ:N, Watertown, N. Y. Surgical Staff. Walter Daniel Chase, LaPlume, Pa. Surgical Staff. Otto Charles Christman, Ann Arbor. Myron Willlam Clift, 0P1 Bay City. Comedy Club [3], Wolverine Board, Gynecologi- cal Staff. Fred John Conzelman, Saginaw. Ralph (!ilm(jre Cook, Y])silanti. Phagocyte. 128 £ Daniel Holton Eaton. PPI. Wequptonsinf;;. (lolf Team [2], Gynecological Staff, Pha- Socyte. Vene Duane Farmer, Lansing, Pathological Staff. Lucius Augustine Farhnam, (tPI, Gregory. Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy [3], Vice- president Michigan Union, Surgical Staff, Phagocyte. Hugo Ahraham Freund, A.B., ' 03, Detroit. Expected location, Detroit. Class Football Team [1], [2], [4], Internal Medicine Staff, Associate Editor Michiganensinn. Louis Merwin Gelston, A.B., ' 01, Ph.D., ' 03, NIN. Kalamazoo. Assistant in Hygiene. ' 01- ' 04, Junior Research Club, Honor Committee [4], Internal Medicine Staff. Ephriam George Gray, AB. ' 03, Ludington. Class Treasurer [3]. Honor Committee [4], Neurological Staff. George W. Green, A.M., Hillsdale College, 0PI. PJf . Hillsdale. Expected location, Dowagiac. Surgery Staff. Lee Bey Greene, Shelden, N. D. Class Football Team [2]. [3], [4]. Class Baseball Team [2], [3], [4], Opthalmological Staff. Lewis Henry Hector. A.B., ' 01. Allegheny. Pa. Director of Medical Society [2]. Honor Committee [2], Class Secretary [3]. Journal Club [3]. Y. M. C. A.. Cabinet [3], Class Baseball Team [2], [3]. [4]. Vice-president Y. M. C. A. [4], Pathological Staff. Chair- man Cap and CJown Committee. Roy Howe, Battle Creek. Journal Club. Edward Godfrey Huber, A. B., ' 03. 0PI. Ann Arbor. All-Fresh Football Team [1], Class Football Team [1]. [2], [3]. [4]. Captain Class Football Team [4]. Manager Class Football Team [2], Class Treasurer [1], [2]. Gynecological Staff. Arthur Whe. ton Ide, A.B., Kansas University, NIN. BBTl, Creston, la. Class Football Team [3], [4], Internal Medicine Staff, Journal Club. Buenaventura Jiminez, Aguadilla, P. R. Guy Almeron Klock, Harrisville, N. Y. James Harvey Las. ter, A.B., NIN. Walla Walla, Wash. Class Football Team [1]. [2], [3], [4], Class Baseball Team [1], [2] [3] [4]. Surgical Staff. George Henry Lewis. (DPI. Greenville. Pliagocyte. L Lyman Converse Lewis. Alfred, N. Y. Pathological Staff. William Robinson Lyman. A.B., ' 03, 0PI. J¥, Cumminsiton. Mass. Expected location, Cummington. Otology Staff, Phagocyte. Donald Ros.s L cIntyre. A. B. , ' 03, NIN. Ann Arbor. Assistant in Hygiene [2]. gyneco- logical Staff. Manager of Football Team [4]. Ward .]. Lu-Neal. A.B.. ' 01, Ph. I)., ' 04. I ' Z. Fenton. Class Football Team [4], Assist- ant in Bacteriology [1]. [2], Rockefeller Scholarship in Bacteriology [3], Internal Medicine Staff. Edward Ross iL RsHALL. A.B.. ' 03, Clarksville, Tenn. Expected location, Panama. Class Football Team [1], Class Baseball Team [1], [2],.[3], [4], Recording Secretary .Medical Society [3], Honor Committee [3], Class President [3], Journal Club [3], Internal : Iedicine Staff, : lichigan Union Committee, Invitation Committee. Pha- gocyte. John Joseph McCann. ilr. Pleasant. Frank Talbot McCormick. (PFJ. Detroit. Exjiected location. Detroit. Class Football Team [1], [3], [4], Class Baseball Team [1], [2], [3]. [4], Dermatology Staff. John Alfonso Mason. Atlanta. Cia. «._ Charles W. Merkel. Ph. ( ' ., Ann Arbor. Class President [2] Honor Committee [3], Pha- gocyte. Paul .Scdtt Miller, A.B., ' 03, «PS 7, ATQ. Marion, Ohio. Vice-president [4], Gynecologi- cal Staff, Varsity Track Team [2], [3], Member Athletic Board of Control, Phago- cyte. James Amos Morehouse, Big Rapids. Class Baseball Team [3], [4], Surgical Staff, Phago- cyte. K. THARi. E Piatt Ray.mord, A.E.I., Cincinnati, O. Pathological Staff, Journal Club. James Ross Reed, A.B.. ' 03. E-ie, Pa. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. [1], Honor Committee [2], Y. M. C. A. Cabinet [2], [3], Vice-president Medical Society [3], President Y. M. C.a! [4], Class President [4], Class Football Team [3], [4], Surgical Staff [4]. LiLY Theresa Roche, A.E.I. , Rochester, N. Y. Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy f ' ' ! [3], Pathological Staff [3], [4]. " Fred C. Rodda, Pinnebog. President -Medical Society [4] Journal Clul). Internal Medicine Staff, Honor Committee [4], Phagocyte. Charles Joseph Rothschild, Fort Wayne. Ind. Expecteil location. Port Wayne. Ind., Dermatological Staff. Fred McKenny Ruby, A.B., ' 03, (1 PJ:. Union City, Ind. Journal Club [3], Corresponding Secretary to Medical Society [4], ( )tological Staff. Earle Lloyd Russell, .Silyerwood. a 1 James Percy Schureman. A. B.. Princeton. .VJ.V. Franklin Park. X. J. Class Football Team [1], [2]. [3]. [4]. Director S. L. A. [2]. [3]. Internal .Medicine Staff, Class His- torian. Memorial Committee. UHnAX Daniel Seidel, Strong Rim. Pa. Wales Melvix Sigxor. Plattsburg. X. Y. Gynecology Staff. Phagocyte. Stephen Herbert Smith. A.B.. ' 03. (PPI. Schoolcraft. Journal Club. Honor Committee [4]. Internal Medicine Staff. Phagocyte. William Joseph Sugxet. Midland. Edwix Roy Taylor. Benton Harbor. Expected location. Benton Harbon. Class Foot- ball Team [4]. Journal Club. Social Committee. Pathological Staff. Earl J. Thomas. (PBU. Findlay. 0. Dermatology Staff. Invitation Committee. Phago- cyte. Clarexce Clybourne Urquhart. Ironwood. Class Football team [1]. [2]. [3]. [4]. Foot- l)all : Ianager [2]. Director S. L. A. [2], Class Track Manager [4]. 133 Henry J. Vandenberg, FJ, Zeelancl. President Knickerbocker Club. Dermatological Staff, Picture Committee, Class Football Team [3]. Frances Powell Waugh. AEI, Chica. ' j James Arthur Wilsox, Jackson. 111. H.ARRO WoLTMAN, PI . Hillsdale. Journal Club [3], Rockefeller Scholarship in Pathology [3], Internal Medicine Staff, Pathological Staff, Junior Research Club, Phagocyte. z DENTAL Department f istovp of tl)c 1005 Brutal Class [T IS with minirled emotions of pain and pleasure that we take up the task of writing the history- of the Dental class of 1905. Like ] revious classes, we came from the four points of the compass, and though few in numbers, owing to the change in the course, it was parly evident that in quality we were far abf) -p the par. It is not our intention to give in detail all the events of tho. e early years. Suffice it to saj that we were kept busy from eight in the morning until the clock soimded five in the afternoon. W ' e groaned some at our supposedly hard lot, but looking back from the vantage ground of mature years, we note with pleasure the spirit in which those parly troubles were overcome. Our athletic career commenced in the spring of our Freshman yearwhcnwp conceived the idea of a baseball team. The Seniors wished to join us in forming a department team, but we would none of the idea, whereupon those enraged dignitaries formed a team of their own and were scheduled to play us early in the Inter-class series. The eventful day came. Wp thmigiit to intimitlatp the Seniors with our youthful voices, but alas! they caught up the refrain and we were but as babes crying in a mighty storm. The result of the game was fully as disastrous, but undeterred by defeat, we again pntpred thp arpna and succeeded in getting into the .semi-finals our Junior year. Death has entered our class and taken one from our nimiber; namely, Orlo CJ. Pepper. A class-meeting was called, flowers sent to the funeral, and our sympathies extended to his mother. ( )ur beloved Dean, Dr. Jonathan Taft, was also stricken down early in our Junior year. He was one of the foremost men in the i)rofession. and was known all over this country and in Euroi)p. His loss was deeply mourned, not only !)y ihc Dpiiartmint for which he had labored so faithfully, but by the whole University. In conclusion, we wish to look to the future as well as to the ])ast. During our short stay here, we have had many joys and sorrows, pleasures and disappointments, an 1 we lio])e that we are better and stronger uk n for them. Friendships have been formed here which will be potent factors in shajiing our future lives anil conduct. Let us cherish them, and ins])irpd by them, set high standards for ourselves and our profession. Then, in years to come, when we recall again our college days, there will lip a thrill of affection for tiie class of ' 05 and our dear old Alma Mater. 1905 Bcntal Class (Officers B. J. H(5 -LETT President R. I-. Sext(1 Vice-President R. F. Merritt Secretary J. 0. Adams Treasurer C. C. Robinson, Historian C. F. B. Stowell Orator A. E. Wilson- Prophet J. A. Haavley, Poet C. G. Bailey Valedictorian C. G. Weideman Athletic Manager 136 s ■ Bcpartmcut of Brntistrj) James Owen Adams. JIJ. rdjilar Bluff, Mo. Class Treasurer [4]. Leonard Copeland Austin. Ann Arbor. Clayton G. Bailey, E ' I ' P. Aim A:bcir. Class N ' aledictorian, Pnisirain Cdinmittcp, Class President [3]. BiON LaMott Bates, Elsie. Wayne William Brown. £ ' 10, Menominee, Class Baseball Team. J. MES Alfred Burrill. J ' J. Detroit. Class President [1]. Class Baseball Team [1]. Leonard Burnham Chaimn. J J, Milan, l ». Class Baseball Team [1]. Department B; se ball Team [2]. Henry S. Kdmond.s, Gall, Canada. Raymond Neavell Fisher, Flint. Russell George Gokdamer, ET 1 . St. Jcihns. John A. Hawley. JJJ. Sarnia, Out. Class Baseball Team [1], Class Poet [3]. Bert H. Honeywell, riainwell. Harry John Horton, E ' i(I . (ireenlaml. Class Baseball Team [1], [2], Secretary of Class [1]. Clare Addlson Hdwland, JJJ, Rochester, N. Y. Class Baseball Team [1]. Bertrand J. Howlett. Ann Arbor. Class President [3]. George Henry Kemp. Detroit. Bert Courtney Leyansler, Milford. Associate Editor M irJiiquncmfian. ■ Arthur Y. Marvin. Ypsilanti. Robert McCaxx, Mt. Pleasant. William F. McDonald. Mt. Pleasant. Ralph Fern :Mkrritt. m. Potterville. Captain Hase))all Team [1], Class Baseball Team [2]. Secretary [3]. Che.ster F. Miller. Chili, N. Y. Henry Hush Moore. E ' I ' (P. I iiirand. Class Vice-iiresideiit [■_ ' ]. Class I asehall Team [•_ ' ]. John Walter Needles. A.M.. Cniversity of Coloradd. Puehln. Colo. Charles B. Xewco.mb. J- J, Pierson. . Glenn S. Patterson. Kalamazoo. W. Louis Harden, Greenville. George Clayton Richardson, SW P, Tilburj-, (Jnt. Class Baseball Team, Class Football Team. Clifford Clark Robinson, EW0, Waterport, N. Y. Chairman Picture Committee [3], Manager Baseball Team [1], Class Historian [3]. Ray Lynn Sexton. JJJ, Harbor Springs. Baseball Team [1], ice-president [3]. Clayton F. B. Stowell, JJTJ, Caro. Class Orator [3]. Eugene Frederick Strom, Landaw, Germany. George Fr.vnklin Terry. JJJ. Pontiac. 111. James Dean Terry. JJJ. Poiitiac. 111. 140 1 Edward George Weeks. Allegan. ' arsity Reserves [3]. George C. Weidem. x. West Bay City. Class Athletic Manager. Irvin ' G Lovette Wheeler. Elk Rapids. Albert Edward Wilson, JJJ. Memphis, Tenn. Class Prophet [3], Manager Department Baseball Team [2], Varsity Glee Club [2]. [3]. Varsity Banjo Club [2]. Pharmacy 1905 Pjarmacp Class (affirrrs John G. Xichols Prcsulent Florence M. JIeek Vice-President Cornelius J. Dutmers, Secretary and Treasurer 142 " ' Srpartmrnt of Pjarmacp Neil Thompson Chami ' .kklix. Armada. John Cornelius Dut.mkks. (Irand Rapids. Edward Fox, Zealand. Frank Hamilton. Circlevillc. hio. William John Hart, Bnniklyn. Ralph Enton Helmer. Paxton. 111. William Holland Lehr. Manchester. Herman G. Mayer. Ann Arbor. Florence Mabel Meek. Aii!)iirn, N. Y. John George Nichols, Belle Plaine. la. John George St. dler. Kansas City. Mo. Clib ' ford Clay Thomas. Knoxvillc, Tciin. Raymond Jacob VanDoken. Ann Arbor. Alfred Glenn VanSyckle, Brifihton. Joseph Mose Wolff, Otsego. Otis Young, Manistique. k A , " pOR ALL YOUR PAINS c AND ACHeS AND ILLS M WE ALWAYS CIVE YOU SUGAR PILLS. ®M E( ■ V 1905 I)omropati)ir Class Offtctrs A. S. DeWitt President H. C. Telford Vice-President H. MciluLLEN Secretary W. F. Maxwell Treamtrer Helen Lee Historian 145 department of f omeopatljp Harold Hill Baker. JKE. Rdcliester, N. Y. Mrs. M. Andrews Bunker, ()l:)erlin, O. Bertha Anne Davis, Flint. Alexander Sanders DeWitt, 0Ar. Hart. MiNNETTA Celina Flinn, Wabasli, Ind. L. E. Inman. Ethel May Kniselv, Barberton, 0. Helen Lee, Bangor, Me. Harlen MacMullen, AI . Bay City. William Frvxk Maxwf.ll, (DAF. Caidington. O. Lle vella Maria Merrijw, Xorrklgewock. ile. JoH Edwin ' Straix, Great Falls, Mont. Henry C. Telford, Emiiigton, 111. ♦William George Weidemax. Bay City. ti MLETIC f |l5 " »-| »?.«JIHl5r Chi. -Mich. Game. Tom Hammond Gees Around End. Chi. -Mich. Game. A Line Plunu Thomas Bird. ' 05 L. (B) F. M. Brkn-xax (B M) Charles Campbell. ' 05 Lit. (B) Edgar M. Carrothers, ' 06 E. (B) Ch.-vrles B. Carter, ' 06 L. (F) W. Dexxisox Clark, ' 07 E. (F) W. C. Cole, ' 05 L. (B) (F) Joseph S. Curtis. ' 07 E. (F) -AIartix Uaaxe. ' 07 E. (T) Verxox C. David. ' 05 Lit. (T M) James DePree, ' OS E. (B) Walter Fishleigh. ' 06 E. (T) J. C. Garrels, ' 07 E. (T) I. D. (ioochvin. ' 06 E. (T) Walter Graham. " OS E. (F) Henry S. Hammoxd, ' 07 E. (F) Tom S. H.A.MMOXD, ' 06 L. (F) Charles E. Hayes, ' 05 E. (Interscholas- tic Manager). William M. Hestox. ' 04 L. (F) R. G. Hunt, ' 06 L. (Tennis) J. H. JAME.S, ' 05 E. (F) Guy M. Johxsox. ' 05 Lit. (B) Fraxk C. Loxgmax, ' 06 L. (F) W. C. L7;e (Tennis) Paul S. Miller, ' 06 M. (T) A. H. iloNTGOMERY, ' 05 Lit. (F -M) Johx X. Xagle, ' 07 E. (B) F. C. XicoL, ' 07 Lit. (T) Fred S. X orcross. ' 06 E. ( F T) F. C. O ' Brien (B) Ahthuh M. Rebstock. ' 05 E. (T) E. S. Shaxk. ' 05 Lit. (T) Hexry F. G. Schulte. ' 07 Lit. (F) Adolph Schultz. ' OS E. (F) R. G. St. Johx, ' 06 L. (Tennis) Irving K. Stone, ' 05 Lit. (T) Theodore M. Stuart, ' 07 L. (F) Leigh C. Turner. ' 06 L. (B) Guy L. Wait, ' 04 Lit. (T) Harold J. Weeks. ' 07 E. (F) R. Murray Wendell, ' 07 E. (B) 3ar )ir ij of tljc Reason of 1904 BY W. M. HESTON. Perhajjs never in the history of lichigan footljall were the prospects t riuhter than at the beginning of the season of 1904. An exceptionally large squad had gathered at White- more Lake to indulge in light twice-a-day practice, and to further reduce superflous avoirdu- pois and replace it with football fiber by following ea cli ]u-actice with a i lunge into the far from tepid waters of the resort. While, of course, all positions for the team were open, there were seven men who jdayetl on Michigan ' s team the year jjrevious. Taking the squad as a whole, there were perhaps ten men who weighed over 200 pounds, and most of them were exceptionally fast and agile for men of such weight. As a matter of fact the prospects seemed so Ijright that Coach Yost had a difficult task to eliminate the harmful element of over-confidence. Some of the men did not seem to possess the proper s])irit at the beginning of the season, and even not until a few of the early games had been played. During this time Coach Yost uttered all the words in his vocabulary and expressed the earnestness of his disposition, in attempting to bring tlie men into the proper mental state. The O. S. U. game did much to eradicate this feeling of over-confi- dence. At one stage of the game the bulletin board indicated that 152 O. 8. r. had scored more points than .Michigan, ahhougli ( ). S. I . ' score ■as made on a fumble which might have happened in any otlier small game : but it showed the possibility of defeat unless the men more keenly felt their responsibilities. After this game eveiy member of the team .seemed to enter upon his work with a better spirit. From this time until the close of the season the jjractices were very good. Tlie men reported early for practice and worked diligently to bring about the team work necessaiy to a first-class team. The result of such effort on the part of the men was clearly shown when Wisconsin went down before Michigan with the ovenvhelming score of 28 to 0. The team was composetl of men with extraordinary weight. strength anil activity. Starting with the center position we have " Cermany " Schultz, a man standing six feet two inches, weighing 220 pounds. This man, I think, has a great future in the football world. On defense he is ciuite aggressive, always using his hands to good advantage. In snapjjing the ball back, he is steady and accurate. He possesses one of those unexcitable natures which is veiy essential for his jjositinu. The guard positions were filled by " Babe " Carter and Schulte. " the man from Missouri. " " Balje " Carter was one of the best guards in the West this year. In the last few games he was shifted from guard to tackle on defense, a position he had never played. This change de- stroyed his chance for the All- Western eleven. Carter was a gcxjd man to whom to give the ball when a yard of two was needed. When he put his enormous bulk into motion it created such momentum that it was almost impossible to stop it before it had gone a shor-t distance. Sehulte was one of the most earnest and corLscientious workers on the team. He never tried to shirk his duties and was at all times found doing his best. He played good consistent ball throughout the season on both ofifense and defense. " Joe " Curtis and " Oety " Graham were the tackles. The tackb position is one of the hardest positions on a team, anrl I must say that the two tackle positions on the Jlichigan team were pretty well taken care of by this pair. Curtis is a veiy aggressive player and you will find him charging just as hard and fast in the last few minutes of play as in the beginning of the game. He has an ideal build for football, one of the greatest physiques ever seen on a gritliron and he knew how to handle it. Regarding his weight, I can truthfully say that he did not lower the average weight of the team any appreciable amount. u 153 Last fall was the first experience " Octy " Graham had had in ' arsity football. The first time Coach Yost saw him in action, he said " The big fat boy from Chicago works as if he intends learning something about the game. " The statement was correct. It was not long before " Octy " was playing regularly at right tackle, charging as fast and low as any one in the line. In oneway he has the advantage over the ordinary player; he is so constructed physically, that it is almost impossible for him to charge verj ' high. The end positions were the positions that gave us the most trouble. There was no on e on the scjuad that had had any experience at this ])ositi(in with the exception of Tom Hammond and he was needed in the back field. Clark, Garrels, Harry Hammond, Hal Weeks and Stuart were all tried out for this position. This caused a lot of com- petition and they all worked hard, but were handicaped by lack of experience. In the last few games Harry Hammond and Clark played as regular ends. Tlie same five will be back next year again, and there will he another struggle for su]3remacy in these positions. Of the old men of the team, Norcross made the greatest improve- ment the past year. He developed from a second class quarter-back to one of the best in the country. In handling punts in the back field he has not a superior. He has also developed into a good ground gainer. " Norky " is one of those " big-little " men with a great deal of fight and determination, which is a very essential ([ualification for a cjuarter- l)ack. He is captain for the season 1905, and according to my judg- ment the team could not have made a better choice. In Frank Longman, Michigan has one of the best full-backs that ever ])layed on a Michigan team. He is fast and strong and plunges into the opposing line in a most fearless manner. He is always good for the necessary yard or t -o on third down. On defense, lie makes a most excellent smashing half-liack. Because of Tom Hammond ' s ability to gain ground he was taken from end and placed at right half. He and Longman made a very for- mitlal)le pair of line buckers. In backing up the line on defense, he is as good a man as I ever saw. He is also one of the best place kickers in the business. For want of better material Coach Yost placed the writer at the other half, which position I managed to hold down until the end of the season. Last fall made the fourth consecutive season that Michigan has had a cham]ii()nship team, and a fine prospect exists for another one 154 r- next year, inasmuch as eleven men will he back. " Babe " Carter and myself are the only ones who will not return. Since the Chicago game, I have regretted many times that I have played my last game, but yet it is a pleasure to realize that it was my privilege to have been a member of four ilichi- gan football teams that have gone through tlieir seasons undefeated. Willie Hestox. TOM HAMMOND PIACE KICKING How the " Machine " Works mk The outlook for a champion 1903 team liad only one redeeming feature and that was Yost himself. Only five ' arsity men reported for work, the rest of the squad being raw recruits. The schedule called for games with the three strongest teams in the West. Yost got to work and soon had the team in fine shape. The first big game, however, was with the much-heralded Minnesota team and came before the new men could become thoroughly seasoned. The Gophers jjroved fully as strong as they had been reported and Michigan met one of the l est teams the West has ever produced. ■ The playing of such men as Schact, Harris and Strathern was a revelation to our new men. The resulting score of six to six is well known, but it does not represent the work done by the two teams. Yost and all Michi- gan supporters were more than pleased with the great work of the raw Wolverines. ' lien the Wisconsin game came , Yost ' s men were thoroughly seasoned and the closing game with Chicago showed the " team of Freshmen " as a typical Yost football machine. Eckersall ' s tackling and all around play, Heston ' s hurdling and the machine-like play of the Michigan team were the features of the game. The end of the 1903 season was sadly marked by the death of Cecil Gooding, 1905 engineer. Gooding had successfully played right guard all through the season, but was afterwards taken with typhoid fever, wliicli proved fatal. The season of 1904 is still so fresh in the minds uf readers that it is hardly necessary to review it. The loss of such men as Gregory, Maddock, Graver and Redden was a hard one to overcome, but Yost as usual proved equal to the emergency. Previous to the Wisconsin game, the team was not up to the standard, but in this game the players became imbued with " Yost ' s get together " spirit and the result was a surprise to all Wisconsin men. The Chicago game was most stubbornly fought by Chicago and Chicago came nearer winning than she has for some years past. Chicago ' s offense was somewhat weakened by the fact that several of her stars were obliged to leave the game, but the strong and fresh substitutes put in kept up the standard of her defense. In this game Captain Heston was unfortunate enough to fumble the ball several times and as this was unprecedented in him it caused no little comment. However, Heston ' s fumbling was due to the fact that in order to deceive the opposing team, he was obliged to van.- his usual custom of carrying the ball in his right arm by often taking it in his left as well. This and tlie weight of responsibility resting upon him as captain certainly does away with anything which seems to mar his reputation as the greatest American footliall player. From the above review of four seasons, one thing is most apparent, the high standard of football excellence maintained Ijy eveiy team. This makes one inquisitive concerning Yost ' s characteristics as a coach. In the first place, then, Yost seems able to size up good football material and if a good man sticks to the work he is bound to make the team sooner or later. Then, too, Yost is a great stickler for the proper understanding of the rudiments ef the game, the handling of the ball, the rules, signals, etc. When he meets a player on the street, he is almost sure to call a signal, which the player is expected to answer imme- diately. Yost talks football all the time and his players cannot help but be strongly affected by his enthusiasm. Then again he secures the good will of his players by his ever- present good humor. Yost never fails to teach his men the principles of gentlemanly con- duct bv example as well as by precept. In fact, the two characteristics of Yost as a coach arc shown, the one by his nick-name " Huny-up, " and the other by his big, ever-present smile. Through his forceful personality, Yost secures a wonderful hold over his men. 159 As regards style of play, Yost favors an open game. Team work, variety of work, and speed are the qualities he seeks to develop in a team. His teams have been so marked by their great versatility and swiftness, that their offense has usually been considered stronger than their defense. Yost can size up an opposing team very quickly and accu- rately, and can adjust his own style of play to that of his opponents. In two weeks ' time he has made his offense unrecognizable to any but the initiated. As a man and as a coach, Yost is praised by all who know him. Eastern critics as well as Western, acknowlerlge him to be a most wonderful coach and are anxious to meet him and learn his views about the game. He is always approachable and has often been known to stop on a crowded street and explain an intricate play. He is a conservative, hard- working man with nothing whatever of the disagreeable traits that mark some professional athletic men. Ever since his first season here, Yost has been an ardent supporter of Michi- gan in all Ijranches of athletics. He was one of the few Michigan rooters at the Philadel- phia meet last year and has attended several Conference meets. He is becoming more and more a Michigan man, hence we have every reason to be veiy thankful for the new contract which binds Fiekling H. Yost to our University for five yea rs more. His association with us means that we have in our coach a man of whom we may well be jimud both as a coach and as a man. L wn mm Just Before the Kick-off at the Chicago-Michigan Football Game for the Western Chn t m opyri ht photot;rarh by the Geo. R. Lawrence Co.. Chicago. Tnken from a stand buill especially ior the pur] nship. November 12, 1904. Attendance 13,500. Score, Michigan 22, Chicago 12. iHidjigan jfootball i fcovti imticr f ost 1901 Michigan vs. Michigan 550 Opponents Won ... 11 Lost Tied Albion . 50 — Sept. 28— Ann Arbor. Case, 57 — Oct. 5 — Ann Arbor. Indiana, . 33 — Oct. 12 — Ann Arbor. j Northwestern, . 29 — Oct. 19 — Ann Arbor. ] Buffalo, 128 — Oct. 26 — Ann Arbor. Carlisle, . 22 — Nov. 2 — Detroit. O.S.U., . 21—0 Nov. 9— Columbus, O. Chicago, . . 22 — 0 ' Nov. 16 — Ann Arbor. Beloit, . .89 — o! Nov. 23 — Ann Arbor. Iowa, . . 50 — Nov. 28 — Chicago. Leland Stanford, Jr., 49 — O: Dec. 25— Los Angeles, Cal. I 1902 Michigan vs. Michigan 664 Opponents 12 Won... 11 Lost Tied Albion, Sept. 20 Case, . Sept. 2 M. A. C, Oct. 4- Indian. , Oct. 11- NOTRE D. ME Oct. 18- o. s. u. , Oct. 25- WlSCONSIN, Nov. low ■ Ch,- Obi MiN 88— . nn . rbor. 48— 6 — . nn Arbor. 119— -. nn Arbor. .60— —Ann Arbor. 23— -Toledo. 86— -Ann Arbor. 6— 1— Chicago. 107— . . Ht l ' ' ] End or nnlff End or Ilnlfi " v ' i- umm.itti Vkah Points , Games Michigan Opponents .Michigan Opponents 1901 5.50 11 1902 664 12 11 1903 565 6 11 i 1904 567 22 10 Total . . . 2346 40 43i J Average per year .586i; Opponents, 10 Average per game 56 ; Opponents, jf ::i Case, . . 31— Oct. 3 — Ann Arbor. Beloit, 79 — Oct. 10 — Ann Arbor. O. N. U., . . 65— Oct. 14 — Ann Arbor. Indiana, 51 — Oct. 17 — Ann Arbor. Fer. Inst. . 88— Oct. 21 — Ann Arbor. Drake, 47 — Oct. 24 — Ann Arbor. Albion, . 76 — Oct. 28— Ann Arbor. Minnesota . 6 — 6 Oct. 31 — Minneapolis. O. S. U. .36— I Nov. 7 — Ann Arbor. 11 Wisconsin., 16 — Nov. 14 — Ann Arbor. Q Oberlin, 42 — I Nov. 21 — Ann Arbor. [Chicago, 28 — 1 Nov. 26 — Chicago. Michigan vs. Michigan 565 Opponents 6 Won Lost. Tied. 1904 Michigan vs. Michigan 567 Opponents 22 Won ... 10 Lost ... Tied C. SE, . .3.3— Oct. 1 — Ann Arbor. O. N. U. . 48— Oct. 5 — .Ann Arbor. Kalamazoo, . 95 — Oct. 8— Ann . rbor. P.andS., . 72— Oct. 12 — Ann Arbor. O. S. U., 31— 6 Oct. 15 — Columbus. Am.Col. M. S., . 72— Oct. 19 — Ann . rbor. West Va., . . 130— O ct. 22 — Ann Arbor. Wisconsin, . 28 — Oct. 29 — Madison. Drake, . . 36— 4 Nov. 5 — Ann Arbor. Chicago, .22—12 Nov. 12 — Ann Arbor. 161 " tA ■■ ' — .. • i Warsiti jfootball Cram William .M. Hkston, ' 04 Law (Captain) Lrft Ilaljhack Fkkd S. Xorckoss ' 0(5 Ena;. (Captain Elect) (jiKirtcrhnck Tom S. Ham.mcixd, ' Ri,jht lldljhurk Hexry F. G. Schulte, ' 07 Lit A ' Y (luard Joseph 8. Curtis, ' 07 Eng I.ijt Tackle Fkaxk C. Lcixcmax. ' 06 Law Fulllidck Charles B. Carter. ' Oti Law Hii lit Gunrd Adolph Schultz, ' 08 Eng Center Walter Graham, ' OS Eng., K! lht Tackle W. Dexnisox Clark, ' 07 Eng Lcjt End Harry S. Hammoxd. ' 07 Eng RnM End H. roldJ. Weeks, ' 07 Eng., End nr Halfback Theodore M. Stuart. ' 07 Law End or Ilalj ' hin-k F. H. Yost Coat i Keexe Fitzpatrick ' I rmner CHARLE.S Baird Director W. C. Cole Asmslant Coach A. H. : roxT(ioMERY Manager Warsitj) jToottjall g quati EfBfrbfB Center. E. P. Hammond, ' 07 Lit. Roy Beechler, ' 06 E. Guards. fW. J. Miller, ' 06 L,, ' G, P. Edmond.s, ' 05 L., C. W. Anderson, ' 07 E., I C. E. Smoyer, L., L R. 8. ScHJiiDT, ' 05 L . Tackles, J. M. Love, E. ACKERMAN, ' 07 L. R. M. Drvsdale, f p. p. Magoffin, ' 07 L. I Ma.son Rumney, ' 07 E. Ends. J-J. F. Lewis, ' 05 Lit.. I James De Pree, ' 08 E., I J. C. Garrels, ' 07 E., Quarterback, ]) ' ' l: ' ' , Becker 1 E. J. Weeks. ' 0, 07 E.. ( H. E. P. TRifK, ' 07 Lit. 05 Dent. llaljlmcks. j H. S. Bartlett. ' 07 E., ( H. A. Workman, ' 07 E. Fullback. -S 11; 5- Pierce, ' 07 Lit., v . Reinschild, ' 07 Law. L S: ' 3 ' ' - " TT fnvv jficlti as It i ill Be HY CHARLES BAIKI). Ill planning the improvements on Ferry Field, the authorities in charge h-dxe kept in view two objects, namely, the making of a great play- uround for the student body and the placing of proper equipment for holding athletic contests. The first step in the improvement of the Held has been the filling, grading and drainage of the ground. As Ferry Field contains nearly thirty-eight acres, and as at the time of the purchase, the north end was some ten feet lower than the south end with many ineciualities in the surface, the magnitude of the pre- liminary work may easily be imagined. Mrile much of this work has been done, yet there remains considerable to do before it is finished. CHARLES BAino QY t Ik " stu facc impro •ements on Ferr - l ' " ield. the following scheme has been adopted. The field will be enclosed on three sides with a handsome brick wall and along the railroad with a substantial board fence. At the corner of State and Edwin streets, or at the north-east corner of the grounds, will be located the main entrance, consisting of ticket offices and gateways of ornamental iron. On the railroad side about a block south of Edwin Street will be placed another large entrance. A covered platform will be erected along the side of the railroad tracks, and entrances so constructed as to enable the excursionists to the big football games to pass directly from the trains to the grounds. The ' arsity football gridiron will be located at the extreme north end of the field, run- ning east and west. Directly south will be located the " arsity baseball diamond with the catcher ' s box facing southwest and the back of the grandstand against the back of the south bleachers of the football field. Around the oval, on which will be located the ' arsity gridiron, there will be Inult a cjuarter mile running track, with a two-twenty yard straight- way on the north side. The diamond and gridiron will have a foundation of sand and gravel to insure rapid drainage, and on the surface will be spread a thick layer of fine loam to secure a good tiu ' f. The track will be built according to tlie most approved methods of cinder path construction and undoubtedly will be a great improvement over o(U " old one. To the south of the X ' arsity diamond will s])read a beautiful green campus upon which will be located several diamonds and gridirons for general use . Along the sides and in the corners will be placed tennis courts. Most of the buildings and stands on the old field will be removed and the south end of the grounds will present the appearance of a broad open field. When the new Ferry Field is thrown open to use it will contain nearly four times the space of our present playgroimd. but for all that it will not furnish accommodations for half of the students who at certain times in the spring and fall seek recreation. Hence, every available foot of space will be carefully utilized. The nature and characterof the stands and buildings that will be erected on Ferry I ' ield are uncertain, and depend upon the financial of the Athletic Association and the liberality of its friends. It is necessary to provide football bleachers and a baseball grand- stand. A building to be used as a cage for winter baseball prac tice is also very much needed. In erecting the football bleachers the officers of the Association would like very much to see a structure of steel or some other kind of permanent construction, put up, but it is probable that for a time, at least, they will have to content themselves with wooden bleachers. As soon as the new gridiron is ready for use, the present bleachers can be moved north and jilaced aroimd the oval. Xew sections can be added as needed. For years it has been a dream of the athletic directors to see a serviceable and hand- some clubhouse erected on the athletic field. While it is not so badly needed as some other things, yet it would be a great help and convenience to the athletes training at the field, and would be particularly appreciated by the men working on the track. Such a building should be provided with meeting, lounging and locker rooms and have extensive bathing facilities and appliances. It ought to be located near the main entrance so as to be handy to the athletes in going to and coming from their work. The improvements above mentioned are absolutely necessary for the proper equip- ment. However, it is hoped that many other useful and beautiful features may be added in the years to come. 165 r 91 3 r nflD of tijf Reason BY TOM HIRD. The baseball dutlook for 19(J4 was certainly far from promising. We lost in Captain Jerry I ' tley, one of the greatest pitchers that ever represented Michigan, and Karsten, who would have been a worthy successor, and of whom much was expected, was kept out of the game through illness. Davis left college to engage in business; " King " Cole had played his four years in athletics, and by graduation we lost " Big Bob " Cutting, the hard hitting guardian of the initial sack, and " Doc " Roche, whose work in Ijoth batting and fielding was always of the sensational order. The loss of so many veterans would under any circumstances furnish a coach with sufficient cause for worry, but in this instance the loss was particularly noticeable as Roche, Utley, Cutting, Cole, and Karsten were exceptionally skillful Ijatsmen and Davis had improved wonderfully toward the end of the season. When Coach I ' tley took charge of the candi- dates, there were left in college, Capt. Redden, Bird, Campbell, and Carrot hers. As it was necessary to find another outfielder, build up an almost entirely new infield, and develop two pitchers, there were very few who dared venture an optimistic as to the chances for 1 904. The team had only two days ' practice out-of-doors before the season opened. Hence there was much speculation as to liow we would fare on the Easter vacation trip which opened the baseball season. Then, too, the pitching talent was a source of much worry. The trip, however, demonstrated that the team TOM BfRD was a strong one and that in Wendell and Nagle we had a clever pair of twirlers. Wendell pitched the team to victory in the open- nig game with Chicago, and a few days later repeated the performance at Kalamazoo while the thermometer was hovering around zero. Nagle pitched a great game against Wisconsin, an error behind him allowing the Badgers their only scores. He held Albion down to one scratch hit which was made in the last inning after two men were out, and officiated on the slab for a victory against the strong M. A. C. team in the last game of the trip. 1(56 The season at home opened with Ilhnois. .Michigan took kindly to Pfefer ' s curves and for six innings had things their own way, The rootei-s of course had their horns and kings in readiness for a triumphal march from the grounds, when there suddenly developed among the team, an apparently insatiable desire to break all exi ' ting records in high and k)ng dis- tance throwing and the game went to Illinois as a gift. For the balance of the season the team played steady, consistent ball. DePree. Camji- beli, and " Pat " Boyle made up a peerless infield. whose work was far above that usually seen on college teams. O ' Brien did not get into the game until the middle of May. and in consequence did not exhibit his real form until the later games when he fielded second base brilliantly and hit well. Although composed of heavyweights Captain Redden. " Eva " Turner and Carrothers, the outfield was very fast. Nagle and " Mollie " Wendell never varied from the high grade per- formances with which they opened the season. " .Mollie ' s " great one hit game against Wiscon.sin, and Xagle ' s like performance against Oberlin were particularly brilliant exhibitions of pitching and perfect support by the rest of the team. wendell Rain at Ithaca caused the postponement of the first Cornell game, and as they finally abandoned their Western trip, it was a great disappointment that the series could not be played. The great of the early games was the inability to hit. Later on the principal trouble was a tendency to throw CARROTHERS the ball away at critical moments. But the last few games seemed to indicate that the boys had struck their gait, and the final game of the year was won from Chicago by a wonderful batting rally in the eighth inning, after ahard uphill fight. The team disbanded on .Tune 7th after electing the writer as captain for lOOo. 1904 Bascljall Cram ¥. ' SI. Brennan, C. G. Redden, Jerome A. Utley, (Tram Manager Captain Coach Curtis G. Rkddex, " 04 I.. l jt Fuht Tom Bird, ' 05 I Catcher Charles F. Campbell, ' 05 Lit.. Short Stop James DePree. ' OTE.. . . First Base P.J. Boyle. ' 07 E Third Base Edgar I. Carrothers, ' 06 E., RIahiFidd Falconer (J ' Brien, ' 05 E., Second Base LeighC. Turner, ' 06 L., . Center Field John N. Nagle, ' 07 E., . . Pitcher R. Murray Wendell, ' 07 E., . Pitcher Harry E. Aldinger, ' 07 M., Lejt Field Ralph 0. Kaufm. ' n. ' 06 L., Center Field April 16 at 15 at 19 at 20 at 21 at 22 at 30 at 7 at 11 at 14 at 16 at 18 at 21 at 25 at 28 at 30 at May Chicago, Madison, . Kalamazoo, Albion. Hillsdale, . Fansing, . Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor, Champaign. Evanston, Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor. Chicago, Oberlin. . Ithaca, g ' cnrrB ' 04 -Baerball Michigan, Michigan, Michigan, Micliigan, . lichigan, . Michigan, Michigan, Michigan, lichigan, Michigan, Micliigan, Michigan, . Michigan, lichigan, lichigan, . lichigan. 9 Chicago, . Wisconsin, 6 Kalamazoo, 17 Albion, 9 Hillsdale, . 7 M. A. C, . 6 Illinois, 3 Chicago, . 3 Oberlin, 1 Illinois, 5 Northwestern 5 Chicago, . 3 Wisconsin. 5 Chicago. . 8 Oberlin, . Cornell (Rain) 4 3 4 3 3 10 4 1 7 1 8 1 4 1 Jflicbiffan -Bafitball S-cbrtnlr, 1905 April 15th. Fniversity of Chicago at Chicago. 17th. I ' niversity of Wisconsin at Madison. 18th, Fniversity of Wisconsin at Madison. 19th, Kalamazoo College at Kalamazoo. 20th. Albion College at Albion. 21st, Michigan Agricultural College at Lansing. 22d, Michigan Agricultural College at Lansing. 29th, I ' niversity of lUinfiis at Ann Arbor. May 3rd, Detroit Athletic Club at Ann Arbor. 6th. I ' niversity of Illinois at Champaign. Nth. Fniversity of Chicago at Chicago. 12th, Fniversity of Wisconsin at Ann Arbor. 13th, Fniversity of Wisconsin at Ann Arbor. 17th, I ' niversity of Illinois at Ann Arbor. 20th. r)berlin College at Oberlin. 24th, Oberlin College at Ann Arlxir. 27th, Fniversity of Chicago at Ann . rl:)or. 30th, Fniversity of Illinois at Champaign. June 3rd. Fniversity of Chicago at Ann Arbor. F 3 r jtrVD of Cradx Reason It i.- s; ever had. and all our l)v wiiiiiini ife to say that the season of 1904 was the greatest track season that Michigan We won everything; not only did we come out ahead in the Western Conference dual meets, but Michigan clearly showed her superiority over the Eastern colleges ;: more firsts at the Penn. Relay Carnival than any big school in the country. When college opened in the fall of 1903, the roll-call showed that we had lost but four of our point winners. The men to go wei-e ex-captains Hvorak and Robin- son, Maddock and Conger, " Robbie " and Conger having graduated while Dvorak and Maddock were ineligible by the four-year rule. A wealth of new material showed up, however, to fill the vacancies and the team started the year with good men in almost every event. The new men were Carrels in the 440 and weights, Nicol in the hurdles, Daane in the mile, Keeler and Rumney in the sprints, Withey in the pole vault, and Heath in the broad jump. Besides these there were Goodwin in the cjuarter and Keller in the high .jmnp, who although not Freshmen were out for the first time. At the beginning of the second semester Ralph Rose came to us froin California. He is probably the greatest weight man the country ever produced and helped Michigan win more than one meet by his splendid work. Schule. the former Wisconsin hurdler, was also here last year. He com- peted in the two indoor meets and won his " M " at. I ' liiladelphia where he took a first in the hisdi hurdles. CAPTAIN KELLOGG ( )f (} p ludoor Hieets nothing niucii neec " be said. We beat the 1st Regiment of Chicago and Cornell rather easily. The Cornell meet will be remembered because of the magnificent race between Captain Kellogg and Schutt. This time the Cornell man won by a compar- atively small margin in the remarkable time of 4.2S. The other notable indoor perform- ances were the lowering of the half-mile record l)v Ramey, who was ineligible for the team, and the breaking of the indoor record for the twelve and sixteen-pound shot by Rose. 170 L First among the out-door ineots came the Pennsylvania Relay Carnival, and too much cannot be said in praise of the eight men who upheld the " maize and blue so well at Philadelphia. The four- mile relay team headed by Captain Kellogg carried off the honors in the banner event of the day. Archie Hahn won the lOO-yard dash. Schule took the hurdles antl Rose the shot-put. thus giving lichigan four firsts, which was twice as many as any other school obtained. The dual meet with Cliicago resulted in another .Michigan victory, the score being 70 to 56. Rice won both dashes from Hahn, and Catlin took the hurdle events. Chicago also won the pole- vault, broad jmnp. and discus. All the other fii-sts went to .Michigan. Rose established a new mark in the shot-put. The big fellow threw the sixteen-pound weight 48.0 feet. The result of the Conference meet came as a surprise to everybody. Michigan had l e(ni picked for an easy winner. l)ut we won from Chicago by just three points. The day was rainy and windy, which made the breaking of many records impossible. Just before the last event, things looked rather dubious for us and bright for Chicago, but in this event, the 220-yard hurdles, Catlin, th Chicago man, who had been picked to win, was beaten by Poage of Wisconsin and Nicol took third jilace. This gave us a total of 32 points against Chicago ' s 29. In addition to this. Michigan won th " relay race, which did not count for iioints. The prospects for a winning team in 190o a " e not very bright. Ciarrels and Nicol are the inly jioint winncs left in college, but we have an abundance of new material and the best trainer in the West to help bring Michigan out on top again tliis year. 1 " gTarsiti) Cradi Ctam Hahx, Stewart, Rumxey, WO-i ara Dash Hahx, Rumney, 220-yorcl Dash Stewart, Nicol 120-yard Hurdles Stewart, Nicol, Rumxey, Norcross, 220-yard Hurdles Garrels, Goodwix, Rebstock, Norcross 440-yard Run Hall, Harpham, SSO-yard Run Perry, Daane Mile Run Kellogg, Stoxe Two-mile Run Brewer, Miller. Keller Hiyh Jump Read, Withey Pole Vault Rose, Duxlap, Garrels Shot-Put Rose, Hammer Throw Rose! Garrels Discus Throw Stewart, Heath Broad Jump " gTarsiti) 3fntioor rct .MARCH 5, 19U4 Evext. First. . " ECOXD. Third. Record. Shot put Rose Dunlap Garrels 46 ft. l in. 40 Yard Dash Keeler Stewart Rumney 4-|sec. 40 Yard Hurdles Stewart. Nicol Hodgen 5| sec. 440 Yard Dash Goodwin Garrels Bartlett 54A sec. Mile Run Ke Hogg- Perry Coe 40 min. .37 sec, Pole A ' ault, Read tied Withev Taleen tied HendiT 10 ft. 6 in. 880 Yard Run Ramev Hall Harjihani 2 min. 2 sec. High Jump, Keller tied ililler, Brewer tie ' d Leete 5 ft. 10 in. JHidjisau jFim i csimcnt Bital jHcet ANN ARBOR, MARCH 12, 1904 Evext. Shot Put 40 Yard Dash 40 Yard Hurdles 440 Yard Dash Pole A ' auh 880 Yard Run Mile Run Hiirh .Ium]i First. Rose (M.) Keeler (M.) Steffens (I. R.) Norcross (M.) Albertson (I. R.) Hall (M.) Kellogg CM.) Keller (.M.) Secoxd. Kirbv (I. R.) Hahn (M.) Schule (M.) Smith (I. R.) Withev (M.) Uffendell (I. R.) Pern- (M.) Kaecke (I. R.) Final Score : — Michigan 42. First Regiment 22. 173 Record. 47 ft. 6k in. 45 sec. 5 sec. 54 sec. 10 ft. 10 in. 2 min. 3| sec. 4 min. 3Sj sec. .5 ft. 11 in. ■■ JHiffttpn-CovncU Jntioor JHcct ANN ARBOR, MARCH 2(i. 1904 Won b ' Mic ' hia ' r.n Event. 40 Yard Dasli 40 Yard Hun lie 440 Yard Dai li 880 Yard Run Mile Run Hii ;h Jump Shot Put Pole Vault First. Hahn (.M.) Schalc (.M.) Rebstoek (il.) Hall (M.) Schutt (C.) Cairns (C.) Porter (C.) Phillil)s (C.) Relay Race won by AIichii;an. Rose in exhibition put sh inches). Sepoxd. Kcelcr (: I.) Stewart (M.) Xorcross (iJ.) Harpham (M.) Kellopa; (M.) Shule (M-) Dunlap (M.) Read (M.) Third. Stewart (M.) Cairns (C.) Carrels (M.) Munson (C.) Perrj ' (M.) tied Keller (M.) Rogers (C.) Record. Dead Heat. 5f sec. 54f sec. 2 min. 2| sec. 4 min. 28 sec. 6 ft. 41 ft. 1 in. )t 4S feet inches. tiedWithey(M.) 10 ft. 10 in. (World ' s Record to date 48 feet 2 Final Sco-e — ilichigan, 49, Cornell, 23. fnnspl )ania ivflap 3aaccs I ' HIFADFLI ' FIIA, APRIL 23, 1904 EvE.N ' T. FiR.sT. Second. 120 Yard Hurdles Shule (M.) Catlin (C.) 100 Yard Dash Hahn (M.) Shick (H.) Shot Put Rose (M.) Glass (Y.) 4 lile College Championshi]i Relay Race of America Michi ' ian first, Yale second, Princeton thi xl. Michigan Team: — Daane, Stone, Periy, Kellogg. Rose, in exhibition, made 48 feet 3 minutes in shot put. Third. Ashburner (C.) Blair (C.) Bovd (Pa.) Record. 1.5 A .sec. 10 sec. 48 ft. 2 in. 18 min. 52- sec. Annual ¥ arsiitp jFitlti Baj) .MAY 14, 1904 Event. First. .Second. Third. Record. 100 Yard Dash Hahn Rumnev Kern 91 sec. 220 Yard Dasli Hahn Runinev 22 sec. 440 Yard Run Goodwin Reljstock Ciarrels 52f sec. 880 Yard Run Hall Har]ihani Ramev 2 min. 3f sec. One : IileRun Daane Sticknev 4 min .54 sec. Two Mile Run Kellogg Stone Packard 10 min. 19| sec High Jum]) Schule Brewer an 1 Keller tied for first 5 ft. 9 in. 120 High Hurdle Schule Nicol Ste ■art 1.51 sec. 220 Low Hurdle Schule Nicol Stewart 25 .sec. Broad Jump Sturgeon Heath Shank 21 ft. 2 in. Pole Vault Withev Read 10 ft. Shot Put Rose Dunlap Garrels 47 ft. 3 in. Discus Throw Garrels Rose Dunlap 118 ft. 9 in. Hammer Throw Rose Kahle 1.58 ft. 3 in. iHidjigaU ' Cijiracjo Bual iBcrt CHRAdO. .MAY 21. 1901 Event. 100 Yard 220 Y ' ard Da.- h 440 Yard Run SSO Yard Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurtlle 220 Lcnv Hurdle High Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Throw Rroad Jumii First. Rice (C.) Rice (C.) Garrels (M.) Hall (M.) Pern- (M.) Kellosro; (M.) Catlin (C.) Catlin (C.) Brewer (M.) Clark (C.) tied Rose (M.) Parr - (C.) Friend (C.) Second. Hahn (: I.) Hahn (M.) Goodwin (M.) Catlin (C.) Lvon (C.) Stone (M.) Nicol (M.) Stewart (il.) Keller (M.) Kennedy (( ' .) Dunlap ' (M.) Rose (M.) Heath (.M.) Third. Blair (C.) Blair (C.) Tavlor (C.) Parkinson (C.) Daane (M.) Henrv ' (C.) Friend (C.) Xicol (.M.) tied Miller (M.) Withev (M.) Gale (C) Garrels (M.) Kennedy (C.) Rkcord. 10 " sec. 223- sec. 52i ' sec. 2 min. 4 min. .34 sec. 9 min. 57i sec. loy sec. 25- sec. o ft. 7 in. 11 ft. 4,S ft. 6 in. 121 ft. 2+ in. 22 ft. 1 in. Final Score- -Michigan 70. Chicaso .50. 5 r6tcrn JutcrcoUcsiatc iHcct CHICAGO, JUNE 4. 19U4 Event. First. 120 Yard Hurdles Cathn (C.) 100 Y ' ard Dash Rice (C.) Jlile Run Wrner (P.) Discus Throw Rose (M.) High Jump Fuhrer (W.) 440 Y ' ards Shot Put 220 Yard Dash SSO Y ' ard Run 2 .Mile Run Broad Jumj) 220 Y ' ard Hurdles Pole Vault Mile Relav Poage (W.) Rose (M.) Rice (C.) Breitkreutz( Y Kellogg (M.) Friend (C.) Poage (W.) Dole (Stan.) Michigan Second. Shideler (Ind.) Hahn (M.) Sleeper (D.) Rodman (111.) Dole (Stan.) tied Iveller (.M. Blair (C.) Hvde (Stan.) Hahn (M.) .)Hall (M.) Mci:acIiron (W Woodin (111.) Catlin (C.) Durland (111.) Iowa Third Xicol (.M.) Blair (C.) Perri ' (M.) Devine (W.) Veslage (P.), ). tied Bellows (0.) Garrels (M.) : Iiller (W.) Martin (Ind.) Cahill (C.) .) ' erne (P.) Ross (la.) Xicol (M.) tied Samse (Ind.) Chicago Record. 15 sec. 101 sec. 4 min. .33| sec. 125 ft. 3 J in. 5 ft. llf in. 50i sec. 47 ft. i in. 22f see. 1 min. 585 sec. 10 min. 2A sec. 22 ft. 8 J in. 25 sec. 11 ft. 6 in. Final Score: — Michigan 32, Chicago 29. Wisconsin 25, Purdue 12, Leland Standford,. 9. Illinois S, Indiana f), Drake 3, Iowa 1. ()l)crlin 1. TRACK RECORDS EVEXT. 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash f 808 Yard J Indoor. Run I t Oiitdooi ' T ,rM n Indofir. Mile Run ■; L Outdoor. Two Mile Run. 120 Yard Hurdle. 220 Yard Hurdle. Broad Jump. Hiiih Jump. Pole auh. Shot Put. Hammer Throw. Discus Throw. Michigan. Holder, Date. Record. A. Hahn. 1904 9f sec. Archie Hahn. 1903 21f sec. C. T. Teetzel. 1899 50 sec. H. P. Ramev. 1905 2:00 H. W. Haves. 1899 2:00f H. S. Coe. 1905 4:29 W. B. Perry. 1903 4:34.f Kellogg. 1904 9:57 . J. F. McClean. 1899 15| sec. R. Stewart. 1903 25 .sec. J. F. McClean. 1899 23 ft. A. Armstrona;. 1900 6 ft. C. E. Dvorak. 1903 11 ft. 9 in. Rose. 1904. 48 ft. 7 in. Rose. 1904. 158 ft. 3 in. Rose. 1904. 125 ft. 3 J in. Westi;hx. Holder, Date, Record. Blair, Chi. 1003 94 sec. Archie Hahn, lich. 1903. 214 sec. A. C. Kintisberrv. Colo. 1904. 49a sec. World. Holder, Date, Record. A. F. Duffv, r. S. 1902. 9i sec. B. J. Wefers, U. S. 21i sec. M. W. Long, U. S. 1900. 47 sec. Breitskreutz, Wis. 1904. l:.58i. Keachie, Wis. 1902 4:31 Kellogg, Mich. 1903. 10:02|. Shideler, Ind., 1904 15 sec. (Questioned). I anagan, Stand. 1904. 24fsee. Lerov, Mich. 1891 22 ft. 7+ in. Armstrong, M. 1900 6 ft. Dvorak, Mich. 1903 11 ft. 9 in. Hvde. Stand. 1904 40 ft. 10 in. Plan, Cal. 1900 163 ft. Rose, Mich. 1904 125 ft. 3i in. Kilpatrick. U. S. 1895. 1:53 2. W. G. Cxeorge, Eng, 4:12f. A. Schrubb, Eng. 9:091. A. C. Kraenzlein, U. S. :15i. A. C. Kraenzlein, U. S :23J. O ' Conner, Ire. 1900. 24 ft. llf in. Sweenev, I ' . S. 1895. 6 ft., 5|in. Clapp, U. S. 1898. 11 ft. 10 in. Rose, U. S. 49 ft. 6 in. Flanagan, U. 8. 1901. 171 ft. 9 in. M. J. Sheridan. 1904. 133 ft. 6; in. T " ?ig. ' g fl Ej » ' g ' 0nv ' 3it " liV W. R. KIRX. ]pT seems hardly pcissibl? that Keene Fitzpatrickis better known to Eastern col- lege men than he is to .Michigan men, but this is probably tme as I --« . . regards tliat part of his life not spent in connection with our Uni- M - ' a M - ' ersiTy. : Iichigan men feel so intimate •ith their great trainer iKj HK that they never think of him except in relation to the University Im8|pr of Michigan. Hence there arc many questions about ' Sir. Fitzpat- ffMB " -? rick that an admiring outsider might ask which any .Michigan man L ' JS, would find difficult to answer. However, there is none of us who " ' would not be glad to learn more of one of the l)est known men con- nected with our university . Keene Fitzpatrick was bom, as few of us know, in Boston in 1865. He attended only the common schools, and is truly a self-educated man. From his early youth he devoted much time to all-roimd athletics, natm-e having endowed him with a veiy rugged body. He was famous when still a young man Ijy being a member of a world-chamiiion fire brigade. At this time he was one of the best sprinters in the country. Mr. Fitzpatrick ' s athletic ability naturally led to his being much sought after as an ath- letic coach and after a few years ' experience at small institutions, he was, in 1890, made trainer at Yale. In 1892, he made his first appearance in the West, his engagement being with the old Jlichigan . thletic Club of Detroit. While with this club " Fitz " trained several young lads who are now University of Michigan students. In 1894 he first came in touch with our University, being made gymnasium and athletic instructor under Ur. Fitzgerald, who was the general director of athletics. This year was marked by our victor}- over Cor- nell in football, the score being 12 to 4. We had never defeated Cornell before, and Cor- nell has never played against us since. The following year our football team won the Western champion.ship, but lost to Harvard in a 4 to game. In 1896 " Fitz " went back to Yale, and we had no more champion teams. Two years later " Fitz " was back again as acting director of the g}-mnasium. and we defeated the West in football. In 1899, Fitzpatrick was made director of the gymnasium, and that secured us our great trainer. The two years previous to 1901, our football teams were unsuccessful, owing chiefly to lack of foot- i)all material and to strong adversaries. But since 1901 Yost and " Fitz " have succeeded in turning out teams no less wonderful for their physical perfection than for their machine- Hke action. lint it is in his track teams that Fitzi)atrick lias shown tlie most remarkal)le skill in developing the physical man, as a sligiit review of the season will show. From 1894 to 1900 there was little good track material in the University owing to lack of previous develop- ment. However, Michigan made a fine showing in the inter-collegiate meets. In 1900 our athletic management sent a team to compete at the Paris Exposition. Our team was com- posed of Hayes (Captain), McLean, Leiblee, and Dvorak, who had to compete with the best athletes in the world. We won three seconds and one third. In this year, we also won the Western Inter-Collegiate meet. In 1901 the Conference was organized, consisting originally of nine Western universities, and now open to all Western colleges. Our teams have won every Conference meet. However, our victories have not been confined to the West. In 1897, we sent an unsuccessful mile relay team to Philadelphia, but in 1903 our four-mile relay team easily won first place, and Archie Hahn secured second place in the dashes. In this latter meet our team competed against teams from Chicago, Wisconsin, Yale, Harvard, Pennsylvania and Columbia, — Yale securing second place. In 1904, we startled the East by winning the foiu-mile relay race, the dashes, the hiuxlles, and the shot- put. Yale was again second in the relay race. In indoor meets our teams have been even more successfid, as they have never been beaten. The first indoor meets were in 1900, when we defeated Chicago twice. Our teams have successfully competed indoors three times with Cornell, twice with the First Regiment team of Chicago, once with Wisconsin, twice with Illinois, and once with Purdue. After this little summary of lichigan athletics, one is not stirprised at the confidence Michigan men and other men as well, feel in Keene Fitzpat; ick. It seems very nattu ' al that such an athletic director should be popular with college men. But it is not alone his pro- ficiency in athletics which makes Mr. Fitzpatrick a great and popular trainer. One who knew Mr. Fitzpatrick very well once said, " Keene Fitzpatrick, — trainer and gentleman, " and so most aptly characterized our " Fitz. " One cannot long talk with Mr. Fitzpatrick without being impressed by a certain air of gentlemanliness which is all too rarely found in Connection with many men whose business it is to develop the physical sports of yoimg men. It is this cjuality in Mr. Fitzpatrick, which, more than anything else, endears him to all who know him, be they athletic or not. It is this c[uality, as much as his athletic ability, which makes him an ideal trainer. He is, in habits, in personality, in general bearing, a worthy and influential example for all who come in contact with him. He is the sort of a man under whose charge a father would be glad to place his son. But to etdogize is useless here, for we all know " Fitz, " and wf all trust that he knows hoM- much we appreciate him. 178 H Wamtp Ccnnis Cram Singles: Lee, Hunt. St. John. MeXcil Dduliles: Lee anil St. .Inhn. Hunt ami McXeil. iycBtrrn 3fntfrrolIfg:iatr CL ram HlHlt and Lee. ycetrrn 3fntft-ttillrg:iatc (FrnniB Cnurnament CHKWClo. ILL.. MAY 31). 11104 Finals : Singles— Hunt (AI) defeated Bailey (la.) Doubles: Hunt and Lee (il) defeated Bingham and Moorehead (C). MAY 3L Doubles: Hunt and Lee (M) tlefeated Railcy and Monnett. (Li.) ual (Lournamrnt il ' itl) Chirajo AXX ARBOR. MAY 13-14. 19U4 Singles: Moorehead (C) defeated Lee (M). Jayne (C) defeated McXeil (M). St. John (M) defeated Bacon (C). Hunt (M) defeated Bingham (C). Doubles: Hunt and St. John (M). defeated Bingham and Moorehead (( ' ) ; Lee and McXeil (M) defeated Jayne and Bacon (C). Total: — Michigan, 4. Chicago. 2. Dual Cnurnament S itb ©brrltn AXX ARBOR. ilAY 23, 1904 Singles: Hunt (M) defeated Reed (()): Lee (M) defeated Jav (O) : St. John (: I) defeated Hooper (O) ; ilcXeil defeated Hopkins (O). Doubles: Lee and St. John (.M) defeated Reed and Hooper (O) : Hunt and McXeil (M) defeated Jav and Hopkins (O). Total:— Michigan! 6. Oberlin. 0. E?nal Cournamrnt iPitl) Ualamajoo KALA. L ZOO. MICH., MAY 28, 1904 Singles: Lee (M) defeated I ' pjohn (K) ; Hunt (M) defeated Manley (K). Doubles: Hunt and Lee (: I) defeated Upjohn and Dasher (K). Total: — Michigan, 4. Kalamazoo. 0. " 1 Wi, of iH. jFcnccrs ' € nh K RL ZoELLXER President H. RRY Gr- dle Vice-President Ernst Schiiitz Secretanj Wilfred St. Peter Treasurer C. G. Hill. Memhrr En ' cutive Committee B. A. B.UvER. H. P. Banks. A. M. Barnes. R. L. BOUGHTON. p. il. Brerktox. A. O. Brown, Ernest Dales. E. A. Frank. C. W. r;rsT, V. K. Kelsei. lATTHEtt " KoI.BK;, (1. KUH.X. Bert E. Lyon, H. Mahew. G. Mendelssohn, John " Xevmarker. H. Obetz. M. G. Rice. E. a. Ridell. S. Ritchie, T. M. Rosew.vter, R. Schottsledt, Roberto Sada, W. B. Scott. George H. Shelton. E. O. Swaxson, G. Thdrward, H. F. Withet, Uonoiarp iflrmbrio Dr. George H. M . 181 i CROSS COUNTRY CLUB ©ffircre Charles E. Hayes, ' 05, Eng. Louis H. Conger, ' 05 Lit. Irvixg K. Stoxe, ' 05 Lit. President Secretary-Treasurer Captain •BoarU of iDirrctore Guy L. Wait, A.B., ' 04. Haruv !,. Cnv.. ' OT. Loui.s H. ( ' ijx(;ek, ' 05. Imixc; K. Stoxe, ' 05, Charles E. Hayes, ' 05. Wait. A.B., ' 04, Fowler, ' 05, Conger, ' 05, Dew, ' 06, Stone, ' 05, l rarrrs of tbr (£C€ m Collrgf Stk ' kxey, ' 06, 1 CoE. ' 07, E. Hall, ' 07. E, Warner, ' 06, L, Daaxe, ' 07, E, llAMEV. ' 06. E. Grimm, ' 05, RowE, ' 08, E, Dull, ' 08, Minor, ' 05. Since its foundation in 190L the Cross Country Club has supplied all the distance runners of the Varsity. The Michigan teams which have twice won the four-mile relay championship at Philadelphia were composed of C. C. C. men, and though Kellogg, Perry, Wait, Hall, Foster and Harphlan were lost by graduation last June, the club is confident of furnishing the men for a third Michigan victory. The fall race showed fine material in Rowe, Ramey, and Coe, who ran almost as a imit in record time. The work of Rowe the Freshman cup-winner, is especially deserving of mention, while Ramey and Coe are nuu-h improved over last year. Didl and Minor took first and second places respectively. This year, we lose by graduation all but nine of the C. C. C. men, but the outlook for new men is very bright, as the club handicap system gives every man a fair chance. In addition to the Wright, Kay Co. ' s Cup, the club offers three cups and caps and jerseys to the winners in their races. Not only does the club aid those ambitious for track honors with the coaching of its veteran runners, but it develops strong friendships among its members. The social feeling and good fellowship which exists attracts many who run merely for tlie pleasure and exer- cise. CLASS ATilLETICS U Armstrong, B., F. AUER, F. Bloomfield, B. Briggs, F. burmeister, f. Campbell, F. Carey, F. Carmody, B. Chubb, T. Clark, B., F. Cochrane, F. Conger, T. Allen, F. Bell, T. M. Bjork, B. Campbell, B. Chase, F. Decker, B., F. Detwiler, F. M. Dewev, B. M. Anderson, F. Barnard, F. T. Basse, B., F. Bean, B., F. Bird, F. T. Blake, B. Bolin, B., F. Brown, B. Carmichael, F. Begle, F. Freund, F. Greene, B., F. Hector, B. Brown, B. Burrill, B. Chapin, B. tiORDANIER, B. Litrrarp Dew, T. Dodds, T. Doty, B., F. DuCharme, F. Fowler, B. FULMER, B. Galt, B. Grimm, F. GiLLARD, B. GUNDRY. B. M. Hull, F.,T. Jayne, F. iDrpartmrnt Jones, F. Kenny, B. M. Kidston, B., F., T. Kirn, T. M. Latourette, B. Lewis, B. MiCHELET, F. -M. F. R. Miller, F. Minor, T. Montgomery, B. M. Norton, F. Pierci.;, B. €ng:tnrfnng: 2)rpartmrnt Elsworth, F. Howie, T. FooTE, B., F. Fry, B. M. Fulton, B. Gram, B. Graver, B., M. Hayes, T. M. Hicks, F. James, F. Kletzer, F. Kusterer, B., 1 Lathrop, F. Lowell, F. MacDonald. B. I ' arker, B. LalB Tirpartmrnt Carmody, T. IIiiwkll, B., F. Carr, F. Clancy, F. cockrane, t. Fraser, F. Gerdes, B. Hance, F. Hammer, F. Hatch, F., B. Kekr, B. ALarsh, F. Maynard, B., F. McArthur, B. Plummer, F. Qt-inn, B. liK ' i iiLDS, F. l{ix , T. itlrSical iDrpartmrnt HuBER, F. M. ALacneal, F. Ide, F. ALarshall, B., F. La,sater, B,, F. McCormick, B., F. MacIntyre, F, M. Morehouse, B. Dental Department Hawley, B. Merritt, B. Horton, B. Moore, B. HowLAND, B. Richardson, B. 186 Plummer, F. quarles, t. Rood, T. M. Shank, T. Slusser, F. Stacks, B. Stewart, B. Stone, T Strain, B., F. M. Trout. T. ' an Slvkk, F. ' iger, B. Weld, F. Peck, B. T. Rebstock, T. Rebling, B. Robinson, F. Sterrett, B. ' AN VaLKENBURGH, F., M. Young, F. Zelner, B., F. RoGNER, F. Russell, B. Salliotte, F. Smith, F. E. G. Smith, F. Steiger, F. Street, T. Thompson, F. AVeeks, F. Wilcox, F. Reed, F. schureman, f. Taylor, F. Urquhart, T., F., I ], Vandenberg, F. Robinson, B. Sexton, B. Weideman, B. M. Wilson, B. M. Class aSascball Eccovtis, 1904 ' 04 Lit., 1-1 -(U Kxg.. 6 1 ' 04 ExG., 14 1 ; ' 05 Lit., 2 1 I ' 05 Lit., 19) . ' ()5 Lit., " ' | ' 05 ExG., 171 [ ' 07 Lit., 7 1 ' 06 Lit., 41 -oy Ln-., i | . ' 07 Lit., 7 I ' 07 Lit., 13 J ' 06 En-g., 6) ' 07 ExG., J ' 07 Exg., 7 1 I A. A. H. S. - ' I,Q. L.uv, 201 •05 Law, Si | -05 Law, 5 j •06 Law, 12|,j, j ._ iqj 1 ' 04 Law, 14 1 ' 07 Medic 7 1 ' 05 Medic, 10 1. - j ,,, 221 | | ' 07 Medic, 13) 1 , _ gj ' 04 Medic, 14 I , j 3 J ' 06 Medic, 7 I 51 Dext ' Dext., 4 PH.VR., ll)p„,„ 4J HOMEOP., 4J I ' 07 Lit. f Champion ' 07 Medic, ■ ' 5 J Class football lACCOVtis, 1904 ■06 Lit. ' 07 Lit. " ' ' 07 Lit.. Ill 06 Law. • ' 06 Law, 17 ' i 1 ' 05 Lit. 6j 12 . ' 07 Exg., 5) 17 1 1 ' 06 Law, i OJ ' 06 Medic, ' 07 Medic, ' 05 Law, ' 05 Lit., ' 06 Exg., ' 07 Eng., ' ' -06 Medic, 01 I ' 07 Exg., 1 ' 05 Exg., 61 ; Tie for ' Championship. 1 ' 05 Medic, ' 05 Exg., 1906 i.a D Class jFoottjaU Cram Tied for Class Championship with ' 07 Engineers. Logan L.Long Manager Albert M. Barnes Captain Ray F. Barnett Coach Leeoy K. Brown Coach Herbert E. Hartman | Melville D. Brooks f •E ' nc?« Charles O. Briggs " ) Roscoe D. Jones ■ Tackles George M. Reed j Kern M. Beurman ' T. A. Thompson [ Guard Frank D. Koelbel ) Frank W. Madison Center Alfred H. Barlow Quarterback C. Charles Hopkins " ] Albert M. Barnes Frank E. Byers [ Halfbacks Edward Benscoe | Wm. M. He.ston J Logan L. Long Fullback 188 M f XjLe i ft ' " ■ ' ji ■ " t lBt . ; H iftS m ■P § IK X i h yH ' (■.■•J - --y : t:-: ' - _ -, -,...-_ " ' SS Sil 1907 Cngtnerr jFoottall Ccam Tied for class championship. J. A. Robertson Captain J. W. Thompson, Manager W. H. Reicks Center C. A. Saunders, Right Guard W. L. Evke Uhlhf Tackle G. R. Morrison Rigl ' t End J. W. Thompson Left Guard G. A. Freeman Left Tackle H. Georg Left End W. B. Lewis, Quarterback A. NiESEN ' . Fullback .T. A. Robertson Right Halfback M. H. J)AANE, Left Halfback T. R. Walter, Right Halfback C. C. Curtis ff " lf P. Miller ? ' " ' H. K. Holland Guard 0E7— 5 0E6— 0E7— 0E5— 0E7— 12 0E5— 5 0E7— 6 0L6— 6 189 1905 3Litcrari jToottjall Ccam Charle.s J. ilicHKLET, Manager SlUSSER, I D • 7 IT ; TT r liuilit tiid Hull, ) ■ Armstrong, ) d ■ ; t „;,; , Strain, j BURMEISTER, I j , , , _,,. , Carey, ) Norton. Center Weld, Left Guard Jayne, Left Tackle Van Slykk Left End Doty, Quarterback Kidstox Right Halfback Plummer Left Halfback Jones, Fullback Sittbetttntre Cochrane, Grimm, Ames. 190 m 1905 engineer jfootball Ceam YouxG Fullback Reiblixc. Tackle Galk Tackle Hicks (Captain) Right Halfback LoA ELL Center Allex, Giutrd Zelxer, Guard FooTE Left Halfback a ' ALKEXKURGH (MaiiajSier) Center RoBixsox End FuLTOx Tackle Chase Quarter back Lathhop, End KUSTERER, Halfback " 1 1905 CaVp jFootljaU Ctam Reynolds, Captain D. F. Smith, . . . , Manager Hatch Center Carr, ) Marsh, V Guards Smith, ) Wilcox,) y. , ,; Clancy, ( Anderson, ) Basse, V Ends ROGNER, ) Maynard, ) Quartn-backs BOLIN, ) Reynolds, " ) Weeks, v Halfbacks Salliotte, ) Bird Fullback 1907 iLitmw jfootball Cram Bexsox. End CooRs End SiGXiAX End Headstex Tackle Bliss, Tackle Church, Guard Deightox Guard Meechem Guard Sluxa ; Halfback Campbell Halfback SixcLAiRE (Captain), Halfback Heath, Fullback Gleysteex, Fullback .Magxus, Manager 193 him . 1908 !llUjrrc6ljmfn jfootljaU Cram W. Weeks, Coacli W . McKiLLiP Cajitain Chandler, I p , Harris, ( Newtox, " ) Hkxrv, ;• Tdcklcs PalmI ' IR, ) Metheney, I , , T-. r (riiaras Embs, ( Croul, ) Tf ,„ , , - Hdifback Cox, i ' Beel, Fullback. Carey, Center McKii Lip, Quarterback ubBtitntre Bennett (Guard), Evans (Quarterback), Richard (Halfback), Langley (End). 194 1907 ilitcravp BastljaU Cram Cbiimpinno 1004 L. I. JoHNSox, Manager C. ' . Zimmerman .... Captain W. KiLLEFER Catcher H. F. Shulte Pitcher R. W. SixcL. iR, .... First Base C. V. ZiMMKRMAx • Second Base R. W. Doiiiis Third Base H. S. Holmes, { ,S7, ,. op H. D. Davi.s, A. H. LoucKS, ... Lc t Field E. W. Headstex. " ) L. F. Warrex. [ . . ... Center Field R. H. Claxcv. ) F. B. Xewtox, ) ... Rujht Field R. E. Church, S ' 195 1 005 ilitcrarp BascIjaU Cram E. H. Fowler, Captain C. M. (Sundry, Manager Cram Clark, Catcher Stacks Pitcher GiLLARD. I . 7? „ J D „. o r ... t irst Base bTRAIX, ( Fowler Second Base LiND-SAY Third Base FuLMER Short Stop VioER Left Field If ' ' ' ' ' - I Center Field Pierce, j DoTV Right Field L.AT.,URETTE, I Sul StituteS MiCHELET, ) 196 1905 Hato Basrljall Cram F. .Al. DkNkffe C. M. Russell J. M. AIaynard C. F. BoLLX R. B. Blakk T. R. Gerdes J. W. QuixN- (Mgr.) M. G. Hatch R. A. Kekr (Capt.) C. A. Reynolds 1907 iHrtiiral Basfl)aU Cram Sibley, (Captain ' Pitcher Campbell, ... Catcher Aldixger. " I rr f First Baxe Thomas, ) McKlXNEV, ) ,,■,, f Second Base ( ' ' •• i ' Shortstop Wilson, (Mana,2;pr) Third Base Gregor, Left Field Jones, Center Field Calvert Rir,ht Field Stores ' 07 Medic ' s, vs. ' 05 Medic ' s 12—10 ' 07 Medic ' s, vs. ' 04 Medic ' s 22— 3 ' 07 Medic ' s, vs. Dent ' s 6— 3 ' 07 Medic ' s, vs. ' Or, Law ' s — 5 ' 07 Medic ' s vs. ' 07 I. its. . . • . . . 5— 7 198 Hf 1905 Hitfiari) iAclap Cram Iraixg K. Stoxe (Mgr.) ' . L. Minor (Captain) L. C. Hull, Jk. P. E. Dealmler E. 8. Shank 199 ?tntor Cnsinccrmg iarlap Cram BiGELOW MacDoxald Hayes Rebstock 200 1005 ilato l rlciv Cram " Ed " E AUNARD " Jack " CAhMODY " TnM " Bi;.D " Ness- .Mavnard -Mike ' RiNN 1907 91U Jfrcsi) %xm x Cram John C. Garrels Masijn p. Rumnev George C. Howard Harry L. Coe Henry G. Coors. Jr. (Mgr.) Ralph W. Rose Martin H. Daane Robert B. Leete Harry S. Bartlett Frank D. Nk. ' ol Ralph W. Keeler David A. Warner 202 Girls Gymnasium Class 1900 BashctljaU %mn Champkins May Green (Captain) ' Guard Emily Stark, Guard LoTTA Broadbridge, Forward Alice Reynick Forward May Reynick, Center Marie Winsor Center Clara Moffett, Guard Mary Hawley, Forward EniTH Davis, Center 1005 lasUctball Ccam Isabel Paenall {CapUiin) Agnes Snover Elizabeth Bush Pauline Hayes Hilda Strempfer Mary Farxsworth Lily Dale Clara Wiggins Elizabeth Stafkord Krecrtiee Ruth Thompson Louise George Elvira Stark Blanche Weston Bertha Malone Flora Cakr 205 1907 lashctljaU Ccam Edith Lutes, Mary Yurker, Left Center Left Basket Florence Carey, Emma Rund, Center Basket Jum-ping Center Rena Mosher, Myra Jaquet, Center Guard Left Guard Ruth Rizek, Anna Iverson, Right Guard Right Basket Fannie BUTLB R, Substitute 1908 lasUrtljall Cram L. DaisiP.I ' sslll. (C(iptuhi) Zella ' alkkh Hei.ex Exmark -May Baker He LEX J A CO u I AdEIJNE CaI!TER ZOHAIDA HeXDERSON Margaret Turxer Olive Bucks Marie Ruhlmax Florexce Rt:i!Y (Manager) iir l fcorti in ( ratorj? anti Bctjatt BY THOS. C. TRUEBLOOD. The record ot .Michigan in oratory the past year wliilo not all that could be desh-ed is yet very credita- l le. The first contest not reported in last year ' s Michi- ganensian was the final contest of the Central League series of 1904. Northwestern University having won from the University of Chicago, and the University of Michigan fromthe I ' niversity of Minnesota in the semi-final deljates, the winning universities met in the final at ; lusic Hall, Chicago, April 15, 1904. The question for debate, chosen by the Graduate Council of the League was: " Resolved, that labor unions should incorporate. " By lot it fell to .Michigan to upliold the proposition. The debate was one of the best of the finals. The result was a two to one decision of the judges in favor of Northwestern. Michigan was repreesnted by John A. Rippel, John C. Bills, and THOMAS c. TRuEBLooD Clemcut M. Holdcrmaii, with Karnest I. Halliday as alternate. The fourteenth annual contest of the Xortlieru )ratorical League was held Friday, May 6, 1904, at Ann Arbor, under the auspices of the University of Michigan. James Floyd Halliday was Michigan ' s representative, with Hugo Sonnenschein as alternate. Mr. Halliday spoke on " Webster and the Compromise of 1 850. " His work was equal to that of any former representati ' e of the University, but first honor was awarded to Jlinnesota. Chicago and Michigan were tied in rank for second honor, but on the basis of percentage the prize fell to Chicago, The second Hamilton contest occurred January IL 1905. at .Music Hall, Chicago, under the auspices of the Hamilton Club of that city. The institutions whose representa- tives were chosen (on account of the excellence of their thought) to speak before the club were the Universities of Michigan, linnesota. Chicago, Iowa and Knox College; but Iowa was barred on account of the plagiarism of her representative. Fist honor was awarded to Knox College and second to .Michigan, who was but one point behind Kno.x. The twO ' were in reverse order the year before and strangely enough with a difference of but one point. Mr. Hugo Sonnenschein, who represented Michigan with such marked credit, spoke on " Hamilton, An Exponent of Nationality. ' " Intercollegiate debating opened at the University in 1905 with the semi-final debate between Northwestern University and tlie University of Michigan. The question for de- debate was: " Resolved. That corporations doing inter-state business should be com- pelled to incorporate under a national law; granted that such a law would be constitu- tional. " Michigan was represented by Earnest M. Halliday, Ira W. Jayne and Charles E. Blan- chard, with Carl E. Parry as alternate. The debate was full of interest and was most earnestly contested by both sides. As has been the case in many previous debates, the ilichigan men excelled in team work, and in their rebuttal speeches. The decision of the judges was unanimous for Michigan. In the full series, Michigan has won eight first honors, one second, and two thirds, of the fourteen contests of the Northern Oratorical League; one first honor and one second of the two Hamilton contests; and sixteen of the twenty-four intercollegiate debates — two of the three with XMsconsin, three of the six with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and five of the seven with Chicago. Michi- gan has lost but three of her twelve debates in the Central League. itt jHidjigan ' s iArcorti in Brtjatr YEAR 1900 1900 1900 1902 1902 PLACE Ann Arbor . ] ' hila(loI]:ihi:i. Pa. Chicago, 111. 1901 . Ann Arbor 1901 . Ann Arbor . . 1901 . Chicatro, 111. 1902 . Ann Arbor Philadolphia, I ' a. C ' liicauio, 111. 1903 . Chica,2(). Ill, OPPOSIXG COLLEGE t ' hipau-o Pennsylvania fCLOlD ■ M. H, Caumudv I .Mifhigan ( Ohlixcek ) r.lAcon -; VouxG ( RVDALCH , ' Michigan Minne.sota linnesota Cloud ) M. H. CAKM(tDY - lichigan Ohlinger j C Jacob ) -| E. Soxxexscheix .Michisian ( Maxey ) C Dewey Pennsylvania - Irvixe (_Ohlixger J -Michigan Chicago Northwestern .Michigan C Jacob j, soxxexschklv ( Maxey ( Meig.s I ■s H. SoxxEx.scHEix - Michig (O ' Cox.xoR ) C Wiley Pennsvhania - Hoff.max Pennsylvania Minnesota Chicago (.McGei. ( Mekjs ) ■| O ' CoxxoR [• .Minnesota ( H. SoXXEXSCHEIX ) C Hoff.max - Kexxy 1903 . Madison, Wis. . . Wisconsin 1904 . Minnea]iolis. Minn. . Minnesota ( )KTOX E. SoXXEXSCHEIX .Malcolm Perry Chicago ,- .Michigan 1904 . Ann Arbor 1904 . Chicago, 111. Wisconsin Northwestern ( J. A. Kll ' PEL ) 4 J. C. Bills - .Michigan ( C. M. HoLDERXLVX ) (C. E. Blaxchari) ■s D. B. CoLTox - Wisconsin ( ' . C. . mhersox ) ( J. A. h ' ll ' PEI. ' ) - .]. C. Bills - Xorthwestern C. .M. IIoLDKR.MAx) m l isconsm-iHidjigan liebatr James E. Burkey ittitl)tg:an Ceani Edwin ,). Kk.nxy Alternate — Albert 1). Pearce John A. Rippel HELD AT .MADISON, .MARCH 31, 1905. Wnx BY MICHIOAN " . Question: — ' ' Resolved. That party oandidate.s for City. County, and State election offices, and for State and National legislatures should be nominated by the direct vote of the people. Constitutionality conceded. Central Bcljatincj: iLcagur Northwestcni vs. Michii an. E. JI. Hai.i.iday I. W. Jayxk AUirmttc — C. E. Parry C. E. Blaxchaud HELD AT AXX W . .lAX. I ' O. 1905. WON BY MICHKiAX. Question: — Resolved, That corporations doing interstate l)usiness, should be com- pelled to incorporate under a national law. (iranted that such a law would be constitu- tional. ii ftjstcr Cup Cram Haevey H. Athertox Lawrence C. Hull. Jr. Champions 1904. Welster SofiKTV — Alfirmdiivc. Fred " M. DeNeffe Adelphi S( )cietv — Xrgatitr. Walter E. . ' ■ ' chroeder Albert D. Pearce . vsTix I.. Lathers HKl.l) . T A.W ARI ,( tH. APRIL 20. 1904. " 0X BY WEBSTER SOCIETY. Question — Resolved. That lalwir unions should incorporate. 214 aticlpiji Cup Ccam tDcbalrrs Webster Society — Ajfirmative. Harvey H. Atherton Fred M. I)e Xeffe Albert D. Pearce Adelphi Society- — Negative. Lawrence C. Hull. Jr. ' ALTER E. Schroeder Avstix L. Lathers HELD AT ANN " ARBOR. APRIL 20. 1904. WON BY WEU.STER SOCIf;TY ' . QuESTiox. — Resolved, That labor unions should incorporate. BUM ' .! 9ilp|)a JBtu Cup Cram Trbatfre Adelphi Sdciktv — Afpnnativc. Lawrence C. Hull Jr., Walter S. Schrdedeh Austin L. Lathers Alpha Xu Society — Negative. Ethelbert H. Fowler J. Fletcher Lewis Charles E. Hill HELD AT ANN ARBOR, APRH. 6, 1904. WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY. Question. — Resolved, That labor unions should incorporate. 1 g 0 ' l l f- ' 7 1 B " !l m n l P rjH L H H 1 ■E i Q !3[ticlplii ilitcrarp ocittp first semkstkr. Ernest Schmitz. . John " McCandless. W. B. Scott, . F. Deahl, . M. C. RoDi. . . I. W. Jayne, ©fQcrro President Vicr-rnsidcnt Scrretdry, Treasurer, First M enilier Executive Committee. . Second M iinher Executive Committ(c. Member Orutoriad Board. second semester- Ernest SCHMITZ.. J. 1). (ioRDON. Jas. .McCandless.. G. W. RoSERBERG. E. M. C.ALE. J. F. Woodruff. 217 9[lpl|a i u Hitcrarj) ocictp FIRST SEMESTER. G. Wm. Barnum, . R. C. FULMER, L. C. Weiler, J. J. Daxhijf, E. J. Ken.w, . S. H. Roberts, L. E. Davidson, . (Dffufre President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . Critic, .... . Editor oj Si bil. . [emher Oratorical Board second semester. . C. E. Parry. . L. E. Davidson. H. J. Wambold. . A. D. Pearce. . R. H. Clancy. H. K. Legg. L. E. Davidson. ly cljstcv Hittravp ocictp Jirst grmcBtrr „- n T .... President W . B. Leslie. „ „ ,. . . Vice-President R. H. ( ARR „, . . Secretary D. OOLEY, T- T, T- .... Treasurer F. G. B. Kempf , ... ... Critic Geo. RKiHT. „ ,, ,. ... Marshal F. ! I. 1- ITZGER. LD. „ . . I ' resident John Rudix. - T- n . Vice-President J. K. Renner. .,,,.„ .... Secretary I- . . R.VDLKY, • ' „ ,. ... Treasurer D. North, TT T-i r„ .... Critic H. R. Trusler. ... „ -. . . Marshal U . B. Le.slie, 219 - s Jcffrrsontan Hittrarp g ocirtp Harvey E. Hartz, . Antony Hoesky Charles H. Francis, Otto W. Wagner, j. b. cordiner C. E. Blanchard, . Jirot § rmrBtrr Palmyra, I ' enna. Helena, ■ Iont. Normal, 111. Riga, Mich. . lelrose, Idaho Blissfiekl. .Mich. President Vice-President Secret ari Treasurer Critic Orcttorical Delegate Fred P. Smith, . C. J. Sebring, Alvin Waggoner, C. A. Henning, . L. H. Katz. Alpena, Mich. Blissfield, Mich. . Gays, 111. . . . Lead. S. D. . . Hartford, Conn. . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic 220 iHiri)igau ' s ivtrorti in Oratovp §intr tbr CDtafaliobmrnt of tljr J-lortbcrn (Diatoncal League 1S91 1892 1893 - ' 1894 1895 { I 1896 1897 1898 1S99 1900 ] 1901 1902 190:- 1904 1 ' 2 1 2 o i 1 ( 2 (2 ■WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST A. C. GORMELV W. B. Kei.i.ev i •T. F,. Roberts ( M. J. -McGujre L. G. Long ( J. B. Nelson f F. P. Salder I B. L. Oliver J. H. JL ' .vs F. L. IXGR.VHAM I F. L. Ingrahaxi ) v. yi. : Iertz r B. H. Ames | C. Simons f C. Simons W I.. WiERS il. H. Carmodv F. D. Eaman ( G. W. Maxey A. J. Holland f C. S. Storey ]-?. S. Cramer (!. W.M AXEV i_ S. J. KoHN E. }llAR.SHALLt I E.SONNEXSCHEIN { J. F. Halliday H.SoNNENSCHEIX VINNERS OF LEAGUE CONTEST HELD AT !Miehiiian Ann Arbor, Northwestern Evanston Michigan Oberlin Michigan Madison Michigan Iowa City ilichigan .... . Chicago Michigan .... Ann Arbor Michigan .... p]vanston ( )l)er]in .... . ( )berlin Northwestern . fadison Micliigan .... Iowa City Iowa Cliicago Nortliwpstcrn . Minneapolis .Minnesota .... . . nn .Arbor Also received first place in the Nortliern Oratorical League. tReceived second honor. Cljc J amilton Clul) SrconS Slnnnal Prhr ©ration Cnntrst, Cbicajo, JH., Januarp II, 1903 PROGRA . Introductory President of the Club. Alexander Hamilton, The Patrician t tatesman, The University of Chicago. Patrick Henry, The Agitator University of Minnesota. Alexander Hamilton, The Champion of Nationality University of Iowa. Hamiltonian vs. Jeffersonian Democrac.y. Knox College. Alexander Hamilton, An Exponent of Nationality, University of Michigan. iPinnrrs Ralph E. Chase, Knox, Hugo Sonnenschein, Michigan. , . . . .JoHX A, Gauger Schuyler Bald mx Jerry Theodore Christian.son PURLEY RlXKER Ralph E. Hugo Sonxenschein First Place Second Place eastern 3ntrr= tate ©ralorical (Contret of tbc iJntrr-Collf jiatr prohibition SlBisnciattDn Lexington Opera House, Friday PJvening, ,May 20, 1904, S o, clock. PROGRAM. Invocation. Indiana. James S. Neavcomb Upland, Ind. Taylor University. " Its Solution in Politics. " Michigan. Ernest M. Halliday Ann Arbor. Mich. University of Michigan, " The Paramount Problem and Its Solution. " Ohio. Elbert R. Moses Woostcr, Ohio Wooster University, " Frances E. Willard. the Reformer. " Kextucky. Jo.seph D. Randolph Winchester, Ky. Kentucky Wesleyan University. " Our Only Hope. " New York. William L. Chaxdler, Syracuse, N. Y. Syracuse University. " Christian Expediency. " Tennessee. Enrest E. Tay ' lor, Harriman. Tenn. American University. " Why, How, When. " Benediction. 222 i ortljcrn (Oratorical iCcaguc Contest ANN ARBOR. VAVU.. AIAY 6. 1904. }3rog;iain 1. Webster and the Compromise of 1S50 James F. Hai.i.iday Michigan. ' 2. The Dash for the Pole Charles J. Johnson Northwestt ' rrt. ' ■ ' •. The lission of the Anglo-Saxon Oberliti. 1. The Destiny of China Wisconsin. ' ). Alexander Hamilton loira. 1). John B. Gordon, the Pacificator. Chicago. 7. The American City, Minnesota. axjbrdv w. (joodenough Henrv C. ])uke Hexry r;. Walker Thomas J. Meek CiEORGE P. Jones innrre George P. Jones First Honor THOiL s J. ilEEK, Second Honor James F. Halliday Third Honor mtjcrsitp Oratorical Contest ANN ARBOR.LMICH.. MARCH 24. 1905. jjrogram 1. Connnercialism vs. Government Clement J I. Holderman 2. lirabeau 3. The Awakening of the Piiljlic Conscience, .... 4. Evolution vs. Revolution, 5. The Message of Machinery. . 6. The Sick Man of Asia and His Doctors. .... Winnrro Hugo Sonxexscheln, KlYO S. Ixui, . . dreax M. LAXD rAx Harvey H. Atherton I ' raxcis W. Kirkham Hugo Soxxknschein Kivo S. Inui First Flace Second Place Ba IBH (Oratorical oarti 1904 1903 Thomas f. Trueblood. Ex-Officio Professor of Elocution Allan G. Aigler President Arthx-r D. Quaintaxci. Vice-President ' erxox C. Randolph Secretary JoHX F. Exgelke. Treasurer I. W. Jayne Adelpki Society L. Davidsox, -l p ia A M Society John Rldix TT ' ' e? skT Society C. E. Blaxchard Jeffersontun Society Thomas A. Sims Pnsidcnt of Xorthrrn Oroloricnl Society F. T. Bexnet. Delcf ate to Centred Debating League Ernst Schmitz Senior Literary Class K. S. Ixxi. Junior Literary Class Harry Hill, Sophomore Literary Class ■George Dawxer. Freshtrutn Law Class 225 mmi JHirijisan iLato Harlnttu Published monthly during the academic year, exclusive of October, by the Law Fac- ulty of the University of .Michigan. iHlanaffinj: SnarU Harrv B. Hutchins, Chairman Victor H. Lane, Treasurer Horace L. Wilgus, Secretary James H. Brewster Editor (Cliitonal Betetante Appointed by the I ' " a( tetv from the Class of 19()5 Paul W. Boehm James E. Burkey Earl R. Conder Peter T. Cordixer Dan Earle Lewis S. Eaton Charles R. Foster Dimmitt C. Hutchins Raymond A. Kerr Victor R. McLucas Leroy a. Manchester Arturo Reichard John A. Rippel Clarence J. Silher Alfred Todd Bird J. ' INCENT MICHICANCNSIAN BOARD (EHitonnl anU -BiiBinroo S ' taff Thomas D. Jones. Managing Editor J. Fletcher Lewis Business Manager Lawrence C. Hull, Jr., Assistant M anaging Editor ' SlBBoriatf Cuitors Law Department Literary Department Gilbert A. Currie Louise E. George Charles W. Steiger Sa iuel H. Roberts Claeenxe E. Wilcox Charles H. Sproot Engineering Department Medical Department Henry C. Dewey Hugo A. Freund RoLZEMOND D. Parker Dental Department B. C. Levax.sler Sororities .Miss Lois Wilson Fraternities Douglas B. Crane Ross H. KiDSTON J If J. Stanley Baley Managing Editor Claude A. Thompson Business Manager Clyde L. Uew, Athletics Arthur C. Pound, .Yews Joseph Y. Kerr, Exchanges Ida M. Brownrigg Women CESitortal S taEr A. M. Graver Harky H. Andrews I. Waite Jayne ' )SL66otiate» George A. Osborn Franklin C. Parks A. H. Ortmeyer Hugh Allen Chari,es W. Ambrose Charles E. Winstead George A. Barnes Arthur T. Hugo .1. Earl Ogle, Jr. Sidney R. Miller Will C. Sanford Eouis Stickney Jerome Weadock Clarence E. P]ldridge -QuBinres taff W. R. Hans J. E. Fetzeh K. N. Pusey A. B. Imus 230 fnlantifr Boarti 1 004 05 Nathan T. YiGF.n Managing Editor Avery HorwooD Literary Editor Heteociatrs WiLKiE X. Collins I.awrenck C. Hull. Jr. J. Stanley Baley Harlax P. Rowe Florence E. Burton Cassius M. Davis, Exchanges ■QnemrsQ : ta{r Hugo Sonnenschein, Treasurer H. Clifford Steven-son Business Manager Leroy Milburn, Assistant Business Manager 231 T Cf)f iHidjtgan Ccdjnic B3oarti 1905 R. R. TiMvHAM, ' 05 E. L. A. Whitsit, ' 05 E. ChainiKin and Managing Editor Business Manager R. D. Parker, ' 05 E. D. E. Teed, ' 05 E. 366otiatr CDitore V. C. S.MiTH, ' 05 E. B. X. Braun, ' 06 E. The Urviversity School of Music Record - -« Ann Arbor Michigan Published four times a year, in November. February. X] r and June, by the students of the University School of .Music SoiirU Df Control A. A. Stanley William HmvLAXD EaRLE ( ' .. KiLLEEX •Bonrli of CUitors Thomas A. Sims Editor-in-Chiej George C. Howard ■ Assistant Editor Lillian Whitman - " co ' Editor Elizabeth Campbell Alumni Editor Fred Killeen, Subscription Editor Fred Daley, Business Manager 233 I fligtous Sissofiatious (General ( »rsaiiization.) Students ' Christian Association. Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' s Christian Association. •BoarU of Crnetfce JuDOE V. H. Lane President Prof. E. C. Goddakd Vice-President Prof. J. H. Marklky Secretary Prof. W. W. Bhman Treasurer Prof. F. L. Sacj-e, Mrs. W. S. Hazelton Dr. Wm. J. Herdman Mrs. Ellex S. Carhart Leonard L. urense Mrs. Myra B. .Iordon G. F. Allmexdixger Mrs. C. H. .Millex CjiTcuti Jc Committer of tijc tutiruts Cfjrtsttan dissociation EifHARD A. Bolt President J. Ross Rekd, President Young Men ' s Christian Association, " ) J- Vice-Presidents Grace Hklen Tiffany, President Young Women ' s Christian A.ssociation, ) Mary 1 ' ' arxs -orth Recording Secretary Artley B. Parson. " ) C General Secretaries CiERTRUDE Davidson, ) Richard R. Thompson, .... Graduate Secretary Cal)inrt of iouns iHcu ' s Cijnstian association J. Ross Reed, President Le is H. Hector Vice-President George S. Osborne Recording Secretary Ralph A. STO - Treasurer Ahtley B. Parsox (rnural Secretary Richard R. Thompson. : Graduate Secretary Richard A. Bolt President S. C. A. Roy a. Hamilton- Bible Study Joseph Y. Kerr Finance J. Floyd Halliday Religious Meetings S. Perry Wilson Social L Smithfrs Christian Extension D. Lewis DuxLAP, Publications C. Earl Higbee Membership Caljtnct of Soung i; omcn ' s Cfjristian association GRArr, Helen Tiffany, Lulu B. Chase, . Pearl Campbell, Dora Brayman, . Katharine Chapman, Mary Arm.strong, Katharine Preston, H. Ruth Thompson, Agnes Eaton, Christine Iverson, Martha T awton, Flora Carr, President Viee-Presidcnt Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Recording Secretai-y S.C.A . . . . . Bible Study Religious Meetings Social Christian Extension Publications Membership n ni HoYAL Albert Abbott Henry Carter Adams James Burrill Axgell Richard Arthur Bolt Arthur Graham Caxfiei.d Herbert Watson Clark Johx Leonard Conger Charles Horton Cooley James Alexander Craig Arthur Lyon Cross Alfred Dachnowski Isaac Newton Dem.mox Charles Lemuel Dibble Earle Wilbur Dow M. G. Fultox William D. Henderson James Avery Hopwood Richard Ray Kirk Alfred Henry Lloyd Fraxk Burr JLvrsh Clarence Burtox Morrill Luis Marixo Perez Louis Quarles George Rebec Varrex Lincoln Rogers William D. Russell Fred Newton Scott Wilfred Bvron Shaw Harrison Staxdish Smalley Hugo Soxxexschein Joseph Morris Thomas Charles Bruce Vibbert Nathan Thomas A ' iger Ethelbert W. Waldron Robert Mark Wenley Max Winkler Johx G. Winter 240 Coastmastrrs ' Clut) Charles r . Andrus Richard A. Bolt George Burgess Edward Blrkey • V. I). Cole Earl R. Coxder Fred C. Crumpacker Ernest I. Halliday James F. Halliday Clemext M. Holdermax RiCH. RD D. J. Hollister Lawrexce C. Hull. Jr. d. c. hutchixs Clyde F. Karshxer Ed vix J. Kexxy Ru:hard Kirk Luis M. Perez J. Albert Rippel Walter E. Schroeder Thomas A. Sims Hugo Soxxexscheix Charles M. Vibbert R. B. Barrett J. M. Bell A. J. Decker R. W. Detwiler J. S. Fultox Ralph Galt A. II. Graves J. H. James A. E. KUSTERER A. T. MacDonald H. W. Miller R. J. Smith D. J. Sterrett Senior Cng;inrrnng; ncirtp J. S. Barstow Irwin Chase H. C. Dewey W. H. FllOTE S. L. Fyfe R. S. Gram H. B. Howie C. I.. KisINGER D. W. I.ATHRO? E. F. Perkins A. II. Rebstock S. H. Staxdish C. S. " ax Valkexburg 9p First Semester C. E. Wilcox . . James Maynard, Jr. L. A. Manchester, W. R. Lloyd, . . D. D. Williams, E. R. Conder, O. I,. Crumpacker, R. I Cijr Barristtrs iatt Senior ;§»otifti) Founded by Class of 1905 ©fficn-B Lord Chancellor Vice Chancellor. ' aster of Rolls. Chancellor of Exchequer, Bailiff Privi Council WiLKIXS Second Semester (). F. Crumpacker W. C. Cole R. a. Kerr A ' . R. McLucAs F. E. Butler W. S. Steinert E. R. Conder, J. G. Welch Knll of ittrmbfrc Herbert Aubott Leland Flint Bean Frederick E. Butler Fouis Paul Buckley William Cutler Cole Earl Richard Conder William Samuel Cochrane Harry Leavis Crumpacker Owen Lucas Crumpacker Lewis Spencer Eaton Frank Whitefield Edwards Charles Emerson Goettman Raymond Asbury Kerr William Russell Floyd A ' ictor Roy McLucas Arthur Clark Miller Leroy " Alexander Manchester James iL YNARD, Jr. William Joseph Steinert Claude Arthur Thompson Thomas Robert Waters James Garfield Welch Roland John White Clarence Edward Wilcox Robert Lee Wilkins Don Dickinson Willi.vms Cljc (J tols KcBiUfnt mBuatfB Walter T. Fishleigh Richard R. Kirk Howard J. Seymour Burton S. Kxapp W. Gordon Stoner actiar flrmirre John S. Stover Fred C. Strain Harold H. Armstrong R. W. Detwiler Arthur .M. Hebstock Arthir T. : IacI)onald Clare JI. Gundrv J. W. Bell Arthur O. Cook H. W. Iiller 245 His Holiness. The Pope . His Eminence, The Cardinal. " Scukky " Standish i t= Council of Cbrrr " ( IaLTY " ( ; ALT S artrng of tbr -ISonjls " Johxny " Pexximax " Billy " RA- MdM) " Bob " McCkeary jflaetrrg of tijr Cboir " Sqtikrkl " ]-5(i xky ■ ' Harry " James " Frlddy " Crumpacker " Roy " St. Johx • ' Hilly " Hexdrie " Art " Kusterer jFnare fconorarp " Charlie " Baird " Artie " Cro s " Sloppy " Hut hixs " Bob " Effinger " Tii.m " Rurr. " Court " Allixgton " Al " Barlow " To.m " Bird " Squirrel " Bonxey " Mel " Brooks " Babe " Carter " Kin " Clark " Freddy " Crumpacker " Steve " Day " Galty " Galt " Bobby " Gotsciiall " Tom " Hammond " George " Haskixs " Bili y " Hexdrie " Hixg " Hixcklky " Harry " James " Art " Kusterer " Dooley " Loh.miller iK )t JFriarti " Scott " Wi 246 " Nes " Mayxard " Bob " McEvory " Bill " McPhersox " Stew " -Morley " Johxxy " Pexximan " Joe " Pratt " Billy " Raymond " Reb " Rebstock " Stixk " Russell " Sol " Salmox " Clem " Smoot " Scurry " " Staxdish " Ray " St. John " Ken " Taylor " Eva " Turner " Marshall " Uhl " Buddy " Ward " Jud " Wilson ittia luill anti rrptttt JBtmbera Haroi-,d H. Armstrong Hundley B. Baker ROLLA L. BiGELOW Leigh C. Bloomfield Charles F. Campbell Herbert W. Clark Vernox C. David Charles B. DiChakme William H. Foote Stanley L. Fyfe Clare iL Guxdry William S. Stllivax Harold O. Hunt Daniel W. I.athrop Arthur E. Lott Bert H. Moxtgosiery Falcoxer O ' Briex Edward A. Rood JoHX A. Ryax Rlby J. Smith Ralph Stoepel John S. Stover Fred C. Straix ■■ Charles Merkel, UaTrjp Paul S. Miller, ' Opva Edward R. Marshall Oiiaywyds George H. Lewis, ' PoSokoXttos MiKi ' iiKbrif Daniel H. Eaton, 4 iX.rf ' T-q Stephen H. Smith ' Atti hcXos Fred C. Rodda Tpai ' iuos Lucius A. Farnham ' Opyto ai T7;s Earl J. Thomas, KoiAo ' ;u,l ' xo« Wales M. Signor, ' V |xc. ' ou HarRO WoLTMANN Tdptxti ' T5;s James A. Morehouse ' V.pvOpoKOjxovo ' i Leslie S. Brookharh klp.op ' p ' oi ; Egbert T. Loeffler ' EAa poVoos William R. Lyman " Aopo? Albert J. Bower, " Ei ' to xos Roy a. Brown YlrvaXov Ralph G. Cook, Tvi r] f 6 3o ' i John H. Gilpin, ' 02 KaAdiTTo u,os Don C. UrIE, ' 04 ' A-n-aXoira.prjO ' ; Albert E. Stripp, ' 04 IlAaTi Trdvs Charles F. Tenney, ' 04 Kepano-TT s Clarence R. Wilcox, ' 04 KvToydarTu p 248 ilatu 53rcsititnts ' € h Charles S. Axdkus, 1905 Law Class (1) Thomas D. Jones, Webster (1) B. K. Wheeler, 1905 Law Class (2) James H. Nichols. U. of M. Democratic Club Don Ci. IcVean, Southern Chtb Allax G. Aigler, Oratorical Association Karl Zoellxer, Fencers ' Club James L. Coxley, Students ' Lecture Association Willl m S. Nash, 1905 Law Class (3) Rel ' bex S. Schmidt. Rocky ilountain Club WiLLi. M B. Leslie, Webster (3) James P. Deveeeaxjx, Jeffersonian (2) JIaurice W. Seitz. Webster (2) John Rudix. 1906, Law Class (1) Clark B. Moxtgomery, 1906 Law Class] (2) Edward F. P.vrker, Michigan Union Harry S. Bo toax, 1907 Law Class (1) Pharaoh . " Dimi " Hodgex Lord of the Deserted Harem, .... ... " Huge " Allen Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden . . " Escy " Atkins Shufu ' s Court Fool, " Curly " Barnes Keeper of the Great M ummi " Jap " Helsell Feeder of the Saci-ed Crocodile " Piggie " Hoag Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls ... " Artie " Hugg Imperial Sarcophagus Carver ... " Doc " Hume Neku, the Dancing Girl " B " Imus Sebeknefrura, Grand High Priest " Red " Milburn Queen Tai ' s Lyre Player . ... .... " Deacon " Parks E.ralted Water Carrier " .Snide " Pixchard Guard of Little Egypt " Stevie " Stevenson Chief Embabner, " Stick " Stickney Charioteer to Rameses II " Newt. " W. gner Administrator of the Scarahi " Spike " Long Ra-Hotep, Bargeman on The Lake of the Dead Taylor 2.50 Established 1S96 Esther Braley Elizabeth Brown- Lucy A. Cooley nrnrrB m illrbc Mrs. Harry Douglass Mrs. Robert Effinger Mrs. Clarence Morrill Mrs. Daniel Zi.mmerm.vx l ovorfo in tlniBcreitatr Nell Briggs Eugenia Bray Beulah Brigham Breta Brigham Francis Brown " MaR(;aretta Brown Marion Brown ell Jane Cochrane Rebecca Crittenden Elizabeth Dodds Margaret Dresser Myrtle Elliott Frances Eschenburg Cecil Gauntlett Irene Gilbert Helen Hall Jessie Herman Louise Hills Ruth Howe Hegina Kingman .M. Y La Feber Vera Lay Una Locke Iv THERINE MaLCOMSON Helen Meade Elsie McLain Nan iluLHERON Isabel Parn. ll Perlita Pemberthy Alice Perry Elizabeth Prall Alice Reynick Sally Rice Alice Scott Ruth Shartel Elsie Stanley Ruth Steglich Maud Stewart Lois Wilson Hazel Whitaker . nnie White W. ]). MoRiARTY President C. E. HiGBEE Vice-President John Dahlem Secretary H. L. Cayender, Treasurer fj. C. Karpixski Referee F. R. Baker P. D. Baker Z. L. Bliss J. L. COXLEY J. V. Garcia F. Garcinava L. O. Gilbert I. D. Goodwin ilembers of the Team. C. J. Kemmerer A. L. Lathers H. K. Latourette A. E. Lybolt G. E. Osborne F. J. Phillips C. J. Sebrino D. H. Sibbett R. D. T. HOLLISTEK The Chib is now carrying on a series of correspondence games with the University of Iowa Chess Club. 252 Brutsdjcr TriTin ©fficrre of (Stncral Ucrcin Adriaax Naoelvooht, Minerva Benjamix. Ada I . Weckel, ittcmbrvo of tl)f iS ' opbomorr §cclion President . Vice-Prenident Secretary otjd Treasurer Helen Mead, Pr(. ' idint Maude Stuart, Sc Irene Stringer Louise Keixold Marion Powers Mildred Stiles I tftn and Treasurer M. H. Talcott Delia Van Kluck Maixje Van Winkle Mamie Weir, Vicr-PrrsidenI Emma Judd, Librarian Bertha Woodhams Bessie Day E. Hanley Maky Morse Eleanor Derxon Mhs. V. Kirschbaum 3funior Section Florence J. Freeman. President Bessie Hitchincs, Secretary and Treasurer Effie Armstrong Eleanor Armstrono Beulah Brigham Breta Brigham Myrtle Elliot Xixa Goodxow Catherine Klingel Maude Manley Alice (Juick Etta Schertz Lydia Kinsley, ] ' iee-Pr Ethel Taylor LuciLE Bell Flora Carr Esther Harmox Anna Mulherox Agxes Snover sidrnt Edith Woodhams Minerva Benjamin Clara Dunn Violet Hart Francis E. Nichols Hilda Strempfer Senior Section .Iennie Coy, President Katherine Smalley ' , Secretary and Treustin Ida Walz Elsie Thomasma Ada L. Weckel Anna Redding Alice Maloxe Emily- Oberlix l.dUisE George, Vice-President Maude Ferguson Constance Bemext Elsa Stanley Anna Wurster Eoi ' isE Smith Laura Woodruff Lciis IxoLis Ethel French ittrn ' fi § rttton Julian Krolick, President Adriaax Xagelvoort Ernest iL Halliday M. M. Uhl W. R. Goodrich Hugh Allen Gordon Mendelssohn I. L. Butterfield (!. B. Dextox Fj. L. Neville .John Neumarker, Secretary and Treasurer Ernest Schmitz C. E. Parry Fred Solms Edward H. Lauer William Jehle Martin Towenberg G. L. Knight J. L. Schottstaedt n Ci)e Intlers James J. Murphy Chas. L. Brewster Geo. L. Browx Glen P. McKinley Chas. B. Newcomb Alford H. Colwell Rolaxd J. White Bela L. Cdgshall Joseph D. Heitger Seth H. Jones Walter L. Eyke Chas. S. Axdrus Harry M. Weir Harry W. Carmon 254 IH I nidxfvtorktr €h h Henry J. ' anden Berg Adrian ' Xagelvoort Hessel S. Yutema William G. Winter Clarence H. Kremers Adrian J. Xeerken Benjamin J; Lugers Edward C. Stanton Edward Fox James DePree Cornelius J. Dutmers John A. ' AN Zoeren AxGus De Kruif John J. Danhof. Jk. Arend Yyn ■I HPCKV MOUNTAIN CLUB ©ffttrre Reubex S. Schmidt, Harold N ' . Dunphy, Hugh ALLE f, " » . George Vanderwall, James A. Stump, , . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Correspondin j Secretary fflrmfariis Hugh Allen Washington J. D. Hunt, . . . Oregon Emmett F. Axnis, Colorado T. D. JoxEs, . . . Idaho Harry A. Arnold, Montana R. O. Kaufp.max, Washington C. R. Baixbridge, California J. P. Loxdox. W ashington E. F. BacoN- Colorado A. T. McDoxALD, Montana Thomas Bird Washington C;. P. McKlXLEY, Idaho H. S. Bowman Colorado J. W. Maloxey, . Montana P. M. Breretox, Colorado C. Martin. . . . . California C. J. Brobeck. ... Montana C. C. Miller, Colorado W. D. Campbell, Washington H. C. Montgomery, California C. .1. Christian, . . .Montana C. C. Moore, yoIning Herbert V. Clark, Xfw Mexico Xade-U ' , .... Montana L. C. Clark Montana G. F. XlCHOLAS, . Colorado L. J. Clarke California C. C. Xl SLEK, . . Montana Harry L. Coe ' ashington C. O. Orxbaum, . . California Herbert E. Coe Washington C. S. P. ttersox Colorado L. H.CoxE California A. D. Quaintanoe, Colorado H. Lee Cox California Max Roake. Colorado Fred X. De.Veffe, Washington J. A. Rawlins, Utah M. W. Ditto Montana W. M. Rheixschild California Tho.m. sJ. Downex, Colorado R. S. Schmidt, California R. M. Drysdale, Colorado W. H. Scofield, Colorado Harold W. Duxphy. Washington Henry G. Shaw, W ashington -M. T. Duxl.wy, . . Colorado W. Carter Snell, Montana Allex G. Fletcher, Xew Mexico R. E Snyder, . Colorado JoHX E. Fetzer Colorado J. A. Stump. . Colorado James A. Freeik, .Montana A. J. Thomas, Utah .1 Arthur F. Friedmax, Colorado G. J. Thom. s, . . Montana Charles Hall Oregon A . J. Truscott, Montana B. Harris, Utah George anderwall, Oregon C. A. Hexxixg Montana P. A. Zang Colorado A. J. HORSKY, . . Montana ' g outlKvn Clulj ©ffittw Don G. McVean, President Emra H. Ireland, Vice-President Rex Wood Secretary H. B. Searcy Treasurer ;ffiemfcrr6 Thos. R. Waters, . J. F. Preston, Earle E. Foole, Claude C Fogle, Rex Wood Edward Ross Marshall, R. R. Thompson, James Maynard, H. P. Ramey, . . . Walter S. Hogg, Don ( ' .. McVean, Charles A. Hauser, Emra H. Ireland, W. J. Steinert, L. A. Brown, Wm. S. Stucky, L. P. Spalding, WooLFOLK Barrow, Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Rex Cornelison, Geo. D. MiLLiKEN, Richard VanWinkle Chas. Fennel H. B. Troxler, H. B. Searcy, V. M. KiME, R. W. G. Olven, J. F. Bowles, l. horwitt, Sam a. Mitchell. Theo. D. Abeles, Thos. H. Scott, Ira P. Baer, Henry G. Coors, Harry Pennington E. KiNCAID, . E. T. Lovell, Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Alabama Georgia Georgia Illinois Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas W. Virginia W. Virginia New Mexico- Texas Texas Mississippi (Dfficrrcs FhedC. Crumpacker. Valparaiso, Ind. Willis G. Stoner, Valparaiso, Ind., Herbert D. Warner, South Bend. Iiu John M. Osborn, Laportf, Ind.. Thomas A. Sims, Indianapolis, Ind., James H. Nichols, Lima, Ind.. Glen Beechler, R itlfr, Ind., President V ice-President Secretary Trcafiurrr ToaMmastcr . . Prophet Historian PuoF. Thomas ( ' . TRUEBLOon bnnorarp iflrmbtio .Mk. Roy Feck. Phof. Isaac JI. Demmon ;filrmbrio William Barnard, Rudolf A. Bartholomew Glen C. Beechler, Reese H. Carr, Joseph Coquillard, Fred C. Crumpacker, H. L. Crumpacker, O. L. Crumpacker, F. A. Ueahl, Ray Ueahl, John F. Engelke, Ralph Fink, Harold Frederickson. C. L. Green, J. M. Galloway, Cle.ment M. Holderman, W. G. Hoag, . . . A. J. Keever, . Benja.min Leib, J. Fletcher Lewis, JIiltox Loeb, . ' n,LL M H. Meese, South Bend Valparaiso Butlir Rushvillr South licnd Valparaiso La Porte Valparaiso (Ic-ll. ' U Indianapolis Sniitli Bend Souih Bend Atti.-:i Uarlington North Manehester Indianapolis Fairinount (ioshen Covington Lafayette Michigan City William Mutchler, Dhusus Nichols .Iames Nichols, .IamesOdle, John 11. OsBORN-, Lee L. Osborn, George E. Osbi-h , . rthur H. Ortmi;ykii Arthur M. Parry. Chester Perkins, Michael Rinn, Hurst H. Saroeaxt, Ernest M. Sims, Thomas A. SnLS, Willis G. Stonkr. Ki.Lis W. Test, H. I). Warner, .James G. ' klch, , Frank M. Whitehall Edmund Wills. Charles D. W ' ittku, Carl R. Volger, , Go.shen Lima Lima ( )xford La Porte La Porte Sullivan Evansville Fort W ayne South Bend Covington Sejnrour Indianapolis Indianapolis ' alparaiso La Porte South Bend F.lkhart South Bend South Bend Lawrence Hartford City 259 ■ iDtficrrs C. E. GoETTMAN, Presidoit J. G. CuiiMixfi, M. D., Vice-President J. Day Brownlee, Jr., Secretari J. W. Anderson, Treasurer Thomas Aiken LeRoy Allebach J. V. Anderson C. H. Bailf.y] D. G. Bailey F. V. Bailey A. M, Barnes J. P. Barnes H. E. BiLGER D. S. BONCHER F. D. BOYER H. D. BOYLES B. p. Brasley C. J. Braznell p. V. Brilhart H. G. Brinton C. H. Brown J. Day Brownlee, Jr. A. S. Butler Jason Bond G. H. Calhoun H. W. Cannon C. I. Can.von F. E. Carmichael H. B. Carpenter C. Caruthers R. E. Case H. W. Coleman R. J. Caughy G. C. Christy E. J. Creighton E. J. Crowthers J. G. C. MMING A. S. Day P. E. Demmler Le ' . ntR. Drake W. F. DURLIN C. H. Dowman R. M. Edmuxuson (). A. Ehleks R. . Ellwoiid F. C. Englehart M. V. Evans T. C. Evans J. H. Fox A. H. Friedman R. J. Firman J. G. G. GE W. S. Ge. rhart H. O. Glasser C. E. Goett.mav V. C. Green uvalt B. K. Greenfield H. B. H. GER Charles Hall H. E. Hartz L. H. He ctor Vm. R. Henry Fe.v. Holden ( ' . g. hubuard Vm. Huber D. M. Hughes J. E. HUIDENREKH H. C. Hunt ( ' . L. John B. E. Jones C. E. Keeler E. D. Lacey J. K. Langfitt G. J. Long L. L. Long Wm. N. Marsh R. C. Maxwell L. H. McCracken C. Martin Otto MoCreery H. E. McCuRRY M. C. McGlFFIN R. R. Mellow J. E. Miller Wm. A. Miller T. H. Miller H. C. Moyar W. F. Moyar J. E. Ogle Jr. H. J. Oldach J. J. Owens C. I. Parker R. L. Parsons W. G. Powell C. C. Probert E. X. PUSEY J. L. Rea J. R. Reed J. K. Rennbr J. B. Reiger O. Rockwell G. E. Sands R. C. Shaffer r. D. Seidel R. A. SCHOYOCK p. p. Sharkey F. J. Sheehan C. M. Short R. L. Shryock D. H. Sibbett J. K. Sloatman E. G. Smith S. H. Smith James Spofford, Jr T. W. Spofford G. H. Sprague IL B. Stadtmiller A. W. Stenger J. S. Strickler J. A. Tannehill G. E. Thomas C. A. Thompson E. H. W.iGNER C. C. Waggoner S D. Weaver H. G. White A. S. White J. C. Wilke? F. W. ' ILLARD p. F. WiLLARD H. S. Wilson C. D. Wolfe ife ©ffirrre George C. Howard President LeRoy E. Davidson, Vice-President Matthew Kollig, ' Secretary Albert E. Chittexden, Treasurer Morell B. Baker, ) LeRoy E. Davidson, J idmsory Board Albert A. Walker, ) C)onorarp flrmbrrB Dean Albert B. Pkescott (Deceased) Dean Harky B. Hutchins Prof. Francis W. Kelsey Prof. George W. P. tterson Prof. Edward H. Kraus Prof. Henry S. Carhart Prof. Israel C. Russell Prof. Frank L. Sage IJlfinbrra S. B. Adams B. B. Gould F. S. O ' Brien F. R. Baker W. C. Gould P. A. Palmer H. H. Baker C. K. Greer L. A. Paschka M. B. Baker J. E. Green H. J. Quall J W Barton J. H. Guexther E. A. Ridell H. T. Beechmore .T. .1. Hall C. C. Robinson H. M. Beechmore ' . S. Hall E. J. Robinson F. Beyer C. E. Hallenbeck C A. Rood W. K. Blakeslee L. V. Hammond C. D. Rood A D. Boyd E. A. Haskins R. B. Rose R. H. Boyntox R. G. Higgs G. A. Ross F. W. Brown G. C. Howard Wm. Signor H S Brown H. H. Howard C. A. Sink O. G. Brown J. L. Hondorf C. B. Smith A E Chittenden C. A. Howlaxd D. J. Sterret E. H. Clapp C. L. Hyde H. B. Stover F E. Clark G. L. Jackson J. E. Vidal E. L. Cleary H. p. Kerr, i. L. Wait L. E. Davidson T. S. Kevexey T. E. agxer D. E. Darrah C;. a. Klock A. A. alker C. C. Demmer M. Kollig H. G. Walker H. C. Dewey W. H. Lane E. V. Wallace R. M. Dodge A. W. Lect W. L. Wallace H. J. DoTTERWEicH F. P. Martin A. D. Walton W. A. DuNKLEY V. G. McCarthy J. D. arner L. H. Duschak . J. J. Metz R. D. Welch E. D. E. gle p. K. Miller . H. W etmore A F Eastman C. A. Miller G. B. Wheeler J. A. Elson R. E. Monagh W. W. Whipple R. B. English X. T. Mount H. B. White L. G. Gifford R. F. Nichols C. S. iley W. 1. W illis 263 Cije f aim ©fficcre T. R. Gerdes, Minonk President V. C. Randolph, Chicago, Vice-President Harry Hill, Edinbvirg, Secretary A. C. Marriott, Chicago Treasurer W. I. Ha.ntaw, Chicago. CiccutiUf Committer L. L. GoODXow, Chicago, Chairman. L. E. Phipps. Kankakee. Arnold Jacoby, Chicago. iftrmbcrts H. H. Atherton, L. H Jonas, L. E. Murphy. . M. G. Rice, . C. B. Montgomery, R. E. Hitch, A. R. Schneider R. R. Basse, C. R. McMillan, R. R. Malcolm, W. D. FREYBrRJiR X. G. Murphy, N. G. Van Sant J. H. Cruthis, J. L. Spingler J. R. Allen, R. D. MuRPii? R. D. Jones Jay Condren, Ci. C. CJUTHRIE, . L. H. Beadles, . Carl Leisendahl, H. P. Streeter, V. WULF. . . G. Barry, . B. Gosline. . R. H. Wilson, . J. L. CONLEY, C. O. Bjork. . D. T. Bjork. A. B. Modine. E. H. Laver, A. C). Brown I para Centralia Cuba Peoria ' vanet El ' Paso Chicago Chicago Morrison Chicago Decatur Centralia Sterling Springfield Rochester Keithsburg Metamora Monmouth Streator Kankakee Quincy Chicago fialesburg Chicago Pontiac Chicago Chrksman Golconda Chicago Chicago Chicago Peru Bloomington E. D. Pray, . . P. S. LOVE.IOY, G. M. Read, J. H. Ready, H. M. Berliant, E. I. Jones, . . C. P. Hendricks. L. S. Eaton, W. J. Brown, J. D. Flood, Carl Elmstedt, Chas. Stein, F. Cowley. E. p. Martin, H. M. King, A. Wagner, I. S. COE, W. S. Nash, G. S. Haskins, H. T. Martin, B. O. Berge, M. O ' DONNELL, L. H. Gridley, James McEldowney Horace Baker H. F. Hamlin, (!. R. Xeeves, H. Cavender, H. A. MUSHAM, G. R. Kelly, E. D. MUNROE, CJLENN Ricks, R. E. Church, Chicago Princeton Augusta Fanner City Chicago Lexington Morrison Chicago Sterling Chicago Moline Chicago Moline Blue Island Augusta (iays Centralia Mansfield Chicago Monmouth Ottawa Belviderc Savanna Chicago El Paso Canton Chigago Chcbause Chicago Ottawa Springfield Taylorville Catlin 11 1 i 1 Ji ' mKI L J % ' ■ ■ " . ■ 1 H k i I % il 2i Rami HAWKEYE CLUB I i Ji iiL [ - .IXjU. ' 9 I i C. T. Kemmerer, E. B. Sprague, W. F. Schregardus, H. F. Petersmever, J. C. Gleysteen, H. R. Francis, F. F. Betty, E. D. GRniEs, O. C. Allen, C. B. Belknap. . A. J. Barnes. . F. S. Belknap. W. J. Belknap. J. W. Bell, F. F. Betty. Jacob Blumer, C. B. Bowman. C. O. Briggs, D. Browning, J. E. Burket, F. E. Butler F. E. BYER.S, VV. A. COAD. A. R. COLGROVE, R. W. Core, P. K. Craig, S. Daniels, T. J. Urees. d. s. dunlap. Tho. Farrell, E. W. Fehling. H. R. Francis, J. C. Gleysteen, E. D. Grimes, R. H. Harris, W. E. Hayes Officers President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Crrrutiur Commtttrr J. H. Powers, Social Committee F. S. Belknap. F. Helsell, S. E. Stiles. D. S. Dunlap, Jflembere Fort Dodge Manchester Cedar Rapids Manchester Manchester Atlantic Davenport La Vene Coon Rapids Red Oak Sioux City Iowa Falls Arion Harlan Hull Council Bluffs Indianola Des Moines Marion Carroll Hopkinton Fort Dodge ( )sage Muscatine Alton Davenport Morning Sun Clinton T. C. Whitmore. F. Helsell. .1. P. Hertert. A. T. Hugo. S. W. Jordan. H. A. Kelley. . C. T. Kemmerer. . A. Larson, A. W. Lewis, J. A. LuBRS, C. J. Maker, J. A. MORLEY, . J. A. McKee, . . J. (!. Nichols, T. J. Perry, H. F. Petersmeyeh, J. H. Powers, C. A. Robertson, . R. G. Reid, . . W. F. Schregardds E. B. Sprague, S- E. Stiles, E. G. Stock. C. A. Taft Ole Tonning. . E. C. Turner. D. W. Ward, . C. J. WiGGERS. Noah Williams. Knoxville ( )del)olt Harlan Oskalocsa Pleasantville Clinton Davenport Waterloo Harlan Clinton Ft. Dodge Clarinda Grinnell Belle Plaines Albia Cherokee New Hampton .Muscatine Indianola Prairie City Grundy Center Creston Sioux City Monroe Decorah New .Sharon Fairl)ank Davenport Ida Grove ■I ©nt rtainm nts 1000 junior |[)op Committers R. W HoWLAXD. M. D. Brooks. F. P. Helsel. . il. T. LoTHROP M. M. Uhl G. H. Fay X. -M. ' agexer arransrmrnt W. B. XciKTH. Chuinnan J. E. P ' etzer Ertrption R. .M. l.AXE. Chdirman iDrtoratiDn A. B. Lmis. ( ' hairman General Chairman Treasurer Secretary H. S. Slyfield K. Y. Taylor A. N. Ford 3fn )itatton R. ( I. Mackenzie. Chairimm Husit ■ " . C. Day. Chairman W. S. Wood 269 v; . B. Ward iDfficrrs Paul B. Dickey. Tom Bird, . . . Dell D. Dutton. . Mary F. Flanagan. Clavde C. Curtis, Paul B. Dickey. . Harry B. (Iradle, Louis Hartman. President Vice-President Manager Secretary Property Man Stage Director Chief Electrician Stage Carpenter Cbf tSrrrn CprS fflonsttr Win. (lillette. ' Beware. My Lord, of Jealousy, the Green Eyed lon.ster that Mocks the Food it Feeds On. " ACT L ( )Hver West ' s Studio, London, Toward livening. ACT IL At the Weatherby ' s , Portsmouth, the Next Morning. ACT II L Same, the Following [Morning. CAST OF CHARACTERS in ' th the Green Ei cs. " . Oliver West Artist Gertrude West — His Wift John Weatherby, Mrs. Weatherby — HisWij( Thomas Weatherby — Son Edward Marsh — " An old hand at the Game. Rev. Lyman Langley — Dean of Watrrford Paul B. Dickey . L ry F. I- " lanagan Tom Bird L ndelle M. Germonde Melville D. Brooks Gordon L. JIexdelssohn Thomas Williams ' Julie Langley— Daughter. . ' .. ' . Ethel L Tyrrill Senora Donna Gonzales — " Con M iiehn Salcro. ' ' Elisbeth J. Dodds Margaret— Maid at Weatherby ' s Lester BINs VANGER Albert Prichard— Butler to West John Xewmarker Susan— Maid at West ' s Mildred L Honecker Mr. Jackson Ross H. Kidstox Mrs. Jackson Xelle C. Schuyler Mr. Breslin Ralph O. Kaufman 271 H Homer L. Bliss, X¥. . General Chairman Edwin L. Grimes, Z¥. 9[rrang:tmrnte John C. .Miochem, ' IT Randall Crawford, I ' I Kftrptton Secretary and Treasurer Gerald P. Hall, JTJ Harry S. Bartlett, AM 3fnt)itattnn Walter C. Becker, JKI Ralph W. Keeler, S(9 7 aulitttng; Charles E. YarieR; 272 FRE5HMAN BANQUET Edward Croul, JKE. Strawx La Clair. X ' " , ToaMmaster General Chairman " Michigan. " K. B. C. Smith, .4 J( " Our Girls, " F. H. Busby, iOA ' r " Pre.sident Angell, " I. F. O ' Briex, J ' ( ) " Independents, " S. A. Hill, J 7 ' J " Boys, " Madge R. Miller, r(i! 5 " Class of ' 08. " Edward Hexkel, WT " The Faculty. " C. J. Starkey. Z " Fraternities, " D.J.Sterling " Athletics, " A. R. Huluert, (I J P £om mttcc0 R. M. Calkixs, 10 W. Van, ZT Stanley C. Cox, J!AE R. B. LiNSLEY. ( J(9 .3rrang;fmfntB .J. M. M( Ckicakv, HJX, Chairman Kctrption .IiiHN .J. Clark. .1J ' . Chairman C. W. Dickinson. (PI ' J rcoiatmn R. X. Rickard. iX Chairman L. T. Crane. 1 ' l nuitatton H. (i. A i;sLKY. BOII. Chairman H. W. Coleman, KI 273 E. H. Harsha, ¥) ' A. B. .jArquiTH. 0K¥ Cynthia Fay, A0 I. D. Hunt, JT FRESHMAN SPREAD Stella Olson Mary Yorker Helkxa Duschak Faxxij: G. Butler V:oLET E. McLarex, General Chairnidn Ethel Groat, Chairman Mary Kate Malcomsox Stella IcCrackex Daisy C. ( )lxey DrtnrattonB Besse Cas ' . ClKiirman Louise E. Hills Clara Wilson " Ellen Lethin Ruth Shartel iflUBIt Mary E. Anderson, Chairman Elizabeth Dodds Emily B. (Jilbert Florence Carey Maud Stuart Harriett Griffin Edith Lutes Ruth Rizer Sarah A. Ayers Leila Edgar Helen Briggs Mrs. Jordan Mrs. Prescott Eefrrsbmcnt Clara Starr, Cliairmaii . L rgaret Dresser iL BEL Talcott Annabel Carey iFtnante Belle Hormell, Chairman Ethel Trask Myra Jaquet Olive Crandall jjrntirammr CoRWiNE Lutherland. Chairman Errrption Agnes Watkixs. Chairman Jatvant66t6 j Irs. Huti ' hix Mrs. Cooley Mrs. Darling 274 Florence DesCamp Lucy Goodlander Helen Mead Nell Biggs Rena Mosher Elsa Kempf Margretta Brown Grace Guild Mrs. ' aughn Mrs. Kinyon Cj)e Alumni Association of tj)f mtjersitj? of JEidjisau Victor Hugo Lane, 74 E, 78 L, Ann Arbor, Michigan, President Loyal Edwin Knappen, 73, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Vice-President Louis Parker .Jocelyn, " 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Recorder GoTTHELF Carl Huber, ' 87 M, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Treasurer Fred Newton Scott, ' 84, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Wilfred Byron Shaw, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan, General Secretary Clje JUidjigan Alummiei Wilfred B. Shaw, ' 04 Managing Editor Isaac Newton Demmon, ' 68, Necrology Joseph M. Thomas, ' 98 Athletics G. William Barxum, ' 05, Campus J. Harry McCormick, ' 07, Business Manager Franklin A. Wagner, ' 04 L, 579 Mutual Life Bldg., New York, Eastern Representative Clifford G. Roe, ' 01 L, 809-810 Ashland Block, Chicago, 111., Western Representative ' € ,- A , • " boa • Officers of the mon E. F. Parker Prcsiderd Department ' ice-Pre.?idents. J. S. Baley Literary Dox Graver Engineering L. A. Farxham, . . : Medical T. A. Sims, Laiv B. H. KxAPP Dental. Homoepathic and Pharmacy D. B. D. Blaix Recording Secretary W. B. Shaw Corresponding Secretary Professor H. M. Bates Financial Secretary fatnltp fflcmbrro of tbr -BoarB of trrttorB Professors Robert .M. Wexley. Fred X. Scutt, John R. Allen First Annual Dinner of the University of Michigan Union. Watennan Gymnasium, November eleven, nineteen hundred and four. Profframmr President James B. Angell Chainnxin Mr. Frank F. Reed Toastmaster Regent Levi L. Barbour. The Glee Cluh. Hon. Edwin Denby Hon. John E. McKeigh.-vn The U. of L Band. Hox. Charles E. Townsend Mr. Edward C. Hinman X ' iolin Solo by Roy ■illiams. Mr. Lawrence C. Hull Mr. Richard Hardy The Mandolin Club. Dean A ' ictor C. ' aughan Professor iL RTiN L. Dooge The Glee Club. Professor Robert M. Wenley Judge Harry A. Lockwood The Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Dr. Flemming Carrow Mr. Hugo Sonxenscheix Mr. Neil W. Snow Mr. D. Bethuxe D. Blain Mr. Edward F. Parker. 277 % jt nitjersitj) of iHidjipn niou I ' RlX i the late few years, a number of unsuccessful attempts have been made to obtain for Michigan a club house similar to those of other colleges, as the Harvard Union, or Housten Hall of Pennsylvania. Last year, however, a plan was proposed which was to work along entirely new lines. This was to unite all elements of the University body into a Union, and thus to effect a permanent organization which would not only be instrumental in obtaining a club house, but would also foster all student movements which tended to greater unity in University affairs. Pursuant to this suggestion, [representatives from a number of college societies came to- o-ether and with a [few members from the faculty, organized as an executive com- mittee for a students ' Union. After months of careful work, this committee in- corporated the University of Michigan Union with a membership composed of Regents, Aliunni, Faculty and students. Thus we see that the field of activity chosen by the Union is a wide one. Its purpose is not merely to erect and maintain a club house, but to promote college spirit and the general welfare of the Uni- versity in various ways. The essence of the scheme is organization. If the condition of college affairs which obtains today lacks anything, it is unity of purpose and action. We have departments, classes, social, and other groups, each developing an admirable spirit, but unfortunately at times, they clash, and as a result, the University is lost sight of in the enthusiasm manifested for the lesser interest. It is to do away with this discordance of interests that the Union has chosen as its field for work the combina- tion of all. elements into one enthusiastic body which will promote to its fullest extent the broader University spirit. This can best be brought out l.iy considering the means of accomplishing this result. One of these is an annual banquet to be given each year on the night preceding the biggest football game in Ann Arbor. Those who attended the banquet last November at which the Union was launched, can easily appreciate what a factor this is in uniting all elements of the University body. Seated in the unmense haU of the Watennan gjiimasium were one thousand men comprising members of the Board of Regents, and of the Faculty, students and graduates; they had assembled there because they were responsive to one common bond of sympathy— they were men of Michigan, and who could go away from that meeting after listen- ing to those toasts and hearing those rousing cheers, given with such intense enthusiasm, without a clearer idea of the immensitv of this corporate body of which we are a part, without a broader concep- tion of the many diversified interests and purposes which it fosters? Who could fail to have mipressed upon his mind a realization of the true meaning of this spirit which prompts us to cherish our Ahiia Mater? The Union has now taken hold of the County Fair, a project which is a particularly appropriate means of accomplishing its general purpose. It is proposed to hold the Fair triennaUy. so that each " grad " will have had a chance of seeing it at least once, thus making a delightful addition to our college customs and adding much to the brightness of student days. That it will find a welcome place among our student activities is attested by the fact that, although the last Fair was held four years ago, its mention still arouses a lively discussion. Many " grads " have expressed their intention of coming back this year to enjoy again this unique expression of student life. The enthusiasm with which fraternities, state clubs, associations, and groups of independents have entered into the Fair this year to make it a success, gives us an idea of its value as an opportunity for the student body to get together into closer association, and for all to become united for a common purpose. One of the most fruitful fields of activity for the Union is in furnishing a means of expressing student ideas and of carrying into effect meritorious schemes, which would have a wholesome influence upon our college life. It is not the function of the Union to formulate su ch projects. Its whole body is too unwieldy and its Executive Board too small. But it will serve to bring to the attention of the University such ideas that are proposed and to furnish an organization adapted to putting them into effect. Often good ideas have been suggested but have been lost from lack of a suitably organized body which could take them up. Last year the question of a Senior Council was raised a number of times by the Daily. It elicited some interesting discussion, but nothing was accomplished toward establishing it. This " year, after a number of students had considered the advisability of giving a County Fair, they made their suggestion to the Union and found in it an efficient means of carrying out their ideas and of perpetuating the Fair as a college custom. 278 And the Club House! We need only to mention it to become enthusiastic over the possibilities of its influence. A club such as the union contemplates would embrace the following features, (1) rooms for all Michigan organizations including offices and rooms for the Almnni Association; (2) a large living room where students, members of Faculty and visiting alumni could meet; (.3), a restaurant and cafe, small dining rooms, individual banquet rooms and trainmg tables; (4), a library and smoking rooms; (5), billards, pool and Turkish bath equipment; (6), private bed rooms for distinguished gviests and visiting alumni; (7), if possible an assembly hall for college meetings and theatricals. A building so equipped would be a lively place indeed. Instead of the small factors of student activities being scattered all over the campus, or even off of it, the club house would bring them together under one roof. Societies from all departments, with their different ideals, would have their rooms and meetings here and each could learn to appreciate the ideals of the others, which would react ujjon them with a broadening influence. Student publications with their offices located in the midst of this life would become more sensitive to student desires, and more truly reflect student feeling. By making all familiar with every phase of our college life and its many different interests, the effect upon the formation of unified ideas can easily be seen. The club house would be the center of college activities, a center from which would emanate all student movements. By far the greatest influence of the club house would be in its effect upon college spirit. We speak of the Michigan spirit shown at a football game, in our attitude of loyalty to the I ' niversity, in the support we give our teams, or even in the generous manner with which we ami to treat our opponents. But these are merely manifestations of its characteristics. We must look for the true Michigan spirit itself in the ethics of the University. Each college has its peculiar ethics from which springs a distinctive spirit. A college that lacks a healthy ethical life fails to develop character in its students and falls far short o fulfilling its mission. We may say with pride that the distinctive chaiacteristic of Michigan spirit is a healthy attitude of fellowship, a spirit that accords to men credit only as they have earned it by their own efforts — an atmosphere of sincerity and frankness which impels one to judge a man by what he has proved himself to be. It finds its source in the ethics of the University with its broad principles and freedom from restraint. It is the spirit of the great West which has left its impress upon the character of this institution. The club house cannot fail to develop the ethical side of college life. It would furnish a place where men of all departments and classes could come together upon a connnon ground, nib up against each other and learn to appreciate the value of the different aims and desires of each other. Their ideals would become less self engrossed and they would recognize in the University interest a common board of unity. To smn up, the Union aims to direct the enthusiasm of each small group in the University into a broad channel and thus to develop an unified Michigan spirit. D. B. D. Bl. in. BH i ' tuticnts ' 3lccturt Association The 8. L. A. is the oldest and largest organization in the University of Michigan. It has come to be one of the most important adjuncts of the University. During the fifty- one years of its existence it has brought to the University the most eminent men of the times. Under its auspices have appeared such notables as Henry Ward Beecher, Ben- jamin Harrison, William McKinley, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Wendell Phillips, Grover Cleveland, and Henry Stanley. The liberal policy which has characterized this organization in the past has made it possible for it to reach the high plane which it now occupies, for it has always been the aim of those in control to spare no expense in securing the very best talent obtainable. Never in the history of the organization has there been such a demand for tickets as during the present college year, which fact alone bestexplains the popularity of this year ' s course, a glance at the personnel of which will readily account for the unparalleled success which has crowned the efforts of the present management. The opening number was given by Ru.ssel H. Conwell, which was followed bj- Henry Watterson, John T. McCutcheon, Sousa ' s Band, Gov. Robt. M. LaFollette, Leland Powers, and Edward Bok, and the (Oratorical Contest. The following are yet to appear : Henry Van Dyke, Senator Champ Clark, Hamilton W. Mabie, and Booker T. Washington. The officers of the S. L. A. are: James L. Conley President James S. Freece ' ice-President Sidney R. Miller Corresponding Secretary Earl R. Peters Recording Secretary A. B. LiGHTFOOT, Treasurer 280 Somen ' s; league ©ffittrs Florence E. Burton, President Anna Broo.mhall Vice-President Isabel Parnall, Recording Secretary LouLsE Orth, Corresponding Secretary Susan 1)l ck Treasurer CrrrutiBf -Boarli Mabel Briggs Vera Lay Susan Potter Maude Stewart Florence Peck Florence Carey Constance Bement Anna Wurster Marie Winsor Esther Harmon Anna Cook Alice Perry Rose Sullivan Edith Shaw Rena Mosher Effie Armstrong BSoarti of Control- f cers Prof. Albert H. Pattexgill, Chairman Judge Victor H. Lane William C. Cole Doctor Herbert C. Sadler Fred S. Norcross Doctor Nelville 8. Hoff Paul S. Miller Prof. Earl W. Dow Eoss H. Kidston 282 atactic Qssonation oarti of JBimtors Officria Charles Baird, Graduate Director Albert H. : Ii)xtgomerv Chairman. Football Manager Charles E. Hayes, Secretary, Intcrscholastic Manager Stephen ' A. Day, Treasurer Lee R. Jexney, Baseball Manager Harold Holmes Track Manager 283 Wi, of M, Cngincrrtng ottttp (J fficcrsi Delmar E. Teed, Corresponding Secretary Claude E. Chappell, Librarian Ralph R. Tixkham, Chuirman of Tcchnic Board WiLLL M J. F. Ward, Treasurer Henry H. Tibbs, Registrar First Semester Walter C. Smith, Walter E. Ehrman, Fred H. Tracy, . Second Semester. President Ralph D. Parker, Vice-President . . . Claude O. Pinch, Recording Secretary . . Melyin D. Baldwin. American Justitutr of Clcctncal Cusmccrs lii. of iB.. §tiil)fnt -Brantl) Meetings: 1st and 3ni Wednesdays of the month. ©fttterg R. A. Stow, President L. C. CoLLER, Vice-President G. W. Lamke, Recording Secretary J. H. Hunt, Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer iflrmbcrs L. C. CoLLER R. O. Gooding J. H. Hunt G. W. Lamke C. 0. Pinch R. O. Stow H. S. Dickerson W. A. Hall Wm. Klktzer R. 1). Parker W. C. Smith J. J. Woolfenden The U. of AI. Student Branch of the A. I. E. E. was formed in March. 1904. as a result of the efforts of Prof. Patterson, who personally conducted all the meetings last year. During the present year more of the work has been done by the men themselves, but Prof. Patterson and Mr. Bailey have always attended to clear up the difficult points. The meetings are growing in interest and value, and ever} ' student of Electrical Engineering should join at least as early as his jimior year. Bntlicrsitp of jHidjipn ©ffitrre of tht § ' oncti F. C. RoDDA, ' 05, President Richard Bolt, ' 06, Vice-President F. Mc Ruby ' 05 Corresponding Secrelary C. T. Burnett. ' 07 Recorditig Secretary J. T. Berry, ' 06, Treasurer SoarU of Dirrttorei Dean Victor C. Vaughax Dr. G. Carl Huber Dr. Wm. Blair L. S. Brookhart, ' 05 James Werk, ' 06 R. E. Walker. ' 07 J. S. Prober, ' 08 Music lii iHtdjisflu (Bltt, iHau olin, auti 3San]o Clubs A. E. KUSTERER, 1905, Louis Quarles. 190.5, C. C. KuSTERER, 1906, Ralph Stoepel. 19o5. Kinsley Clarke, 1936, J. T. Berry, 1906 F. KiLLEEX School of Music C. R. Saltsgiver, 1907 B. H. Montgomery, 190.5 E. J. LovETT, 1906 S.J. Cutting, 1906 K. B. C. Smith, 190.S H. C). Hunt, 1905 C. P. Palmer, 1908 D. B. D. Blain, 1904, 1906 E. F. Parker H. H. Ar.mstrong, 1905 J. J. Blair, 1908 FIRST MANDOLIN S. H. Standish, 190.5 A. E. KuSTERER, 1905 Louis, 190.5 D. B. D. Blain, 1904, 1906 G. R. Clark, 1907 VIOLIN C.F.Campbell, 1905 Courtney ' Allington, 1906 BANJEURINE John Scully, 190.5 C. L. Hyde. 1905 I. F. O ' Brien, 1907 FIRST BANJO D. B. D. Blain. 1904, 1906 S. M. AuER. 1905 J. H. Young, 1906 Don Campbell, 1905 ©ffitcrs President Vice-President Secretary Manager ssistant Manager (8ltt Cittb E. F. Parker, Leader. ■ FIRST TENOR A. J. Sears, 1908 E. H. Frothingham, P. G. A. E.Wilson 1905 Fred Newton, 1907 SECOND TENOR Don Campbell, 1905 R , E, Whitehead, 1907 Sidney Aueu, 1905 C. F, Campbell, 1905 FIRST BASS D. W. Kimball, 1905 Buel Wetmore, 1907 A. E. KusTERER, 1905 G. E. Raskins, 1906 Carl Ultes, Speaal S. M. Rosewatbr, 1908 SECOND BASS Otto Zelner, 1905 S. F. O ' Brien, 1907 C. L. Green, 1907 W. B. Hinkley, 1906 C. S. Smith, 1905 JflanUnlin Club S. H. Standish, Leader. SECOND MANDOLIN GUITARS Edward Henkel, 1908 C. C. Kusterer, 1906 W. B. Hinkley, 1906 T. R. Tinkham, 1905 S. M. AuER, 1905 C. P. Palmer, 1908 S. M. RosEWATER, 1908 Fred Newton, 1907 Buel Wetmore, 1907 I. F. O ' Brien, 1907 H. C. Baldwin, 1908 TRAPS ' CELLO H. O. Hunt. 1905 H. S. Tullock, 1906 •Banio Club John Suully, Leader. (iriTARS TRAPS C. C. Ki ' STERER, 1906 H. O. Hunt. 1905 R.R. Tinkham 1905 . .j-li.,, C. P. Palmer, 1908 ,. , -- Fred Newton, 1907 H. .s. Tullock. 1906 Raymond St. John, 1906 ACCOMPANIST SECOND BANJO - ' - ' ' • " " ' " " ' H. B. Baker, 1905 HLSTLEH Edward Henkel, 1908 Fred Newton 2S9 m. of JH. asanti Season 190-J ' 05 ©ffitrre August Schmidt Director R. F. Smith President Wis.MER Secretary Hendricks Treasurer Zelner, Manager PrrBonnrl of -BanU Cornels Smith Fischer Walters schwexdexer murray Clarionets Schmidt Hexdricks Hexxing Mover Weixig Piccolo Church Altos Hoxie Johxstox. Moxtfort Elwell Baritone Read Trombones Wheeler Wismer Clarke Naglevort Holmes Bass Tubas Roth Zelxer Drums F. KiLLEEX, Bass Schroeder, Snare KxuTSEX, Cymbals 19 291 t 1 ill tiill § 1 |lf if:i r 1 jFre0t)man lee Cliitj H. B. Swan, Z¥, President W. McKiLLip, AKE, Manager U. Young, JT Treasurer C. A. Thornburg, J(? Leader JFirttt dtnor I. R. Hunt, AT, Geo. Tower, 2 ' (i( , H. C. CoppES, ZW, A. C. DucKETT, AA0, U. Young, J T. SetonB Crnor J. A. CoQuiLLARD, ZW . R. W. Crane, AKE, H. Shearer, r, R. M. Webster, BSn, A. R. Chandler, JT. Itret -Qaee Stanley Bish(ip, AKE, J. N. McCreary, BAX. H. B. Swan, ZW, E. N. Stimpson, E. H. Harsha, Wr, G. Russell, XW. S ' tconU ' Base C. A. Thornburgh, AA0, H. Smith, J 0, W. S. Knox, Bftll, E. Parsons, dAX, J. J. Clark, AAO, W. McKillip, JA ' fi. 292 m )rrsitp Girls ' lrf Clutj ©fticfra Isabel J. Stellwagex President Ethel Adams, Vice-President Helen J. Converse Treasurer LoTTA Broadbridge, . ...... Secretary fRtmbtxe Orah Ashley, Eleanor Armstrong, Bessie E. Bowman, Martha Bull, Minerva Benjamin, Lotta Broadbridge, Helen J. Converse, Isabella Cjvss, Lulu M. Crook, Mary E. Clark, Elizabeth Stafford. Isabel Stellwagen, Margaret Townley, Bessie Woods. .Millee Yorker. Nellie Cronkhite, M. Marilla Johnson, ZoRAiDA Henderson, Effie G. MacDonald, Evangeline Morrisey ' , Rena Monsher. Helen Miller, Clara C. Robinson, Emma Rund, Jane Reed, mtonm Musical Fi aternity of America 625 1 Jberty Street. A. A. Stanley C. L. Green Wm. a. Howlaxd Fred Butler Albert Lockwood Oswald Fluemer L. H. Wines Joseph Berry Earle G. Killeen Frank Higley Walter Colby Guy Helvering August Schmidt Ben Harris Otto Zelner Thomas Simms Fred Killeen Alexander Barnes Louis Lenord George Hoavard Fred Haley Lyle Whitsit Joseph Kerr Lawrence Whitsit 2G4 (!) 1 .UL .v. jFortsttrs ' Clul) FiLiBERT Roth Joseph I). Warner ZiNA L. Bliss C. L. Hill Jay Bond h. b. holroyd Allen Steele Peck Dorr Skeels Charles Stowell Smith Frank B. Moody W. H. Kempfer F. W. Darling George T. Thorward W. R. Sabin Charles A. Davis Mallory N. Stickney p. s. lovejoy C. R. Richards R. A. Stretch W. S. Parsons Frank J. Phillips E. J. Zavitz Earle H. Clapp Jacob C. Blumer Earl H. Frothingham Nelson F. Macduff Homer S. Sackett V m ' ... 1 t Br " fl y i i h) 1 « . P P ' K !i l I Bm ' 1 111 B f y Under the aviispices of the Law Department of the University of Michigan, 1905. Address. " An Honest Government is the Noblest Work of Man. " Hon. John .larob Lentz of ( )hio. Committrcs 1905 1906 W. J. Nash Gctural Chairman. W. G. Hare, J. A. a. E. C ' HiTTf:NDKX C. C. Moore. F. C. Longman. 1907 H. L. Ri, ,K X.W.Peters, G. C. Hertz. ■ j m rp Yf %i)t Wim)}txmtv of ilidjigau ' fi 95ig Couutp jfair Carni )al May 5th and fith, 1905. Waterman and Barbour Gymnasiums, ©fficers Walter D. Cole Prof. Henry M. Bates, Ro.SS KiDSTOX, Committcciai tSrneral Jatr anU S»ilie boB) Committee General Chairman General Treasurer Secretary and Collecting Treasurer Ralph Stoepel Fred C. Crumpacker Vernon David Effie Arm.stronc Madge Van Winkle. Helen Meade, Tom Bird Mary Flanagan Chairman Fred Xorcross Otto Zelner 1 Iay LeFevre Marie W insor Alice Rey ' nick SauBftiillf Committer Paul B. Dickey, Cliairman Harry James Elizabeth Stafford Lydia Kinsley paraDe Committee Fred Strain, Chairman Clem Holderman .Idhx Sti)vee{ aUtiertiBing; anU promotion Committee Dell D. Duttijn, Chairman. jflembera Cr ©ffitio Florence Burton President of the Wotnan ' s League E. F. P. RKER, President of the Michigan Union 298 James Maynard 1905 ilato iHcmorial Committee p. W. BOEHN- D. C. Brown ' ixg W. F. Burnett J. X. Mayxard Mf)jiEs McElroy In aeeordance with the custom of former years the Senior Law Class decided to place the portrait of one of the professors in the law library as a class memorial. By a unanimous vote Victor H. Lane was chosen to l)e the recipient of the honor. On account of the meritorious work of Percy Ives of Detroit in painting the i)ortraits of the professors that adorn the wails of the law library, the class unanimously decided to secure his services again. Mr. Ives has acquired a University fame by his artistic paintinsis. which form a very attractive feature of the law library, a-.d well merit the praise of University visitors. Class Presidents )ii Class ircsitifnts James W. McCandless, ' 08 Arthur T. MacDoxald. ' OoTi] ( lUY W. JOCLYX. " 06 E. Martix H. Daaxe. ' 07 E Walter D. CJraham. ' 08 E William S. Xash, ' 05 L H. S. BowMAX, ' 07 L ArsTix F. Eastman. ' 08 M JoHx G. Nichols, ' 05 Ph Archer L. Smithers Rhoda p. Farquharsox, ' 07 H William H. Wetmore. ' 08 H mmtn Political cirncf Club (Si;ccessor to the Ciood Governir.ent Club) Sidney R. Miller, Harrv E. Coughlix, Chas. E. Wixstead, President Vice-President Secretary A. L. Chubb A. F. Ritchie ©icecutitir oarti Ford H. McGregor A. C. Pond A. J. Jaboby 302 1900 ilato Class Of ttv C. B. : I..NTGOMERY President RayAkmoi ' R Vice-President Stephen- Howard Wattles Treasurer F. G. B. Kemp Secretary M. A. O ' DONXEL. Baseball Manager L L Long Football Manager James A. Allex ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' " ■ ' - ' enoger M. G. Riebelixg Sergeant-at-Arms ■■ (i fficrrsi 07 ilato Class H. S. Bowman, President C. D. Nichols, Vice-President W. E. Hayes Secretary R. B. Rose, Treasurer C. KiNCAiD, Baseball Manager G. A. Neeves, Track Manager G. H. Downer . Oratorical Delegate 304 1907 Cngittcmng Class (Officers M. H. Daane President W. B. Lewis, Vice-President J. H. DkN ' isser Treasurer C. C. Curtis Secretary D. A. Graham ? ' ' ' " ' f " ' ger W. Thompson-, Football Manager H.George, Baseball Manager 305 1907 iHetiical Class (Officers L. F. Rdss President G. M. Johnson Vice-President Nan Humphreys, Secretary F. Emory Solier, Treasurer R. E. Walker, Member Medical Society Clough Turrill Burnett, Corresponding Secretary Medical Society W. Henry Burmeister, Football Manager C. H. Sproat 7 ocA- Manager A. R. Gregory, Jr., Baseball Manager 306 1907 Brutal Class (Officers Robert G. Fralick Presirlcnt Charles Lee Bliss, Vice-Preskhnt Miss A. E. Auerswald Secretary Clyde E. Swaix, Tirasurer Nathax J. Mount, Track Manager J. Caven Smith, Raseball Manager 307 1908 ilitcrari) Class (f fftrrrs James W. JIcCandless Prsichnt Eleaxor Smoot, Vice-President N. Ferx Lem ' is Secretary Paul P. Magoffin, Treasurer Florence Rubv, Basketbdll Manager Vernon C. Randolph, Track Manager Charles E. Turner, Baseball Manager 308 1908 Cnginrrnuo: Class C ffirtrs W. I). Graham, President J. R. Laxgley Vice-President C. P. Spangler Secretary F. W. ZixsER, Treasurer A. G. ScHULTZ Sergennt-at-Arms L. M. KiTZMiLLER Baseball Munaijer F. A. RowE, Track Manager 1908 JHrtiic Class ([Officers AusTix V. Eastman President Miss Emily L. Stark Vice-President Frank E. Carmk ' hael, Secretary Ivan X. Steckle Treasurer Harold A. Hi:me, Baseball Manager Clarence F. Iurbach, Track Manager 310 1908 JL omcopatljic Class 0f mQ W. H. Wetmore, WiMFiiKD Adams, R. E. Case. G. E. Thomas H. R. Vi: IK, President Vice-Presuhnt Secretary Treasurer Sergeunt-(it-A rms r " Cf)e Brmocjrattr Clut) ' Equal rights to all and special privileges to none. ©ffitfrs James H. Nichols Prcsuleni Raymond A. Kerr First Vice-Prrsiilent Wm. G. Stroh , Second Vice-President Harrie Hill Secretary Dan G. Eggermax Treasurer (Erttntitir (Enmmittcc Chas. E. Goettmax, Chairman R. J. White. Secretary D. G. McVean D. H. Crawley C. M. Russell C. A. McMillon W. A. Lucking Lee a. McCracken 314 i cput3lirau Clul) Claude A. Thompson. W. H. HORNIBROOK. H. M. KOELBEL. Frank J. Clark. J. A. R A EG an 1 L. D. Baker, i President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshals CrfcutiUf Committff Stephen A. Day Fred C. Straln John E. Fetzer Frank L. Belknap Frank E. Bykrs RoBT. G. Mackenzie IrmtorB Ll. of ftl. Urpubliran Claude A. Thomp.son, ¥anaging Editor Frank J. Clark Business Manager BGOCiatro Clyde L. Drew Guy W. Jaclyn Franklin C. Parks Ira W. Jayne Roy Peebles Harry H. Andrews RoBT. F. Atkins 31.5 ur Wi - : U €V M w Campos from State Street. ■ " ■SSfc lii III Law Building in Winter 318 Campus Walks Cor. South Wing University Hall in Summer Library Building Crosswalks in Winter Flag Pole and Cannon in Winter Bird ' s-Eye View of Campus Botanical Garden Ann Arbor from Boulevard Library by Moonlight Interior General Library Electrical Laboratory lillPMil ' ilMHili! I Wood Shop Section Drawing Room Mechanical Laboratory Senior Bench Girls Swimming Tank Views on the Huron Marine Tank Junior Hop Booths ( " W ejr iS w f r : 1 Wk ' f ' - ' , i r 1 ' , ' t 1 m - 13 ll 1 Senior Lit. Banquet Rocky Mountain Club Dance Hall and Cahill in the half-mile. Kellogg winning the two mile. A Row of Varsity Men Drake Game. Hammond goes over for touchdown. t ( iT ?? », . Ji J-m m " 4 .N Dvorak at 1 1 feet. Cy. " mmji P Entrance to University Hall. n jfraternitiesi In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan fCitcrarp Chi Psi, . Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon Sigma Phi, Zeta Psi, . Psi Upsilon, Beta Theta Pi, 184.5; re-established Phi Kappa Psi, . Delta Upsilon, Sigma Chi, Delta Tau Delta, 1874; re-established Phi Delta Theta, 1864; re-established Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma, .... 1845 1846 18.5.5 18.58 1858 1865 1867 1875 1876 1877 1880 1887 1888 1888 1902 Sigma Xu, 1902 Phi Gamma Delta, 1885; re-e.stablished 1902 Alpha Tau Omega, 1888; re-estalilished 1904 Acacia, 1904 SORORITIES. Gamma Phi Beta 1882 Delta Gamma, ..... 1885 Collegi. te Soro.sis, .... 1886 Pi Beta Phi 1888 Kappa Kappa Gamma. . 1890 Alpha Phi 1892 Kappa Alpha Theta. 1879; re-established 1893 Alpha Chi Omega, .... 1899 profcssioiuil Phi Delta Phi (Law), Nu Sigma Nr (Medical) Delta Sigma Delta (Dental), Phi Chi (Pharmic), Xi Psi Phi (Dental). . 1869 Alpha Ep.silox Iota (Medical), 1882 Delta Chi (Law), 1882 Phi Rho Sigma (Medical), . 1883 Phi Beta Pi (Medical), 1890 1892 1897 1898 1889 Phi Alpha G. mma (Homeop. Medical), 1 ' • " T Ml — € )i 61 Founded at Union College 1841 Koll of Slpbas AlihaPi, ..... . Union College Alpha Theta, Williams College Alpha Mu, .Micidlcl.urv College Alpha Alpha, Wcslcvuii I ' niversity Alpha Phi, Han.illdii College Alpha Epsilon, I ' nivcrsitv of Miehisran Alpha Chi, AniliiTst College Alpha Psi, Conicll I ' liiversity Alpha Tau, AVo ' Tor,! College Alpha Nu, niv(■T ' . ' il V of Minnesota Alpha Iota, CnixiTsil V (if Wisconsin Alpha Rho, Rutgers College Alpha Xi, 8ti ' V» ' ns Institute of Teehnologv Alpha Alpha Delta, I ' niversity of (leorgia Alpha Beta Delta, Lehigh Universitv Alpha Gamma Delta, Lehmd Stanford Junior I ' niversity Alpha Delta Delta, Universitv of California Alpha Epsilox Deli ' A, University of Chicago aiumni associations New York City, Michigan, South Carolina, Alpha Alpha, . Alpha Xi, xorthern and eastern x. y Alpha Rho, Washington, Xorthwest, Chicago, . Philadelphia, Xew York, N. Y. Detroit. Mich. Coluniluis. S. ( ' . : n(l.ll -t..«n. Conn. Hobokcn, X. .1. Schenectady, X. Y. Xew Brunswick, X. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. Southern California, . Des Moines, Western Pennsylvania, Milwaukee, . DULUTH, Atlanta,, . Xew England, Portland, City, Philadelphia, Penn. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, la. Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. WestDuluth,Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Ore. Kansas City, Mo. 9llpi)a Cpsilon Established 1845 Jvatrv in J " inilt Ttf Jame8 F. Breakkv. -M.L).. A.E.. " 94. William V. Douula.s. A.E. f ratrrs in Qrbe 70. I(,XATir M. IUffy. A.K.. ' ' J.S. J ratrrc in iHniDrrsitatr Louis Paul Buckley. iliLTox Leroy Hixkley. Douglas Benjamin Crane. Harry Tschirgi. Marcus Thomisjn Lothrop, Everett John Lovett. Louis Charles McClure. Alfred Henry Barlow, C;eor(;e Elmer Haskins. Charles Wilkins Ambrose, Charles Ralph Hannan. Jr.. Dell Dawes Dutton, Homer Xewell Bllss, John Frederick Wallach, Jr. Glenn ' iNTf N Russell. ' erx Strawn La Clair, George Arthur Kelly, Stanley Evans ' ernor. Robert Burt Leete. Arthur Wynn Lewis. Walter Austin Murphy. Howard Clay Brenizer. Guy Stevens Green. John L. Duffy. A.E., ' 93, 9[lpj)a Brlta P;t Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Chapter Knil Hamilton, Columbia, Yale, Amherst, Brunonian, Harvard, HuD.sox, BOWDOIN, Dartmouth, Peninsular, Rochester, Williams, Manhattan, MiDDLETOWN, Kenyon Union, . Cornell, Phi Kappa, Johns Hopkin? Minnesota, Toronto, Chicago, Mc GiLL, Wisconsin, Hamilton College Columbia Universitj ' Yale University College Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan I ' niversity of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon College I ' nion College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University I ' niversity of Minnesota I ' niversity of Toronto I ' niversity of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin rntnsuln Cijaptrr Establillshed 1855 ea m ilrbr ■fr- ' itri B. .M. Thompson. .M.S., LL.B., 0. ' 58, R. C. Davis, A.M., 0, ' 56, " ' " ' B. S., 0, ' 90, Nathan S. Burtoi ' t iir t-. JuDsoN G. Patte H. W. Douglas ChaunceyH. She,arker, M.D.. 0. ' SS. Arthur M. Smith in ttHnttirreitatr fratrcB 15,05 Albert H. Pattexgill. A.M.. Pen lis, ackson, Mich., Hapry B. Hutchins, Ph.B., LL.D., Pe j clid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio, William J, Herdman, M . j , 2.5 Jefferson Ave., Detroit. Mich.. Frank F. Kn, 130 Dubois St., Detroit, Mich., AA. Rood, 62 Ransom St., Grand Rapids, .Midi.. u FH Stoepel, Arlineton Place, Detroit, .Mich. Milton ' AroH Ward, (ireensljurg. Ky, ,111. fratrcB 1 ' • »»« James H. YouxNG, Huds- lK ' h- Horace J. Howk, Roch Harry A. H. Plummer » •» " ' Walter H. Russell, I y Chic ' ac Justice Wilson, Yale, " ' t „5j, ■. a,-., M. Griswold Pierce, P ' t., Detroit . 1k h e. Grand Rapids. .Mich.. 913 Jefferson . ve., Detroit, .Mich., 72 Garfield Ave., Detroit, Mich., Ralph Galt, . jpffgi-son Ave., Detroit, Mich.. D, 613 Jefferson Ave., Detroit. .Mich., 1627 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111., JOHN R. I - J-. ENoRiE. ■ 4627 Gre.nwood Ave., Chicago. Ill Ralph Wadh. ms GEORtexNiNCis, 4o(l Jefferson . ve.. Detroit, . lich.. Marshai, La Grange, 111.. xso.x McGraw, Groon Point Farms. Michigan, ightNicol, 54 Palmer Ave., Detroit, Mich., z N. OsBORX. 8S4 Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich.. Wetmore. 825 JefTer.son . ve., Detroit. ; lich. i ' .»o: Harry Skinner Bartlett, Robert Lee Boughton, Claude Clayton Curtis, William May Heston, Charles Johx Whipp ' Oscar Wisner VLe 190S Thom. ' VS Negley Aiken, John Jerome Clark, . lFRED CL.iYTON DUCKETT, Waldo MacDonald Johnson. John Mylton Metheany Elliot Slocum Nich Carl Pelton Palmer, Hoyt Post. Jr., Karl Beebe Courtlandt Smith Charles Astor Thornburg, Enoch Thomas White, Samuel Raymond isnta M)i Alpha of New York Beta of New York, Alpha of Massachusetto Delta of New York, . Alpha of Vermont, Alpha of iMichigan, Alpha of Pennsylvania. Epsilon of New York, unded at Union College 1827 Chapter Knll Union College, 1827 Hamilton College, . 1831 Williams College, . 1834 Hobart College, 1840 University of Vemiont. . 1845 University of Michigan, . 1858 Lehigh University, 1887 Cornell Universitv, 1890 9[lpija of JHtdjigan Established 1858 Jratres m H vhe Edward DeWitt Kixne. JoHx Fuller Lawrexce, DeWitt Clixtox JIillen, Charles 8imeox Dexxisox, Mortimer Elwyn Cooley. Allex Steele Peck. attiUr Harold Olney Huxt, Hundley Bayze Baker, Stanley Lawrence Fyfe, H erbert Watsox Clark, Daniel Whiting Lathrop, Robert Grosvenor McCrearv, Lawrence Roys, Melville Dadmun Brooks, Kinsley Napier Clarke, Clement Eyer Smoot, Elbert Brunson Van Wagner. Raxdall Crawford, William Carson Long, Howard Freeman Smith, Robert Archibald Burns, Ignatius Francis O ' Brien, George Seeley Towar, Raymond Mott Calkins. %eta 61 rounded at the University of New York IS47 Cbaptrr KoU Phi, . Zeta, Delta, Sigma, Chi, Epsilon, Kappa, Tau, Upsilox, Xi . Lambda. Beta, Psi, . Iota, Theta Xi. Alpha, Alpha Nu, . Eta, Mu, . Alpha Bet, New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell L ' niversity I niversity of California University of Toronto Columbia I ' liiversity McGill L ' niversity Case tSchool of Applied Science Yale L ' niversity Leland Stanford Juniorl ' niversity Universitv of ilinnesota ft Cijaptrr Established 1858 JratrcB in fatnltatt Henry Harrison S an. A.M.. ' 62. Aaron Vance McAlvay, A.B., ' 68, LL.B.. ' 69. Jerome Cyril Knowlton. A.B.. ' 75. LL.B., ' 78. John H. James, Jratrrc m tlniarreitatf 1905 Bayard J. Whitman. Clifford A. Stewart, G. Hamilton Fay. Ralph L. Crane. Samuel F. Morris, Luctan J. Clarke, James C. Warren Fred B. Newton, Harold F. Coppes, Henry Swan, William H. Ioore, CuY 1). V. Henry. 190() l!l()7 1908 Claude B. Boynton. Kenneth Stevenson, Edwin L. Grimes, Edward A. S.mall, J. Clinton Johnson. Harold E. Sharpe. Ezra H. Jones, Harrison F. Gilman, Joseph A. Coquelbard. Charles J. Stakkey. Arthur K. Moore. 53si psilon Founded at Union College 1833 Theta, Delta, Beta, Sigma, Gamma, Zeta, Lambda, Kappa, Psi, . Xi, . Upsilon, Iota, . Phi, . Omega, Pi, . Chi, . Beta Beta, Eta, . Tau, . Mu, . Rho, . ErsiLox, Cbapttr Knll Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University Rochester University Kenyon College I ' niversity of Michigan Chicago University S -racuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University I ' niversity of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota I ' niversity of Wisconsin I ' niversity of California im Cftapttr Established 1865 James B. Axgell. LL.D.. J. ' 49. Martin L. D ' Ooge. LL.D., ( . ' 62, Henry S. Carhart. LL.D.. .= , ' 69, Fr ncis W. Kelsey. Ph.D.. 1 ' . ' 80. Allen Loomis. (P. S.B., (M.LT..) fratrcB m fatulatc Geo. W. P. tter8()n, Jr.. Ph.D.. M.. S.B.. - ' . ' 84, Frederick R. Waldron. Ph.B.. .ALD.. (P. ' 97. DuANE R. Stu. rt. A.B.. Ph.D.. (I . ' 9(1. Roger Sylvester Morris, A.B.. M. ).. «0. ' OO, Harry Stowe McGee. A.B.. LD.. dK ' UU. fratrrs in illniBrrsttatf Uau) I rpartmrnt Thomas X ' ktur Williams. A.B.. ' 03. 1905 Frank Tripp Bennett. Edward Foute Perkins. Stephen Albion Day. Louis Quarles, Sherwood Hvbbard Standish. 1906 Courtenay Derby Allington. Stv art Gaylord Morley. Calvin Arthur Lohmiller, Kenyon Yale Taylor, Orlando : L ck Barnes, .John Havens Penniman, John Thomas Sample, Roger George Caldwell, Cecil How. rd Williams, Harold Sheldon Reynolds. William L cPherson. 1 9 (I r Mason Pittman Rumney. William Dennison Clark, RoswELL .Murray Wendell, Lucius Selwyn ilooRE, Jr.. Erwin Thornton Backus, John Collier Mechem, Raynale Almeron Whitehead, Hervey Adolph Colvin, Duncan Haldane Pierce. Richard Hayward Morgan, George Miller Carter, Bernhard .Stroh. Jr. 19 IIS Edward Henkel, Charles Coe L ' Hommedieu, Henry Westerman McKissen. Edward Lowell Anderson, James Shearer, 2nd, Harold Hutchinson Shearer, Edward Housten Harsha. HScta Cijcta i Founded at Miami 1839 Cljaptcr Koll Brown (K), Maine (BH), Dartmouth (Aii), Yale ( 1 X), Rutgers (BI), Stevens (-) Colgate (BH), Columbia (AA). Washingtox-.Jekkerson (T) Johns Hopkixs (AX), Pennsylvania State College (AT), Hampden-Sidney (Z), Virginia (O), Central (E), Texas (BO), Cincinnati (BN), Ohio (BK) Bethany (+), lii i-.. lAll), " Wist ik. ima (1M) Indiana (II) Hanover (I), Michigan (A) Beloit (X), Chicago (AP), Wisconsin (AID. Minnesota (BD) Westminster (Ai), Kansas (AX). Nebraska (AT), Colorado (BT), Stanford (AS), Boston (T) Amherst (BI) Wksleyan (ME) l dWI.nlN 111!) Cni,- i 1 1, I i;ai St. I. wi;i; . k (BZ) Union (X) Syracuse (BE) Dickinson (AS) Penn.sylvania (■! ' ) Lehigh (BX) North Carolina (HB) Davidson (4 ' H) Vanderbilt (BA) Miami (A) Wkstern Reserve (B) ( iHii Wesley AN (6) Wn tenberg (AT) Wdl.STER (A A) 111 1(1 St.vte (6 A) De Paiiw (A) ■ABASH (T) Purdue (BM) Knox (AZ) Iowa (AB) loWA Wesley ' an (AE) Xorthwestern (P) Illinois (SP) Washington (AI) Dexveh (AZ) Mls-Ol l,-l (Z ' lM Cm ; i I ' -i) W ,St. te (Bi2) ilambtia Cijaptrr Established 1845 JratrtB in Urbe Junius E. Bkal. B.L., A. ' 82, ■!■ .J. Goodyear, .1, ' 89, Elmer E. Beal. A, ' 94. LeRov N. Pattison, A..M., J, ■,(), Victor C. VArt;HA . .Jr., A.B., M.D., A. ' 00. JFratres in IFatultatc Allen S. Whitney, A.B., -1, ' 8 " ). Earl W. Dow, A.B., .1, 91, Willlui H. Wait, Th.]).. 1 ' .. ' 79. jFratrce in Unitorrsitatc •a f ical t ri) Ktmcnt Arthur W. Ide, A.B.. A.N., ' 04, " (u.knx A. Bulsox, B.I.. ' 08. Uatt) ©cpartmcnt icTOR Royal MlLucas, A.B., .-I T., ' 05, Richard Bruce Blake. A.B., AF. ' 0. " ), Donald Gilbert Eggerman, Ph.B., .4.1, ' 06, Ralph Edward Jenney, A.B.. ' 0(i, Charles Almer Helsell, A.B., ' 06, Karl Kincaid, B.O., ' 07, Theodore M. Stu. rt, A.B., AZ. ' 06, Lawrence R. QuiLLiAM,.y, ' 07. ■iJiigmccnna 4 i " piittmrnt Lee Royal Jenney, A.B., ' 06, Thoal .s Harold Miller. 15. S., F. Chapter Ruby John Smith, Arthur E. Lott, RoLLA Lavante Bigelow, Henry Griffith Watson, Donald Dexter VanSlykic, 190 6 Frank Pritchard Helsell. 1907 Ralph Whittlesey Keeler, Eked Barker Keeler, Robert Burton Rouse, Erwin CiROVER Wurster, Loy Eugene Hoyt, Andrew Gano Burt. Shelby Brewer Schurtz, Harry Willard Ruby. Charles Shirlburt Stewart. 1908 Robert Milton Webster, William Sidney ' Knox, William Earl Smith, Charles Walter Dobbin? Lawrence EIverett Hotchkiss Howard Wall Morgan, Jay Theodore Reed, Harold Guyer Wesley. Pji appa 6i Founded at Jefferson College 1852 Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania Gamma, Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Eta, . Pennsylvania Theta, Pennsylvania Iota, . Pennsylvania Kappa, New Hami ' shire 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 Ar.PHA, li II cii r.i:TA, . ,Mn iiK. Alpha, Wisconsin Alpha, Wisconsin Gamma, Minnesota Beta, liiWA Alpha, K s Alpha, . - i.i:i; v K V Alpha, ( ' alifohnia Beta, California Gamma, Illinois Alpha. Texas Alpha. (ILbnptrr Koll WLishington and .lefftT.son College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Frunkliii iiml M;i.rsliall College I,al ' :iy ' ' ' l ' ' ' " lliM;r riii rr i(v 111 rrinisylvania Swartliinoit " College ' 1 ai1 iiKiiith College Aiiilicrst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate Univ ' rsity Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute John Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University I niversitv nf West ' iri:inia I ' nivcr ity i li -i, M.|.i VanilcrWilt rum i-iu Ohio . ' lc aii liiiMTsitv ' College University ol ( ihio De Pauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago Univci-sity of Michigan University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa ITniversity of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford .lunior T ' niversitv Univei-itv .i Ciililornia I ' niverMtN ol Illinois I ' niver itv of Texas iHidjigan !3lpl)a Cljaptrr Established 1875 JFratrcs in iilrbt James Hexdry Prextlss, B. L.. ' 96, Edwin Sommerfield Xinde, William A. Atkixsox, William Gordax Lettermax, Carl Ultes. JTratrre m JTacultatc Jt)HX Robert Effixger, Jr., Pli.D., Karl Edgar Eggert, Ph.D., Raymoxd Pearl, M.D., Edward H. Krauss, Ph.D., Charles Laxphier Patton, JI. D., Christopher (Iregg Parxall, A.B., M.D. John Arthur Ryax, JratrfB tn (dniSfreitatf 1 ' .1 5 William Shackleford Sullivan, Verxox Cykexus David. Ellis Moss Boxxey, William Scott Wood, W VHREX Edwards E.mley, Joseph Towxsexd McGrew. 1907 Harold Adelbert Noble, Charles E.mmit ' arier. Harry Laxphier Pattox, Harry Laxe Dresser. lit OS Frederick Harrlsox Busby. Arthur Burtox Jaquith, John Thrale Creightox, Welby Ashbury Hoblit, Chables Albert Cox. Robert Horace Butters. JoHx ViLLiA.M Carey. Bclta psilon Founded at Williams College 1834 Cbaptrr Koll Williams, Willinms Cnllco-,. Harvard, Union, Uiiioi, Ciii,..,- Wisconsin, Hamilton, Ha Inn ( ,,ll,.-r Lafayette, Amherst, Amhri-i C.ll.ur Columbia, Adelbert, AdrllirM (nil,-,. Lehigh, Colby, Cclliy l " i,i ,M ity Tufts. Rochester, riii ii ily ul Kochester De R uw, Middlebury, iliddlfburv College Pennsylvania, BOWDOIX, Bowdniii College Minnesota, Rutgers, Rut-rrsCollrp-e Technology, Brown, Brnw II 1 ■|u -,T-itv Swarthmore, Colgate, Col.i ah. rnn-.r-ity Leland Stanford, Jr , New York, New (irk L ' uivensity California, , Cornell, Cornell University McGiLL, Marietta, Marietta College Nebraska, Syracuse, Syracuse University Toronto, Michigan, University of Michigan Chicago, Northwestern, Northwestern Universitv Ohio State, Harvard L niversity University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsydvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst, of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of California McGill University University of Nebraska LTniversity of Toronto University of Chicago ( )hio State University .3liimnt Cluts The California Delta I ' psilon Club, The .Milwaukee Delta Upsilo.x Club. The Delta Upsilon Club of the Harvard Craduate Schools. The Pittsburg Altmm A ii, i tion. The ( )maha Delta l ' i-iiii (iih, The Delta UrsiLnx Ai.i mm As-,h ' . of Cleveland, The Cm,, ■!; MH . Dm ia Upsilon Club, The Ch i n k i I i:lta Upsilon Associ.ation, The Ri), iir-i i.i; I ii.lta Upsilon Club, TheNew Okk University Delta Upsilon Alu.mni Association, The Delta Upsilo.x Club of New York. The Chicago Delta Upsilon Club, The Xew England Delta Upsilon Clue, The .Mi.xxEsoTA . lumni Association, The Buffalo Delta Upsilo.x Club, The Indiana Alumni Assoc, of Delta Upsilon The Peninsular Delta Upsilon Cli b, The Duluth-Superior Delta Upsilon Club, The Delta Upsilon Club of Philadelphia, The Delta Upsilon Club of Maine, The Alb.any District Associ. tion of Delta Upsilon. The Harvard CtRadu. te Club of Delta Upsilox, The De Pauw Delta Upsilon Club The . i,imm A»-,), ' . hf the Lai avette Ch pter The Mixxesota Delta L ' psilox Club, The Ciii.i ir.i Ai r i i A ,ir n I ielta Upsilox, The Techxolo[;y Craduate Club of Delta The ,Su AHi HMnui, liKi.iA 1 rMi.iixCi.uB Upsilox. The Mahietta Delta Upsilox Club JHicijipu Cijaptcr Established 1876 fratrro in (SErbf Paul Blossdm Dickey. ' 06. Louis Albert 1 ' ratt, B.L.. ' 96, Horace CiREELEV Prettyman. Ph.B., ' So. William Wolc(jtt Wet.moke. A.M.. Hiunil- Merritt .Mattisox Hawxhurst. B.L., ' 9S, ton. ' 61. Wilfred Byrox Shaw, A.B., ' 03, Theodore Bakek Willia.m.s, Rochester, ' 69. fratrre m fatultatr Arthur Lyox.s Cross, Ph.D., ? i ' Har. ' 95, Carl Frederick Augustus Laxge, Ph,r)., ' 94, Joseph Hor. ce Drake, Ph.B., LL.B.. ' 82, Clarexce Lyxtox Me. der, Ph.B., ' 91. Walter Burtox Ford, A.M.. Harvard. ' 98, Harrisox McAllister Raxdall, Ph.D.. ' 93. Albert EmersoxGreexe, Ph.B., C.Fl, ' 95, .Jacob Ellsworth Reighard, Ph,B., ' 82, Harrison Staxdish Smali.ey. Ph.D., ' 99. Jratvce in (UntDrrBitatr " UatB J cuartmciit ■ILLIAM Cutlki! Cole. Ahirietta, ' 02, .llftrbical ©cpattmcnt Rea A ' erxon Hciwlaxi). Rochester. ' 03. William Ri ' ssell Lloyd. ' 03. tfiiBinccdno ©cpattmcnt Walter Turxer Fislekhi, ' 02. J orcstrn J rpactmriu Earl Hazeltixe Fkothixc;ha.m, ' 04. 1905 John Sargext Barstow, Augu.stus L rtin Johnsox, Hexry Cadby Dewey, Fraxcis Rankix Miller, Charles Houstox, Charles Stowell Smith, Lawrexce Camerox Hull. ,Ik., X. thax Thomas Niger. I it or. James Frederic Alexaxder, Lelaxd Flixt Beax, Frederic Edwix Park, Harry Searls (iRADLE. Somers Hayes Smith. Thomas Lu(tix Jacksox. Arrico Youxg. lito: Hexry Holbert Brodhead Clough Turrill Burxett, Exos Taft Lovell, Southard Johx Cuttixg, James William Rice, Fexto.x Earl Grigsby. Harold Weeks. 1908 Albert Rodxey Chaxdler. Masox W ' ilber Gr. y . I Iaurice Joseph Sulli ax. Isaac David Huxt. Umberto Youxg. igma € )i rounded at Miami University 1855 Cbaptrr EoU Alpha, Miami Univer.sity Alpha Xi, University of Kansas Beta, University of Wooster Alpha Omicron, Tulane LTniversity Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University Alpha Pi, Albion College Epsilon, George ' :tsliinf;li)n LTniversity Alpha Rho, Lehigh University Zeta, Washington :ui(l Lee University Alpha Sigma, LTniversity of Minnesota Eta, University (il Mississippi Alpha LIpsilon, LTniversity of S. California Theta, Pennsylvania College Alpha Phi, Cornell L ' niversity Kappa, Bucknell University Alpha Chi, Pennsylvania State College Lambda, Indiana University Alpha Psi, Vanderbilt University Mu, Denison LTniversity Alpha Omega, Leland Stanford, Jr., University Xi, De Pauw University Delta Delta, Purdue LTniversity Omicron, Dickinson College Zeta Zeta, Center University Rho, Butler College Zeta Psi, LTniversity of Cincinnati Phi, Laf:iyrtlc College Eta Eta, Dartmouth College Chi, Hanover t ' olege Theta Theta, University of Michigan Psi, University of Virginia Kappa Kappa, ITniversity of Illinois Omega, Northwestern University Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College Alpha Alpha, Hobart College Mu Mu, West Virginia LTniversity Alpha Beta, University uf Cililornia Nu Nu, Columbia University Alpha Gamma, Ohio St;ii( ' 1 iiiMisity XiXi, LTniversity of the State of Missouri Alpha Epsilon Univcisii (.1 Ni ' hraska Omicron Omicron LTniversity of C ' hicago Alpha Zeta, Hcloil Cnll. ' gc Rho Rho, University of Maine Alpha Eta, Shiti ' riii cT-sity of Iowa Tau Tau, Washington University Alpha Thp;ta, M:i s. Ill lllute of Technology Upsilon LIpsilon, University of Washington Alpha Iota, Illinois . l( :in Universi fy Phi Phi, University of Pennsylvania Alpha Lambda UniviTsii) .il ixMinsin Psi Psi. Syracuse LTniversity Alpha Nu, Universilv i.l r ;is aitimni Cbaptrr Atlanta, Detroit, Pi: IHIA. Baltimore, Indianai ' oi.i I ' hiladelphia. Boston, Kansas City, Pittsburg, Chicago Los An( ELES, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville, St. Paitl-Minneapolis, Columbus, Milwaukee, San Francisco, Denver, N ashville. Springfield, III., New Orleans, New York, Washington, D. C. Cijcta Cljrta Cijapttr Established 1877 frntrrs in (Llrbc John W. Bennett. A.B.. LL.B...(?, HH. ' S-2. Fielding Harris Yost. I,I..F.., MM .. ' 97. f ratrre in facultate Fred Manville T.vylor. A.B., A.M.. Ph.D., 8, 66. ' 88, DuRAXD William Springer, B.S., A 11, ' 86, Henry Clay Andersdx, M.E., ,1.1, ' 97, IjEwis Burton Alger, Ph.B. ' 97; A..M., A . (II, Fr nk Staples Batchelder. B.S., HH. ' I)(l. Roy Romanzo Peck. A.B.. HH. ' 02. fratrrs in fanitirrsitatr 1905 Thomas Hill Kingsley. A.B., ' OS, .U. HH. William N. Marsh A.B.. ' 03. A ' . Ch. rles Franklin Peck, Ralph Samuel Gram, Lewis ,J. Weai John Vincent Wf:ADoCK, A.B.. 04, HH. LoREN Oldham Crenshaw. Thurlow Emmet Coon, A.B. Hugh John Lumsden, Henry Sherman. LoRNE S. B. Ritchie. .17. David Russel ' aughn. Jr. K, jAilES FuLT(.)N. 1 .) 1 Lawrence H. Bertsch. A.B., ' (12. .1. Albert ewton Ford. ' Ilo. Willis Fayette Durlin, Philip Chapin Daais. RoiiERT Francis Atkins Charles Lemuel DiniiLE, A.B.. ' 03. ( ' .miell {(PBK). i9o; Sidney Merrill Hoyt. AA. John Lax Allen, Philip Adolph Zang. George Augustus Osborn. Earle Warren DeLano Eugene Telfer. Glenn Ar.mour Ricks. John Henry De ' isser. Harold Craig Smith, Wilder Meloy Rich, Guy Xoktiirip St. Clur. 1908 Joseph Jerome Weadock. Brent Neville Rickard, Lowell Thomas Murray. Ernest Merriwe. ther, Doxald Packard Drummond, William . rthur Carlii.e. - t - ' X-- Bclta Can Btlta Founded at Bethany College 1859 Cljaptcr Knll Alpha Allegheny College Beta Kappa Beta Ohio University Beta Lambda Gamma Washington and Jefferson College Beta Mu Delta University of Michigan Beta Xu Epsilon Albion College Beta Xi Zeta Adelhorf Collrsro Beta Omicron Kappa HilU.hilr ( ' (.llrm. Beta Pi Lambda " :llI. llilI Iniversity Beta Rho Mu Ohio e leyaii University Beta Tau Omicron State University of Iowa Beta I ' psilo.v Pi University of Mississippi Beta Phi Rho Stevens Institute of Technology Beta Chi Upsilon Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Beta Psi Phi Washington and Lee University Beta Omega Chi Kenyon " College Gamma Alpha Omega University of Pennsylvania Gamma Beta Beta Alpha Indiana University Gamma Gamma Beta Beta De Pauw University Gamma Delta Beta Gamma L ' niversity of Wisconsin CJamma Epsilon Beta Epsilon Emory College Gamma Zeta Beta Zeta Butler Colleg ' e Gamma Eta Beta Theta University of the South Gamma Theta Beta Eta University of Minnesota Gamma Iota Beta Iota Universitv of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh Universitv Tufts College Massachusetts Inst, of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern LTniversity Leland Stanford Junior ITniversity University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Inslilulr Dartmouth Colloge West Virginia University Columbia University Wesleyan University Columbian Baker LTniversity Liniversitv of Texas Alumni Cbaptrrd New York, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Chicago, Milwaukee, Atlanta, Minneapolis, Detroit, Toledo, St. Louls, Pittsburg, Jackson, Evansville, Los Angeles, Omaha, San Francisco, Central New York. Brlta Chapter Established 1874 JratrtB in Jacnltatf Wakrex Washburn Florrer, A.B., Ph.D., Carl Clifton Tarhox. A.B., WlLLL M SVLNK.STER HaZELTDN, B.S. f ratrra in SaniUersitatr James Anderson Work, Jr., BII. ' 04, XIN, Fred Cole, E. Edward Guy Greene. K. Frank Emmet Dunster, E. Ray Armour, B ' 1 George Emory Thurber, BX. Noah Willl ms. Jr., BII. Alvix Washburn, A.B., Z. . ttitir Ruben Stephen Schmidt, ' 03. 1905 Daniel " illiam Kimball, James SALTf;NsTALL Carpenter. Hob. rt Hurd Willard, ' 03, J-. Charles Adams Robertson, K. Will Rudolph Kirn. Stanley Rindge Allen. Russell Sh. ttuck Reed, Alvin Roy Peebles, I ' .1 n Robert Gordon MacKexzii:, Louis Albert Packard, Johx Xethertox Dighton, Jr., B) ; RoLLA Coral MgMillex, B) ' . iao7 Gerald Packard Hall. Robert William Sinclair, Ferris Nicholas Smith. Cl.uu-: Casper Wagxer. Charles Ketchum Carpexter, B.O.. William Craig San ford, Samuel Reed Dighton. 1908 Clyde Lorenzo Carey. Sherman Alonzo Hill. Joseph Emmor Ware. Edward Worsham Jeffries Andrew Jackson Dighton l i)i Bclta Cljcta founded at Miami University 1848 Colby University, University of Vermont, Dartmouth College, Williams College, Amherst College, Brown University, Cornell University, Union College, Columbia University, Sy ' racuse University, Lafayette College, Cetty ' sburg College, Washington and Jefferson College, Alli:gheny College, Dickinson College, University of Pennsylvania, Lehigh University, University of Virginia, Handolph-Macon College, ASHIXGTON AND LeE UNIVERSITY, Umversity of North Carolina, Central University, Kentucky State College, Vanderbilt University ' , University- of the South, University ' of Minnesota, University of Iowa, 1 IMl -- n- i; ( H LEGE, I " i I i;-i r ■ Ji K wsAS, I M Kii i TV i)i ' Mississippi, University of Texas, University ' of California, University ' of Georgia, Emory College, Cbapter Koll Mercer University, University of Alabama, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Miami University, Ohio Wesleyan University, ( )iiio University, t Hio State University, Cask School of Applied Science, University of Cincinnati, University of Michigan, Indiana University, Wabash College, Butler College, Franklin College, Hanover College, De Pauw University, Purdue L niversity, Northwestern University ' , Um lusrrv of Chicago, K .i r,.i,i.i;GE, L(l lli l!l ( IILLEGE, University of Illinois, Iowa Wesleyan University, LTniversity ' 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. iHidjisau !:;ilpl)a Cljaptcr Established 1864 PratirD in illrbr J. X. SCHAEHERLE. C. J. PrICE. fratrcc in facultatc H. A. Sanders, Ph.D.. C W. Edmunds. M.l).. E. D. Jones, Ph.D.. H. X. Torrey. A.B.. G. P. Burns. Ph.D.. W. P. Elmer. M.D. J ratiTB in {[Ininrroitatr H. L. Begle, .).. M.Love. Hugh M. Beeue, K. A. Vogler. Paul Guffin, H. B. Learey. F. H. HoLLisTER. E. F. Jones. F. E. CoULTRAP. F. E. SOLIER. £I)apttr 1905 Arthur Emil Kusterer. .Malldrv Xapoleon Stickney. 190B Carl Christopher Kusterer, Robert McXeil Lane. hurert southwick tullock. William Benjamin Hinkley " . William George Moore. Eugene Teel Hammond, Hugh W. ll. ce Cl. rke, Marshall L. wrence Cushman, Thomas J. Dowxen, Jr., H. rry Chrlstianar Hunt, 1907 John Spencer Curtis, Parke H. tha vay ilcMuLLEN. Howard Dyer Davis. George Randolph Morrison, William Henry Furst, Archie Oakes. Charles Holowill Perrin, Jr.. . lfred Alanson Treadway Harry Graham Wills. 1908 Edw.vrd Blakeslee French. Walter DeWitt Graham. Bronson Harley Holmes. Ray ' Phelps Hoover, Alfred Roy ' Hulbert, Raymond Burch Linsley, James Hull Quinn, Roy Walter Sheppard. 1 %t l 1 uTU -k H m pr»wjwgw ill ' " ' ' iSliiiiff ngma 9ilp|)a Cpsilon Founded at University of Alabama 1856 Cljaptcr KoII 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 Sioma-Phi, Pennsylvania Alpha-Zeta, Pennsylvania Zeta, Pennsylvania Delta, Pennsi i, i Theta, Vini;i M I iMii i:i , Vini;i M A Sii; i , Virginia Lambda-Beta, North Carolina Xi, North Carolina Theta, South Carolina Camma, Georgia Beta, Georgia Psi, Georgia Epsilon, Georgia Phi, Michigan Iota Beta, Michigan Alpha, Ohio Sigma, Ohio Delta, Ohio Epsilon, Ohio Theta, Indiana Alpha, Texas Rho, Harvard University Mass. Inst, of Technology Boston University Worcester Polytechnic Inst. University of Maine Cornell University Columbia University St. Stevens Collrgo AUeshniv ( ' ..ilcuv DickinM.h (oil,.!;,. Penns lv:ini:i Stale College Buckilcll Uiiiversitv Gettysliuri; ( ' ..llejie University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. Virginia Military Institvite LTniversity of North Carolina Davidson College W.ilTord Colli ' ge rni ei-sii y lit Icorgia. Meicer rNi elsily Emory College Georgia School of Technology ITniversity of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan LTniversity University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Franklin College ITniversitv of Texas. Indiana Beta, Illinois Psi ( )mega, Illinois Beta, Illinois Zeta, Wisconsin Phi, M1NNE.S0TA Alpha, Kentucky Kappa, Kentucky Iota, Kentucky Epsilon, Tennessee Zeta, Tf.XXEs-F. 1. MHDA Tknm-m . . TlVXL M I KVJ.PA, Ti,XXK |:|, ( IMKGA, TkxxksskI ' ; IvrA, Alabama Mr. Alabama Icita, Alabama . i pha-Mu, Missiirm .Xli ' Ha, Missouri Beta, Kansas Zeta, Nebraska Lambda-Pi, Aiik - s Ai.i ' iiA Upsilox, ( ' .in. KM " . Ciii. C..I,OKM.,. ZkI-A, Colorado . r, California Alpha, California Beta, Louisiana Epsilon, Louisiana Tau-L ' psilon, Mississippi Gamma, Purdue LTniversity Northwestern LTniversity LTniversity of Illinois LTniversity of Chicago LTniversity of Wisconsin LTniversity of Minnesota Central LTniversity Bethel College Kentneky State College ScutliwestiTn Univ. Cuinl.erhiiiil University aiideil.ili rniversity riii er it - i.f Tennessee riinei iiy of the South Si.iil li« esiern Baptist LTniv. I iii ersiiy of Alabama Southern L ' niversity Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Universitv of Missouri Wasirni-lon Universitv liiix.THiv ..t Kansas " riiivei ily ,.f .-l.raska Cniversiix ' .f Ai ' lvansas tTniversity ..1 Colorado Denvei- I niversily Ciili.iailn School of Mines I.elaiiil Siaiiford Jr. LTniv. I ' liiM r iiy I.f California Louisiana Stale University Tulane liiiveiHiv LTniversity of Mi.-sissippi JHidjisan Jota Scta Cljaptcr Established I88S fratrr m drbr Ke . T. W. Youxci. fratrr m aniltatr F. L. .Sage, Ohio Skma. f ratrrs in (aniticrsitatr JoH E. Hkxes, William 8. Cochrane, JOHX D. Carmody, Ward Byers, WiLTOx S. Hall, Ralph W. McCrillis, William F. Sudro, Ho%VARD S. Holmes, Edward B. Lucius, Howard A. Ellis, Frederick L. Drk g ;nRGE W. Hagger.son. Raymond A. Kerr, Rex p. Corxelisox, Newton M. Wagexek, Harry E. Dickermax, George G. Snow, Erxest R. Coxroy. Albert 8. Barr, John B. Phelax, Stanley C. Cox, Frederick F. Jeffers. smaaHa smmh Cijeta Brlta Ciji Founded at Union College 1848 Cbarp Koll Beta, Gamma Deuteron, Zeta, Eta, Iota, Iota Deuteron, Kappa, Lambda, . Mu Deuteron, Nu Deuteron, Xi, . Omicron Deuteron Pi Deuteron, Rho Deuteron, Sigma Deuteron, Tau Deuteron. Phi Chi, Chi Deuteron, Psi, Delta Deuteron, Zeta Deuteron, Eta Deuteron, Epsilon, . 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 of the City of New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester Ceorge Washington Uni -ersity Hamilton College University of California McGill University Leland Stanford. Jr.. University College of William Marv ( arnma Briitrrou Charge Established 1888 J " ratrr6 in tlrbf WALCdTT Hacklev BiTLKR. Artlv Bp:EiiER Parsox. fratrro in facaltatr (Ieorge Rehec. Ph.D. Carl A. Scherei fratrrs in dninnoitatr Harry Lewis Cri ' -Mpacker, Frederick Charles Cru-MPaiker. Bert Horr Montgomery. William Boydstox North, Phixeas Hamiltox Spauldixc Harry Oral Potter. I. Jay Thorp. Edward F. Iayxe, Neil MqCullough, .1. HUXOERFORD S.MITH. C barge ( EX LicAs Cru.mpacker. Alexaxder Doxald Graver, William Hexry Foote, JoHx Chase Scully, , Robert Warrex Gotshall, George Haxs Kuhx, Eric Parsox, JoHX C. Fisher. Joseph X. .M( Creary 7 ' appa ipta Founded at University of Virginia 1867 Cbaptrrs Zeta University of Virginia Alpha Pi Beta University of Alabama Alpha Rho Eta Prime Trinity College Alpha Sigiia Mu Washington and Lee Universities Alpha Tau Omicron Emory and Henry College Alpha Upsilon Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Alpha Phi Alpha Beta Mercer University Alpha Psi Kappa Vanderlnlt University Alpha Omega Lambda LTniversity of Tennessee Beta Alpha Alpha Chi Lake Forest I ' niversity Beta Beta Phi S. W. Presbyterian University Beta Delta Omega University of the South " Beta Gamma Upsilon Hampden-Sidney College Beta Epsilon Tau University of Texas Beta Zeta Chi Purdue University Beta Eta Epsilon Centcn:iry ColU ' ge Beta Iota Psi UniviTsiiy (if Maine Beta Kappa Gamma Louisiiiui State University Beta Lambda Beta Theta University of Lidiana Beta Nu Theta Cumberland l niversity Beta Mu Pi Swarthmnre College Beta Xi Eta Randolph Ma( in College Beta Omicron Sigma Tulaiic Cnivcrsity Beta Pi Nu William ;nul Mary College Beta Rho Xi University nl Arkansas Beta Sigma Delta Davidson ' CnHcge Beta Tau Alpha Gamma University of Illinois Beta Upsilon Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College Beta Phi Alpha Zeta University of Michigan Beta Psi Alpha Eta George Washington University Zeta Chi Alpha Theta South W. Baptist University " Zeta Omega Alpha Kappa Cornell University Gamma Alpha Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Gamma Beta Alpha Lambda University of Vermont Gamma Gamma Alpha Mu Universityof North Carolina Gamma Delta Alpha Nu Wofford College ' at)ash College Bowdoiii College ( )hio State University ( leoriiia School of Technology MiUsaps College ]5uc knell University University of Nebraska William-Jewell College Brown University Richmond College Washington and Jefferson Missouri State University University of Wisconsin Stanford University Alabama Polytechnical Institute Lehigh University New Hampshire State College L ni versify of (ieorgia Kentucky State College LTniversily of Minnesota LTniversity of California University of Denver Dickinson College University of Iowa Washington University Baker University North Carolina A. M. College Case School University of Washington Missouri School of Mines Colorado College University of Oregon University of Chicago Colorado School of Mines Massachusetts State College aipfja %ttii Cijaptcr Established 1892 iFratre in JFacnltatc James P. Hikd. ratrcB in (lintBrrBitate j ogt liBrabuate James Gordox Cummini;. M.D. 1905 Benjamin Franklin Leib, Simon Milton Salliotte, Carl H. F. Fischer. 1906 Francis Everett Whitehall, Richard Hayman Tremper, John Elgin Fetzeh, Robert Morrison Drysdale, Roy Klenert Braun, Francis Elsworth Byers, Ezra Minnemann, Samuel Alfred Mitchell. Maurice Caldwell McGiffin, Robert Washington Owen. NIN. 1907 George Lewis Earle, Howard Francis Withey, Earle Tho. l s Saunders, Reed Lawson Parsons. 1908 John Klein Sloatman, Howard Williams CoLE L N, Augustus Jae Sears, Clyde Irving Yeagla, William Sweeney Stuckey, XJX, J. mes S. Strickler, Carroll Carruthers. igma iitu jFratcvmtp Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Cbaptrr Boll Pi, Lehigh University Gamma Zeta, Beta Rho, University of Pennsylvania Beta Psi, Gamma Delta, Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Tau, Gamma Epsilon, Lafayette College Gamma Upsilon Lambda, Washington and Lee University Gamma Phi, Beta Tau, North Carolina A. M. College Sigma, Gamma Iota, Kentucky State College Beta Sigma, Theta, University of Alabama Gamma Theta, Kappa, North Georgia Agricultural College Psi, Eta, Mercer University Mu, Beta Theta, Ahiliania Polytechnic Institute Iota, Gamma Alpha, (Irornia School of Technology Xi, Epsilon, Hrihaiiy College Beta Beta, Beta Nu, Ohio .State University Beta Zeta, Beta Eta, University of Indiana Gamma Pi, Beta Iota Mt. Union College Beta I ' psilon, Gamma Gamma, Alliidu College Gamma Beta, Gamma Lambda, I nixcisily of Wisconsin Gamma Mu, Gamma Nu. rnivir ily of Michigan Gamma Rho, Delta Theta, Lombard University Beta Mu, Gamma Sigma, Iowa State College Nu, Rho, Missouri State University Beta Xi, Gamma Xi, Missoiu ' i Sch. of Mines Metallurgy Upsilon, Gamma OMicROx.Washington University Beta Phi, Phi, Louisiana .State I ' niversity Gamma Chi, Gamma Eta, Colorado State School of Mines Beta Chi. University of ( )regon University of California Universil y of Arkansas .University of .Minnesota L niversity of Montana Vanderliilt University University o( Vermont Cornell University University of North Carolina I ni ersity of Georgia Howard College Emory College De Pauw University Purdue University West Virginia University Rose Polytechnic In.stitute Northwestern LTni versify University of Illinois University of Chicago Iowa State University State University William .Jewel College L ' niversity of Texas Tulane University Univer.sity of Wa.shington Leiand Stanford ,Ir. University aiumni CbnptfrB Birmingham, Denver, Indianapolis, Louisville, Kansas City, Charlotte (N. C.) Cleveland, San Francisco, Pueblo, Atlanta, Chicago, Davenport, Des Moines. Shelbyville (Kentucky) Boston, St. Louis, " NewVorkCity, Salisbury, Columbus, Dallas. Seattle, Milwaukee. (iamma fin Cijaptcv Established 1902 1905 Lee Osborne, Walter Dayton Colk. I.oavell I)ani :ls. Frank M. Duquette, J. Stanley Baley " . Paul Gardner. loot; John L. Meyfarth. H. Clifford Stevenson, Fred C. Day. Jay Randolph Monroe, Alvin L. Alberti. T. Leroy Milburn, Ernest M. Sims. Thomas Allen Sims, Thoma.s Bradfield, Harry A. Matthews Claude I. Parker. lit 7 Carl Gannett Ramsdell. Conant Lewis Green. James Earl Ogle. Jr., William Clyde Weir, Heman E. Grant. Guy M. Johnson. Roy A. Malcolm. Franklin E. Sanger. John Roy William . 1908 Th(ima [. 1)arrah. Lloyd Crane. Pji (iamma Brlta founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1848 CbaptEC KoU Alpha, Beta, Delta, Zeta, Theta, Lambda, Mu, Nu, Xi, Omicron, Pi, Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Chi, Psi, Omega, Alpha Deuteron, Alpha Phi, Alpha Chi, Beta Deuterox, Beta Mu, Beta Chi, Gamma Deuterox Gamma Phi, Delta Deuteron, Delta Nu, Delta Xi, Delta Deuterox, Washington Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell " University Indiana University University of Alaljama De Pauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Pennsylvania College l ' nivci itv if Virginia Alli ' iihrny ( ' (illege WitirnlirriT Universitv Hanover Cnllege Coll .f;c( ' itv of New York Umon College Waliash College Cohiniliia Universitv Illinois Wcsleyan UniviTsity of Michigan Ainhcr t College Roanok. ' College .Toliiis llo]ikins University Lchiirli Universitv .Knox C.illene . ta(e CoUcile Hani|i(len-. ' -iiihiey College Dartmouth College University of California Washington Lee University Lambda Sigma, Leland Stanford Jr. L ' niversity Zeta Phi, William Jewell College Theta Deuterox. Ohio Wesleyan University Theta Psi, Colgate L ' niversity Iota Mu, Massachusetts Inst, of Tech. Kappa Nu, Cornell University Kappa Tau, University of Tennessee Lambda Deuteron, Denison LTniversity Lambda Iota Lambda u, Mu Sigma, Nu Deuteron Nu EpsiLox, Xi Deuterox, ( " )micron Deuterox, ( lii Pi Deuteron, Pi Iota, Pi Rho, Rho Deuterox, Rho Chi, Sigma Deuterox Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau, Tau Alpha, Tau Deuterox, Chi Iota, Chi Mu, Chi Upsilox Omega Mi Purdue University University of Nebraska University of Minnesota Yale University New York I ' niversity Adelliert College University Kan-:i- riiivei-sity ' orii tir I ' olylechnic Inst. Broun I ' lnversit.v Wooster I ' niversitv Riehmond (Query-EarlhamCol.) Lafayette University S.yracuse Universit.v I ' niversity of Washington Trinity College l niversity of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouii Chicago Uni •ersity University of Maine iBraliiiatr Cbaptfrc Beta, Indianapolis Delta, Chattanooga Epsilox. Columbus Zeta, Kansas City Eta, Cleveland Theta, W illianisport Iota, Spokane Kappa, Chicago L. mbda, Dayton Mu, San Francisco Alpha Deuteron, Wheeling Allentown Southern . lumni . ssociatiox, Washington, D. C Nebraska An mni Asscciation, Lincoln Worcester Alumni Associ. tion, Worcester Nu, New Haven Xi, New York City Omicron, Pittsburg Pi, Philadelphia Rho, Brooklyn Sigma, Albany Upsilon, Minneapolis Phi, St. Louis Chi, Toledo Psi, Cincinnati Omega, Bloomington aipija W Cijaptcr Established 1885 JFratrr m iarbr Alriih a. Pkarsdx. fratrre in f arultatr John R. Allen, - ' amh- B- P ' .LLorK, Hfrbert C. Sadler, Aldked . arthin, Alexander Ziwet. Lionel H. Du Mark H. (;re(:g. fratrcfi m ianmrrBitatr Tiitrtstn department CvY 1,. Wait. aicflical 5?f))attmcnt Arthur J. Jones, Joseph T. Heitger, Lynn Rocjers, Charles H. Brown, James Avery Hopwood, Francis Talbot :McCormi(i- Edgar MacMurrav Carrothers. Harold Wheeler Holmes, Frederick Charles Morgan, William Mutschler, 1907 George Hoffman Calhoun, Henry George Coors, Jr., Floyd Anthony Deahl, Ray Deahl, Don ald Theodore Ha.stings. Luther Payne Spalding, Fred L llett Walker. 190S Angus Alton De Kruif. Vernon Calvin Randolph, Charles William Dickinson, Frank Christopher Engelhart, Floyd Arthur Rowe. Ralph Wood .Street, Henry J. Vanden Berg. 1906 Horace Patton Ramey. Thomas Henry Read. Harry Stewart Slyfield, Frkdicrick Charles Solms. 9ilpi)a Can (J mtga rounded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865 Alpha Ep.silox, Beta Beta, Beta Delta, Alpha Beta, Gamma Iota, Gamma Lambda, Gamma Zeta, Gamma Xi, Gamma Gamma, Alpha Mr, Beta Kappa, Beta Omicrox, Beta Up.silon, Gamma Alpha, Gamma Beta Alpha Omichon, Alpha Lambda, Beta Theta, Alpha Iota, Alpha Delta, Xi, Alpha Xu. Alpha Psi, Beta Eta, Alpha Tau, Beta Pi, Koll Df Cbaptrrs l?roliincr I Polytechnic Institute Alpha Theta, Southern University I ' niversity of Alabama I ' niversity of Georgia I ' niversity of California University of Colorado Alpha Zeta, Beta Iota, Alpha Omega, ptotiintc II Beta Ep.silon, (Jamma Eta, proliintc III Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Florida Tulane University University of Texas University of Illinois ITniversity of Chicago Indiana Polvtechnic Institute Adrian Cdllesie Hills,hilcC..ilege Albion College Beta Lambda, I ' niversity of Michigan (iAMMA Theta, University of Nebraska Gamma Mu, University of Kansas CiAmma Nu, University of Minnesota Gamma Omicron, Purdue University protamcc W Gamma Delta, Beta Zeta, LTniversity of Maine Colby College Tufts College ptotoincc V St. Lawrence University Alpha Upsilon, Columbia University Alpha Pi, Cornell University Tau, Muhlenberg College Alpha Rho, proliintc ' I I ' niversity of North Carolina Trinity College Beta Xi, Delta, Mt. Union College Wittenberg College Wesleyan University ptoluncc VII Beta Mu, Beta Omega, CiAMMA Kappa, ptotiince VIII Southwest Presbyterian Uni- Beta Tau, versify Omega, Vandcrbilt University Pi, Brown University I ' niversity of Vermont Pennsylvania College Washington and Jefferson University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University ( ' dllege of Charlestown University of Virginia ' ooster University Ohio State LTniversity Western Reserve University Southwest Baptist ITniversity University of the South University of Tennessee i iHidjigan Beta ILamlJtifl Cljaptrr Established 1888. Re-established 1904 fratrre in tlniDrroitatr Pail S. .Millek, (PBII. Beta Omega, Ralph Excel, Beta Omieron, Biox L. Bates, Beta Omieron, Thomas H. Slusser, Beta Eta, Charles A. Axdersox, Beta Omieron, Trimax Bextlev. Beta Omieron, 3tti»r iflcmbrra Clarexce Edward Wilcox, James Garfield AVelch, Charles Lloyd Justice, Clarexce Axdrew Fisher, Thor Adolph Thompson " , Herbert David Warxer, Homer Clark Lathrop, James Texbroeck Bowles, William Michael Wixkler iStaxley Mortox Palmer Wade Greex, Herbert Abbott, Charles G. Bailey, Harry M. Fraxcis, WiLLARD Moore Cornelius, Robert Millikax Wadsworth, Arthur Hermax Cutler, James Howard Agxew, Archer Willard Robb. Euclid DeI os Doty. racta Founded at University of Michigan 1904 Aleph, BEtH, GiMEL, Daleth, Cbaptcv Soil University of Michigan Leland Stanford University University of Kansas I ' nivcrsitv of Nebraska 1904 1904 1904 1905 airpij Cijaptcv of acacia Founded 1904 Jratrr in (Brbf Chari.ks a. Sink, A.H., ' 04. f ratrcB in fnciiltiitr RusssEL W. BuxTiNCi. D.D.S., ' 04. W- L. : Iiggett. B.S., ' 99. fratrce in tlninrrBttatr Charles A. Bkinkley, L. F. Cleveland, Edward E. Gallup, Charles K. Grear, Clarence G. Hill, Walter A. Hall. WiLLL M J. Marshall, John A. McIver. Harlan P. Howe, Alton B. Read, Ch. rles C. Van Valkenulroh, Jr.. Harry B. Washiurn. xli ( amma l }i Btta Founded at Syracuse University 1874 Cbaptrr Koll Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . Theta, Iota, . Kappa, Lambda, Mu, . Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern Univereity Woman ' s College of Baltimore I ' ni versify of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Leland Stanford University BScta Cljaptcr Established 1882 oTOVts in (Hrbr Mrs. Fred Xewtox Scutt. Mrs. Ja.mks F. Bre. key, Mrs. Alice Thomp.sox, Mrs. Henry Woolsey Dougl. s, Mrs. Thom. s Bextox Cooley. Esther Br. ' ley. ornrfB in Oninrrsitatc I ' .tO.i Irene Wentwhrth Gilhert. Winifred L. Morse. Jessie Ray Herman, Elsie McLain, Elsa Stanley. Iarcaret Elizabeth Shearer. lit 7 Julia Markin Brownell, Eugenia Marie Bray. Elizabeth Je. xne Dodds. Fr. xces Bro vn, ' era Lay. Helen B. Hicks, Marion Moulton. Madge Miller. Fanneal Harrisox. Belta (iamma Founded at University of Mississippi In 1872 Cbaptrr EoU Alpha, Mt. riiidii College Beta, Washington State Univer.sity Zeta, Albion College Eta, . Buehtel College Theta, University of Luliaiia Kappa, University of Nebraska Lambda, University of Minnesota Xi, . University of ilichigan Rho, . Syracuse I ' niversity Sigma, Northwestern University Tau, . University of Iowa Upsilox, Iceland Stanford University Phi, . University of Colorailo Chi, . Cornell University Psi, . Women ' s College of Baltimore Omega, University of Wisconsin aiitmn.T aBGociiitionB Kappa Theta, Lincoln, Nebraska Lambda Nu, linneapolis, Minn Chi Upsilon, New York City Chi vSigma, Chicago, 111. Psi Omicron, Baltimore, Md. Omega Alp HA, Omaha, Nebraska xliv fi Cijapttv iHtdjigau Established 1885 Ibonorarp JfltmbrrB Mrs. Henry S. C ' akhart, Mrs. Mortimer E. Coolev. Mrs. Albert B. Prescott. Mrs. Edward I). C ' a- iphi;el, ; Irs. (Jakdixer Williams. § ' ororr6 in elrbr Mrs. Alfred Scott Warthin, Mrs. Frank L. Sage, Mrs. Robert Effinger, Miss Mary Hinsdale. Mrs. Clarence Moeril, Florence Pearl Cady, Margaret Carhart, Helen St. John, Gertrude Palmer, Lucy Alliance Cooley. Katharine Chapman. Sioror in iiHniiirrBitatr Gertrude X. .McClelland. attiiir Cbaptrr 1905 Alice Brooks Scott, Hazel Harper Whitaker. 1900 Alice Elizabp:th Reynick, Elizabeth Xorm.a.n Prall, Pebecca L. Crittenden. Myrtle Imogen Elliot, Beulah E. Bkigham, Breta L nning Brigham. 1907 Frances Mary Eschenburg, Mary Katharine Malcomson, Ruth Elizabeth Steglich, Ruth Shartel, Charlotte Ione Poynor, 1908 Helen Hargrave Brooks, Katharine ' an Valkenburgh Eugenia Fi.i i;i tii S i,i . Nina Roccena Goodno v, Alice Heber Perry, MiGNON Polglase. xlv Founded 1868 SOROSIS, Collegiate Porosis, . New York, University of Micliio;an, Established 1868 Established 1SS6 Collctjiatf porosis Established 1886 aiBBoriatf iflrmbers Mrs. Paul R. 1-i. de I ' t ixt .Mrs. George S. Morris. .Mrs. " I( TiiR ( ' . WuCHA.X. Kreitifnt itlrmfarrs Mrs. Bessie Pattexgill, ' 86, Mrs. May Muma Randall, ' 89, Mrs. Mkrik Rowley P. tterson, ' 90, I.YDiA Cardell Coxdox. ' 90, Irs. Iaude .Merritt Drake, ' 9-3. Mariiuerite Kxowltox, ' 01, Mrs. Sybil Pp:ttee Dow. ' 01, Caroline Esther Pattexgill, ' 01. Winifred Erxestixe Beman. ' 01. Harriet Corn well. ' 02, Florence Wentworth Greene, ' 03. Katharine Bogle, ' 03 Esther Mildred Lane, ' 04. Annie Pattexgill Knowlton ' 04. Ethel Celle Morris, ' 0,5, Eva Bogle, ' 05. 3[ctiur iHfinbrrD 1 " J (I . -Martha Matilda Glkd. Margaret May Miluank. -Marguerite Dudley Mauley 190(i Iahel Satterlee Briggs, Sus- N Mabel Diack, Hildegarde May Grawn, Lois Margaret Hallenbeck, Charlotte Geraldine Lane, Edith Jane Maclean, Nonna Alvira Xorris, Lelia X ' olland. I ' .Hir Belle Mix Hor.mell, Lois Ingliss. Mabel Elizabeth Sewell. l!»Os Eleanor De-mmon, Mabel Claire Galbraith, Helen Elizabeth . ' winton, Marg- ret Chapin Taylor, -Marv Harriet Truesdell. xlvii l i ascta Pji Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Cbapter Eoll Vermont Alpha, Vermont Beta, CoLiTMBiA Alpha, Pennsylvanl Alpha, Pennsylvanl Beta, Pennsylvania Gamma, Ohio Alpha, Ohio Beta, New York Alpha, New York Beta, Massachusetts Alpha, Maryland Alpha, Illinois Beta, Illinois Delta, Illinois Epsilon. Illinois Zeta, Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, Indiana (Samma, 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 George Washington University Swart hnuiro College liiickiicll University Dickinson College ( )liii) University ()liiii State University .SyrM, ' Use University HarrKinl College Hoslon University WoMiim ' s College of Baltimore I.oiiil.anl Cc.Uege KiM. C.IN-v orl liwi ' stcrn University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale ' ' ollege l ' ni frsil ot Michigan Inu:l r .■ an University Silll|i OM ( • ;il,.ge low :i Sl;tl ' College I ' lii li-il ,.| Visr,,l,sin riii cl il .r Ml ..uri XrNWoinl C,,ll(-r Ka,nsii,s r lixcrsity UTli .Tsi( ■ of Neljraska Univ,M-sit ' of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California 1 JHtdjigan 33rta Cljaptcv Established 1888 Ibonorarj) jjttcmbrra Mrs. Francis W. Kelsey, Mks. Martin L. D ' Ooge, Mrs. Israel C. Russell. Mrs. Albert A. Stanley. Mrs. Ralph H .Miller. Siororco in (3rbe Mrs. G. Carl Ruber, Mrs. Alfred H. White, Mrs. Frank Parker, S ' ororco in iBnitorrsitatt IJomcopatbic Ofvartmcnt Helen Lee, A.B. •flitrratp ©cpattmcnt 1905 Jessie .M. Helsell, Edith Hurst, Rhea L. Tyler, Nellie Kellogg, Elsa F. Tritscheller, Belle Cass. 1906 Marie A. Winsor, Lotta B. Broadbridge, Mary .S. Edwards, Dorothea R. Payne. Katharine Griffith. 1907 Helen C. Briggs, Clara E. Starr, Harriett C. Griffin, Gertha Williams. E a Hathhorn. 1908 Marjorie Loose, ] L rtha Downey, Charlotte Angstman, Elizabeth Miller, Anna Kanagae. m fm wsrr- m m I ' .. •f« . h-7r,- . " mViYi ' i ' ■,M i ' . i. ' j jsjSKrjq l appa l appa ( amma Founded at Monmouth College 1870 Cbaptrr Boll 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, Epsilon, Chi, Beta Zeta, Theta, Sigma, Omega, - Beta Mu, Beta Xi, Beta Omicron, Pi, Beta Eta. Boston University Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swart hmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Xorthwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State Ihiiversity Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State LTniversity Texas State University Tulane University University of California Leland Stanford I ' niversitv 1 aScta Bflta Cftapttr Established 1890 Mrs. William J. Hlhdm an. Patronresre .Miss Alice Hunt, Mrs. Ewald Houi ki:. S ' ororre in vbt Miss Elkaxdh 1 ' aukku, Miss Faxdira Crocker. Sophie R. St. Clair, Florence E. Burton, Gertrude C. Smith, Susan B. Potter, Frederika L. Hine, Dorothea Rouse. Georgexa a. McSweenev, Elma Bailey. Jes.sie E. Bane. Mabelle Stewart. Persis Martin, Olive L. Wines, attiDr Chapter Mabel M. Reid. M. ude M. Durlin. Inez Bedel. Corwine Sutherland, Sally Smart. Ethel G. Trask, Louise Wicks, Mildred I. Honecker. Edith B. Edmiston, Anna Broomhall, Mabel E. Allen, LucRETiA Hunter. im W)i Founded at Syracuse University 1872 Chapter Knil Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . Theta, Iota, . Kappa, Lambda, Mu, . Syracuse University Northwestern University De Pauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford Junior University University of California Barnard College Cijcta Chapter Established 1892 Patronrcoro Mrs. Junius Real, - " Ik-- Alfred H. I.uiyd. Mrs. Mark Wexley. IR - " V. H. Wait. ororre in iiixbt Mrs. Elmer Beal. -Mr - Jamfs Prentiss, Mrs. Warren Florer, Elizabeth Brown, Mrs. Daniel Zimmerman, Mable Perry. Srttur iHrmbrre Mable Holmes Parsons. Ph.D. 1905 Sallie Palmer Rice, Cecile G.vuntlett, Unadelle Locke, Isabel Parnall, Katharine Blythe Carter, Emma Stanbery. I ' joe Jane Cochrane, May La Feveh, Pearlita Penberthy, R ith Walton Howe, Irene Kleinstuck. Kathrine Hall, Margretta Brown, Maud Stuart, Eleanor Smoot, Cynthia Fay, i9o; 190S Helen Hall, Elsa Kempf, Nell Biggs. IjTHEl Tyrrell, Edith Meads " i. appa 9ilpt)a Cljeta Founded at DePauw University 1870 Alpha, . Beta, Delta , Epsilo.n. Eta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Pi. Rho, Tau, UPSILOX. Phi, Chi, Psi. Omega, . Alpha Beta, Alpha (Iasima, Alpha Dklta. Alpha Epsilo Alpha Eta, Alpha Zeta. Alpha Theta. Cbiiptrr Koll De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois Wooster University University of Michigan Cornell University Kansas -State University University of Vermont Allegheny College Alliion College University of Nebraska Xorthwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of California Swart hniore College )lii() State Universitv Wiiiiuin ' s College of Baltimore HnnvM University Vanderbilt I ' niversity Barnard College University of Texas aiumnsr Cbaptris New York City, Burlington, Greencastle, Columbus. Indianapolis, Cleveland, Athens, Minneapolis Chicago, Kansas City, Los Angeles, Pittsburg. Cta Cijaptcr Established 1879 PatronrsBrs Mk- Mvrie LorisE Hall Walker, -Mrs. James H. Brewster, Mrs. J(jhn Laurence, R - Horace ilgus. Mrs. S. Lawrence Bigelow. S ' ororre in iUrbr Mrs. Henry Carter Adams, Mrs. Louis Alger, Mrs. James A. M. rgaret Jones, Mrs. Arthur Grave Canfield, Vera Zoe Schurtz, Charlotte Hall Walker. l nrnrrB m BniBfrBitatc 190o Lois Wilson. L RY Grace Holmes, Xan Mulheron, Margaret French Dresser, Regina Kingman. L Rv Leona AVhite, Ruth iL BEL L nville, Ruth Lowe, 1!)06 I ' JOS Annie Lucille White, Esther Harmon. Helen Douglas Mead, Eva Louise. Leona Mary Belser, Jessie Obetz, Margaret Stockbridge. llplja Clji ( mtga Founded at DePauw University 1885 Cbaptrr Koll Alpha, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Intl Beta, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Gamma, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Delta. Pennsylvania College of Music. leadville, Penn. Zeta, New England Conservatory, . Boston, Mass. Theta, University School of Music, . Ann Arbor, Mich Iota, . University of Illinois Champaign, 111. Kappa, Wisconsin. .... JIadison, Wis. aiumniT Cbaptrre Alpha Alpha. Detroit, Mich. Beta Beta, Boston, Mass. Gamma Gamma. Chicago, 111. Delta Deli " A. Indianapolis, Ind. Ivi Cljfta Cijapttr Established 1898 Mrs. N. S. Hoff, Patronreieire Mrs. H. M. Sturm. Mrs. J. H. MuRFiN. §ororr6 in (3rbr Lydi.a. Condon, Fiske, Florence Spence. i I. R(:iA Clark, Mrs. 8. M. Yutzy, Mrs. F. Nichols. Mrs. C. F. Kyer. Louise Allen, 3ttiur fHrmbrre Lois Berst. Maude Bissell, Ora Bond, JLary Bruce. Claudine Douville, Enid Holmes, Lydia Kinsley, Florence Bobb, MuRETTA Bedford, ' era Burkhart, Nellie Hilliker, M. UDELLE GeRMONDE, Nell Schuyler, Nellie Overpack, Leda Stimson. Ivii Pji Bclta Pjt rounded at the University of Michigan 1869 Kent, Booth, Story, COOLEY, POMEROY, Marshall, Jay, Webster, Hamilton. Gibson, Choate, Field, conkling, TiEDEMAN, Minor, Dillon, Daniels, Chase, Harlan, Waite, Swan, McClain, Lincoln, OsGOODE, Fuller, . Miller, . Green, Comstock, Dwight, Foster, Ranney, . Langdell, Brewer, Douglas, Chapter Koll Department of Law, University of Michigan, Law School of Northwestern University, Columbia Law School, Columbia University, St. Louis Law School, Washington LTniversity, 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 I ' nixersity, . Law Department of the Ihii versify of Missouri. Law Departmciil of the T ' ni cr,-ity of Virginia, Law l)c|iai1 niciii nf llir Unix i-rsit v of Minnesota, Buffalo Law School. riiivriMty 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 Slate T ' liivcrsity, Law School of the LTniversity ol Iowa. College of Law of the LTnivrrsiiy ol Nebraska. Law School of L ' pper Canada, at Toronto, Chicago-Kent College of Law. Lake Forest I ' liiversity Law Department of Stanford L ' niversity, School of Law, l ' niversity of, Law Department of Syracuse University, New York Law School, .... University of Indiana, .... Law Department, of Western Reserve LTniversity 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 1S90 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1896 1897 1S97 1S98 1899 1900 1900 1901 1902 1903 Iviii Ixcut Cijaptfv Established 1869 Jvntrro in Jarultatr DiOAX Hakky B. HiTCHiNs. A.B., LI..1).. Prdf. Jkroiie C. Kxowlton, A. B., LL.B., Prof. Otto Kirchner, A.M., Prof. Bradley M. Thompson, M.S., LL.B., Prof. Thomas A. Bogle, LL.B., Prof. Horace L. Wilgus, LS. (Swan Chapter), Prof. Hohert K. Binker. A.M., LL.B., Prof, utor H. Lane, C.E., LL.B., Prof. Edwin C. Goddard, A.M., LL.B., Prof. Frank L. Sage, A.B., LL.B., ] ' rof. Henry M. B.ates, A.B., LL.B., (Booth Chapter), Prof. Edson R. Su.nderland, A.JL, LL.B., Hon. .Melville M. Bigelow, AM., Ph.D., (Webster Chapter), Prof. Frank F. Reed, A.B., Prof. Albert H. Walker, LL.B. (Conklin.u; Chapter), .loHN R. Effinger, Ph.n. JFratrre m iSirbc Judge Edward D. Kinxe, A.B., )ra E. Butterfield, LL.B. fratrre m (lilntDrroitatr ©tabuatc .S tubrnt Arthur Cegil ' A. • Winkle,, LL.l ., 2 ' X. 1905 .John Chase Scully, B.S., 8JX, Carlton Wood Washburn, A. B., .Ia.mes iL YNARD, .Jr., A.I .. hA. (DK(I . Lerov Noble Ivilman, Harry J ee Carmichael, .Arthur Clark Miller. Louis Paul I uckley, A ' ' . I ' JOC, Reuben Gay Hunt, . ... (PU. Charles Cornell Moore, Charles Hammond I ' Hommeuii;u. AA ' . William Ray.mond. Raymond Garfield St. .John. William Alfred Lucking, I eigh Cilley Turner, A.B., IX. Walter Hall Russell, A.B., AM. ]). G. I ggerman, A.B.. B6II. HM ' .. Theodore M. Stuart, Jr., A. .. IWII . i!)o: Burritt Havilah Hinmw, . .1 .. .2 .V Justice Wilson, . .B.. . J I). Harold Hunter Armstrong. A.I . John Spoor Stover, .A.B. I i u igma J ti Founded at the University of Michigan 1882 Cbaptrr Koll Alpha, Beta, . Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta , Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Xr, Xi, O.MICRON, Alpha Kappa Pi. Rho, Sigma, Tau, Upsilox, Phi, Chi, Pi Mu. Beta Alpha, University of Michigan Detroit School of Medicine University of Western Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Xorthwestern University Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons Ohio Medical College Columbia University Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Inivcrsity of Southern California X ' ew York University Albany Medical College ' ' ashington University .leffcrsnii Medical College Wi-iiiii lli ' scrve University C.inrll I ' iMvcrsitv C.Kipir Medical College University of California University of Toronto University of Virginia Universitv of ilarvland aipija Cijtipter Established 1882 Jratrrs in fatnltatf Maj. Victor C. Vaiohan. Ph.D., M.D., 80. 1)., LL.D. M. j. Charles B. Xancrede, A.M., M.D., LL.D. George Dock, A.M., M.D., Sc.D., Simon M. Yutzy, M.D., G. Carl Huber, M.D., Charles W. Edmunds, A.B., M.D., Arthur R. Cushney, A.M., M.D., Augustus H. Roth, A.B., M.D., Reuben Peterson, A.B., M.D., Charles L. Patton, M.D., J. Pl. yfair McMurrich, A.M., Ph.D., Ira D. Loree, M.D., Frederick G. Xovy, ScD., M.D., James F. Breakey, M.D., Walter R. Parker, B.S., M.D., David M. Cowie, M.D., Cyrenus G. Darling, M.D., James F. Munson, A.B.. ' M.D., Thom. s B. Cooley, A.B., M.D.. Victor C. Vaughan, Jr., A.B., M.D. Bartolet p. Rosenberry, M.D. Wili.akd H. Hutchings. B.S.. M.D., fratrre m (drbc R. M. Edmun ' dson. Cbaptrr Frank S. Bachelder, B.S., Howell L. Begle, B.S.. Ross M., Louis M. Gelston, Ph.D., Arthur W. Ide, A.B., James H. Las. ter. B.S., Donald R. MacIntyre, A.B., James P. Schureman, A. Harry N. Torrey, B.S. Gordon Berry, A.B., Leroy W. Childs, A.B., Hor.vce J. HowK, R. W. G. Owen, 1906 Frank C. Pennei.l, A.B., Chad A. Van Dusen, W. Stuart Woodruff, James A. Work, Jr., A.B. 1907 Harry E. Aldinger, Arthur J. Jones, Thaddeus H. Ames, Lynx Rogers, LL.B., W. Henry Burmeister. Gordon G. St. Clair, R. lph E. W.vlker, Capt. U, S. M. S. 1908 D. Woolfolk Barrow, Glenn A. Bulsom. Clarence F. Murbach, William S. Stucky, A.B. Mark Marshall, B.S. Ixi Brlta igma Brlta rounded at the University of Michigan 1882 Supreme Chapter, Ann Akbok Sluriliarp Cbaptrr KdU Detroit Auxiliary, Chicago Auxiliary, Minnesota Auxiliary, Philadelphia Auxiliary, Pacific Auxiliary, Indiana Auxiliary, Kansa.s City Auxiliai.y, Detroit Chicago St. Paul PhiUidclphia San Francisco Indianapolis KaiLsas City §iiborliinitf Cliaptrr Koll Alpha Chapter, Beta Chapter, CiAMMA Chapter, Epsilon Chapter, Zeta Chapter, Eta Chapter, . Theta Chapter, Iota Chapter, Kappa Chapter, Lambda Chapter, Mu Chapter, Nu Chapter, Chi Chapter, . Omicron Chapter, Pi Chapter, Rho Chapter, . Sigma Chapter. Tau Chapter, . Iniversity of Michigan Chicago University Harvard ITniversity of Pennsylvania University of California Xorthwestern University ITniversitj of Minnesota Oetroit Dental College ' aiulerbilt University Western Reserve Tuffs I)out;d Cnllcsr Miiri(.-Sini Di-nlal College Iniversity of Buffalo University of Illinois Pittsburg Dental College ( )hio College of Dental Surg. Ixii Ill 9llplja Cftaptrr Established 1882 jFratrcB in Orfar Nelville S. Hoff, D.D.S., I mis P. Hall. D.D.S., Egbert T. Loeffler, B.S., I D.S., Robert B. Howell, D.D.S., Marcus L. Ward, U.D.S., Willl m H. Dorrance, D.D.S. Elmer S. VHIT L . D.D.S. fratvfo in dlniurroitatr 1U04 Arthur C. Hamm. De Lyle W. Peterson. i9o; J. Dean Terry, Ray L. Sexton, George H. Kemp, Glenn S. Patterson, James 0. Adams, J. Alfred Burrill, George F. Terry, Leonard B. Chapin, C. B. F. Stowell, Charles B. Newcomb, John A. Hawley. Clare A. How land. Albert E. Wilson. moo Claude B. Smith, Walter G. Kinyon, Allan Weeks, Robert H. ' olljiayer. i9o; Gordon R. Gix. Clyde E. Swain, Harold C. Pollock. m)i Ci)i rounded at the University of Michigan 1883 Cbaptrr Eoll Alpha, Beta, University of Michigan Nortliwestern University Gamma, Columbia University Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . Theta, University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Phamiacy University of California Boston College of Pharmacy University of Minnesota Ixiv 9ilpi)a Chapter Established 1883 JFratrre in facnitate Albeut B. Prescott, M.I)., LL.D., Victor C. Vaughax, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., Alviso B. Stevens, Ph.C, Julius O. Schlotterbeck, Ph.C, Ph.D., Charles W. Edmunds, M.D., Walter H. Blome, Ph.C, B.S. Jratrrs in HRrbt Theophil Klincimax, Ph.C, M.D., La erx O. Gushing, Ph.C, E. Bird Williams, Ph.C fratrre in tlni ncrsitatr Jn(jinccrin(j 0cpactmcnt FhAXK K, ( ) ITZ. a cDical ©rpattmcnt Charles W. Merkel. Ph.C. (lus O ' Brien, Ph.C. phatmac? Ocpattmrnt Leon C Travis. 1905 Marion E. Dodds. Frank Hamilton, .Joseph M. Wolkf, Ralph A. Helmer, ,JoHx G. Nichols, .1. George Stadler. W. Roll and Lehr. Albert J. Bacon, William S. Howard, 1906 1907 Tod B. Roll. Mark H. Reasoner, James H. S.mith. % m »t rounded at the University of Michigan 1889 Supreme Chapter, Ann Arbor Cliautrr Koll Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . Theta, Iota, . Lamhda, Kappa, Mu, . Nu, . Omicron, Pi, . Rho, . Tau, . University of Michigan New York College of Dentistry Philadeli hia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa University of Cincinnati University of Mars ' lantl Indiana Dental College University of California Chicago College of Dental Surgery Ohio Medical University- University of Buffalo Harvanl University Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwestern Dental College Washington and JefTerson University aiplja Cijaptcv Established 1889 fratrcfi in ilrbr Herbert J. BrRKi:. D.D.S., Walter S. Moore, D.D.S., Arthur Walker Schurtz. D.D.S. fratrcB in aniurrsitatf 1905 W YXE W. Brown, George C. Ri. hardson. Clayton G. Bailey. H. rry J. Horton. R Fern Merritt. Clifford C. Robinson. Russell G. Gordanier. Gordon W. Letterman H. Bush Moore. Edward Stanton. Charles W. Ringler. Clinton C. Davi . Herbert H. Harper. Albert J. Hall. James H. TaylCI Robert J. aughan. Edmund H. Wrkjht. Wm. a. Cook. Iplja Cpsilon Jota rounded at University of Michigan 1890 Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, . Theta, Cbapter Eoll University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Chicago Laura Medical College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. 1 Ixviii Sllplja Cijapttr Established 1890 llonnrarp fRrmbrrs Emily Blackwell, .M.I).. Charlotte Browx. M.D., Emma L. Call, M.D., Florence Husox, M.D.. M.iRY PCTXAM JaCOBI. M.D., Eliza M. Mosher. M.D.. Sarah Hackett Stevexson. M.D., Bertha Vax Hoosex, M.D.. Florexce R. Sarin. M.D. affiliate flfmbrre Sue Hertz Howard. M.D., Helex Brooks. A.B.. M.D.. i Bella P. Pierce. A.B.. A..M.. .M.D.. Bella. E. Howe, M.B. Ssennatf fRrmbcrs Mrs. Victor C. Vaughax. Mr.s. George Bock. Mr. . William Herd. lan, Mrs. Paul C. Freer. fatultp iRcmbrrs Helen Brooks. A.B.. M.B.. Jeaxxe C. Solis. M.B. artiur ffirmbrrs 190.-) K therixe Piatt Raymoxd, B.S.. Lily Theresa Roche, Frances Powell Waugh. lUOt; Anna Marion Cook. Lucetta Amelia Smith. Norma Bertha Elles, Axxa Weld. Kio: Marion Eleaxor Leeper. Pixa M. Wellbourn. 1908 Nell Cole, Gi dys Adelpha Cooper, Sara Lucy Smalley. Emily Sumxer Stark. Bertha Sabix Stewart. A.B. Itjt Belta € )i rounded at Cornell University 1890 Cornell University, . New York University, University of Minnesota, University of Michigan, Dickinson University, Northwestern University, Chicago-Kent Law School, University of Buffalo, University of Pennsylvania, Cbnptrr Koll ISdO OsGOODE Hall of Toronto, 1891 Syracuse University, 1892 Union College ' 1892 University of West Virginia. 1893 Ohio State University, . 1893 New York Law School, . 1894 l NiVERSiTY of Chicago, . 1897 (;i-;oRGET(nvN University. 1897 1899 1901 1902 1902 1902 1903 1903 1904 Chicago Chapter, aiumnar Cbaptcrs 1902 New York City Chapter, 1903 Izx iHidjigan Ci)aptrr Established 1892 f rater in Orfar Hakkv Raxki.n. 1905 Charles Arthur Reynolds. Frank Irving Holmes. William Rawle Weeks. THOiL s Robert Waters. Richard Bruce Blake, Frank Winfield Radley, RoLLA .J. White. 1906 Charles Blanchard Carter, Carl Joseph JIaher. Richmond Armstrong Mead, John Donald Hotchkiss, Daniel Carl Murphy. Ralph Odell K. ufman. Aleck Ramsey Thomas, Everett Hall Evans, Lee Sharpe. Harry M. Wier 1907 Hobart Lawrence Clayberg. George Henry Downer, John Ashworth Tannehill. 1900 Litrrarp 1 90S Lato James Athol Rawlins. Hilgard Bicknell Young. Ixxi a 3 1)0 g ' lpta Founded at ' Northwestern University In 1892 Cbaptrr KoU Alpha, Northwestern Beta, University of Illinois Gamma, University of Chicago Delta, University of Southern California Epsilon, Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Zeta, University of Michigan Eta, . Creighton Medical College Theta, Hamline Medical College Iota, . University of Nebraska Kappa, Western Reserve University Lambda, Medical Chirurgical College of Philadelphia Mu, . University of Iowa Nu, . Harvard University Xi, Johns Hopkins University Omicron Wisconsin College of Physicians Surgeons Pi, Indiana Medical College Rho, . Jefferson Medical College Sigma, University of Virginia %eta Cfjaptrr Established 1897 JFratrts in jFacultate R. Bishop Canfield, A.B., M.D., Samukl R. Haythorn, M.D., S. Fred Edwards. M.S. Jratrra m JHntDrrBitatr 1905 Stephen- H. S.mith, A.B., F. McKemv Ruby, A.B., William R. Lyman, A.B., Edward G. Huber, A.B., Albert J. Bower, A.B., Harro Woltman, George Henry Lewis, M. William Clift, Hubbard N. Bradley, A.B.. Lucius A. Farnham, (!e )rge W. Green, A. 11, Dan H. Eaton. i90(; A. Roy Peebles, Elton P. Billings, A.B., Lester O. HoufiHTEN. J. Frank Hastings, Joseph T. Berry, B.S.. Herbert E. Coe, A.B. i9or Robert AL Rohixsox, A.B.. C. Stuart Wil.son, Harvey B. Searcy, A.B., Clive E. Hallenbeck, Henry J. Love, A.B., Harry A. Sibley, Robert G. i L rKEXziK. 1908 Ward E. Collins, Willard W. Dicker, AN.STICE F. Eastman, A.B., S. Fred Edwards, M.S. Walton K, Rexford. Ixxiii 1; Pji Ifta i Founded at i Jnlverslty of Pennsylvania 1891 Cbapttr Eoll Alpha, ...... Western University of Pennsylvania Beta, University of Michigan Gamma, Starling Medical College Delta, University of Chicago Epsilon, McGill University Zeta, Baltimore College of Physicians Surgeons Eta, . Jefferson Medical College Theta, Northwestern University Iota, . University of Illinois Kappa, Detroit College of Medicine Lambda, Marion Sims Mu, . Washington University Nu, . Kansas City ITniversity Medical College Xi, . University of Minnesota i Beta Cijaptrr Eslgbllshed 1898 ratfr m factilt.itr ' arkk Phii.Ii Ki.mku. .M.I). IbDuisr pi)i)fitrian, (UmljrrBiti) I:)06pital JoHX Hicxin (lii.rix. .M.I). D.vviD M. K.WE, M.I). Jratrrs in (HniBrrisitatr • Arther L. Ander.sox. Robert H. Be.vch, A.B., L. Alden Burhans. D. Lewis Duxlap, B.S., Ahhaham R. Gregory. A.B.. Asa McCurdt, Paul S. Miller, A.B., John H. Pettis, A.B., Charles H. Sproat, George M. Waldeck, Alukkt C. Baxter, A.B., Frederick Beekel, A.B., Will A. Coad, Ph.G., Oswald C. Fluemer, Charles Hall, Charles W. Miller, Harrie W. Moellering, LaVern Rogers, Earl J. Thomas, Robert E. Wells. Ixxv Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, Eta . Theta, Iota, . Kappa, Lambda, Pji Ipjja amma Founded at the New York Homeopathic Medical College 1894 Chapter Koll New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, 0. Chicago Homeopathic Medical College, Chicago, 111. Piute Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio, Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Homeopathic Medical College, U. of Mich., Ann Arbor Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. Ixxvi I liappa Cljaptcr Established 1899 |)onorar!) iflrmbfrs Claudius B. Kinyon, M.D., Joseph H. Cowell, M.D., R. A. Clifford, M.D. J. William Hodge. 1905 W. Frank Maxwell. A. Saunders DeWitt. 1906 Howard B. Kinyon, Leo J. Crum, John A. Reese, Clarence L. Hyde, Neil L. Goodrich, M. A. Stuart, James L. Hondorf, F. Winne Brown. 1907 John C. Smith, Elmer E. Owen, Clarence Gillette, Charles G. Burgess, Charles F. Freeborn, J. Arthur Elson. Griffith E. Thomas. J. Alton Humphrey, Clarence H. Mead, Lowell W. Smith, J. Harry Stonehouse. Ixjcyii i OLLA PODRIDA J.L FRASeR %i)t g ummons of jFatr or Senior Statistics ■ ' ERY year the spirit prompts the members of the Senior class in the University to r become prophetic of the future history of their classmates, as well as communi- cative in regard to their past accom])iishments in University circles — both in ■) the class room and without. Keciignizing the integrity and impartiality of the ' M ichiganensian boartl, these projjhecies, communications, et cetera, are intrusted to it for publication. And in defence of the above-named management we may say that what is found below is published just as it was presented, without any altera- tions or omissions, and with no mental reservation whatsoever. The barker having tired himself out. let us pass within the circus grounds. First on the program is the " most popular man " found in or on (little matter) the first cage at the right . There are several specimens extant, so that all must appear. They are : Huey Sonnenschein. Herb Clark, Doggie Hunt, Prexy Armstrong, Bill Baley and Freddie Strain. The reader can imagine what a strain the whole affair is to the last named speci- men. Next comes the " most popular woman, " and the second cage on the right is well filled by Misses Burton, Farnsworth. Thompson, Locke and Parnall. The management feels tlie necessity of enlarging this cage in the near future. Next we have that most uniciue of all birds, the " best student. " There are an unusually large number of varieties, but those exciting the most interest and for which the company has paid the largest jjrices are Nate Viger, a brother to Julius Caesar, Louis Quarles, Miss Freeman, Sonny Sonnen- schein, and the veritable Tom Marks, who sits uneasily upon his dignified perch. Pa.ssing on to the fourth cage, ladies and gentlemen, we have those specimens of humanity to whom graft, boodling, extortion, intimidation antl (blunder are most fascinating, the class of 1905 ' s most shrewd iioliticians: Dick Croker Parry, S. L. A Miller, Rusty Kidston, Doc Jayne. and Baldy Armstrong. Perched high on his throne of state next comes the " favorite athlete, " Ch. (pro- nounce it correctly) Campbell, and his second, L K. E. Stone. Several more are behind the scenes getting into their tights. The management in its next cage has the " class humor- ist " and his assistants. Looking in tlie keyhole, and reciuesting Dad ( Irundry to get out of the way in his monopoly of space, we behold Doc Jayne and Sparkling I aughter Cochrane. Oh ! is the cry. Now we have them, those " destined to be famous : " President Holder- man and his keeper of the Monroe Doctrine, Herb Clark, Bud Hull, and E. J. Kenny, and Huey Sonnenschein. President Holderman a])pears again in the next cage containing those most likely to become president (he got out the back way), accompanied this time by Ed Kennv, and Fletch Lewis with best prospects for the future. Banium and Bailey was not in it for such " handsome men " as Fritz Miller and Rusty Kidston; but the circus directors take especial pride in their " pretty women " (see them blush) : ' Misses Bush, Locke, Burton , and Heine. Their pictures are given away free to every one who will make application for a M ichiganensian. and deposit SL50 in the little box on the door of Room B as you pass without the grounds. Our country boasts many loyal citizens, but they are not to be compared in their " pro patria mori dulce est " to the devotion shown to the class of 1905, by any of its various members and especially the triumvirate in one. Parry Stover Armstrong (a truly aristocratic name). In the same cage are those who have won most honors for the Univer- sity : Hugo Sonnenschein, Irving Stone, Ed Kenny and Clem Holderman. This circus has the great and only Scrubby Jones, found in the central cage on the far right, who is the worst knocker in the world ; Doc Jayne is looping the loop in his efforts to surpass Scrubby. Bert Montgomery should also have been in the cage, but owing to the desperate rivalry, it was thought best to separate them. The biggest jokes within the tent are Dad Gundry and his silent partner, — Cochrane. There are many other.s, so be care- ful, as a word to the wise should be sufficient. Likewise the cage containing those most conceited, Sidnev R. Miller, Fielder Pierce, Avery Hopwood and Elder, has a large waiting list. A little later Sidney R. was seen giving some of the candidates special instructions. Sad to say, many of our would-be Seniors are not considered worthy of the name, and this white cage, with green bars, contains other features save those of Cochrane, Kendrick, Chubb and Conger. A woman is heard crying. What can be the matter? The noise of those " wind jammers " is driving her into hysterics. Who are they? Baldheaded Jayne and the same old Sidney R. Tacked on the door of the next cage is a short note signed by almost the entire Faculty of the University of Michigan. It reads: " The class of 1905 has made an enviable record for itself. It has only four real bluffers: Jayne, Miller (which?), Marks and Du Charme. " It is rumored that the only reason why Miss Blatz ' s name did not appear on the list was because of the popularity with the instructors. ' e have now seen every cage that is open. t)wing to the smallness of the town, and the rest needed by some of the animals, several of the cages are closed to the public view. Hence there is much weeping and gnashing of teeth in the land of the Wolverines. ©tbfr ' 05 facte The Senior class of 1905 has so loved all its Professors, individually and en masse, that it can hardly select one as its favorite. But among those especially high in its favor are Professors Adams, Wenley, VanTyne, Taylor, Drake, Jones, Reed and Scott. " Sickness, " " sleep " and " time " are the favorite excuses of the class, but the following are also in the running : " Too much work, " " forgot, " " busy. " " hard luck, " " away on business, " " general disability, " " conflicts, " " Ypsi, " " meeting trains, " " telegram, " " train late, " " grandmother died. " " minding the baby. " " Studying " is the favorite pastime of the class, but " baseball " and " sleeping " are also in considerable favor, as well as " cards, " " dancing, " " canoeing, " " tennis, " " Ypsi " and " waiting at the libraiy desk, " " The Yellow and Blue " is voted the most popular college song, with the " Victors " and " Laudes atciue Carniina " ne.xt. " Please go ' way and let me sleep " is mentioned, as well as " Wish 1 had a barrel of rum. " The " Daily, " the " Alumnus, " the " Michiganensian, " and the " Inlander " are voted the favorite publications. The University is the best thing in Ann Arbor, but the " class of 1905, " " Joe Parker ' s beer, " and " Pa Finney ' s library lectures " are not unsupported. The worst thing in the town are the " campus walks. " but the " fire department " comes in for its knocks. " The landladies. " the " Water Co., " the " museum, " the " street cars, " the " coeds, " the " non-athletic board of control, " and " exams, " have some support. The " club house " gets a large number of votes as being the greatest need of the Univer- sity, and wins by a considerable margin over money. We need the latter, however, to get the former. " Dormitories for the co-eds, " " an P astern football game, " " more Profs, and fewer Tutes, " and the " swimming pool " that ought to be, have more than one vote e ch. The following are worthy of mention: " .More like us, " " more girls, " " elevated sidewalks, " •■ ' kindergarten for the laws, " " pretty girls, " " theatre, " " segregation. " and " less laws. " 1905 Cngincmno: Statistics Tempus Omnia Revelot. ND Whereas, be it known unto all ye sinners, that in the 1905th ear of our Lord it was decided that, amongst the heathens and non- believers of the Engineering Class of that year, certain ones were to be exalted and set apart from the rest. In pursuance thereof a vote was taken and the results are herein transcribed that the eyes of future men may Ijehold and marvel at the greatness of these men; noted for their high opinions of themselves, avoidance of the truth, and capacity for the rapid non-accumulation of engineering precepts. Hehold " Prexy " MacDonald, the most popular man. and his wife, the most popular woman, " Susie " Gemmill .MacDonald. Living in the same house we have a second family. " Lengthy " Sterrctt and " .Ma " White Sterrett. Their children, the class freshman, are Whitlark and Elsworth. The shrewdest politician is " Boss " Hayes, with " Admiral " Dewey a close second. Hayes is also the most conceited; Gayer and Decker tied for second place, with Coller Rebstock. as our favorite athlete, won the most honors for the University. " Dutch " Van Valkenburgh also ran. l)ut he fouled because he only received three votes which he east himself, with a note accompanying each one asking that he be given due recognition. Our best students are Gemmill " and Hunt. Standish and Hunt will become famous. Standish won by a single vote. Smith. Stow and Gram will become presidents of some- thing. Gooding, Wilson and Whitmore are the most loyal to the class. " Funny " Gilliert is the class humorist, " Ole " (Jlson and " Sammy " Wilson tied for second. " Dark horse " Bell is the handsomest man. " Dutch " ' an got four votes, putting him second. Kusterer deserves mention, receiving that peculiarly noticeable " one " vote. " Shanty " Temple and " Mrs. O. " are the prettiest women in the class and they will not take a back seat amongst anv of our far-framed beauties. - , , , Another notable in our class is " Doc " _ Elsworth. who never forgot his blacksmith training and used the hammer with great vigor. ,1 Ashlv Ferguson, along with the " Co-eds, " is the biggest joke, according to the official census. " Spark " Hunt, " Sunny Jim " Fulton, and " Spike " Woolfenden are windjammers, and the biggest bluffers are Bigelow and Wahl. . . Professor Davis, Professor Allen, and " Bob " Winslow are our favorite instructors. The favorite excuse is " sickness; " favorite ixistime " fu.ssing. " The favorite song is " e low and the Blue. " The Michigan Daily and the S. C. A. Bulletin are the most favored college publications ; also, the Michigan Alumnus, which appeals to us because it is free. The best thing in Ann Arbor is the Eng. Bldg. ; the worst — thing the (co) " Co-eds, " and the " Lack of segregation of the sexes in College " (Gilbert) . The greatest need of the University is " more like us " (Harding) and pretty " Co-eds. " Last, but not least, we have another notable, J. Ashly F— g n. who can not be easilv classified and therefore stands in a class Ijy himself. This worthy engineer says, regarding his favorite ex- cuse, " I haven ' t got any, I do things. " His favorite pastime is " Girls. " He doesn ' t sing, hence he has no favorite College song and he considers the best thing in Ann Arbor to be the girls on South Fifth Ave. We fear lest so good a man may die early or yet be too bad to die at all. Q- E. D. MacDonald Washing (Special Conmninication to tl Michiuaiiensian). —Bustn- Br mnox iLa D Statistics HI ' annual tielil day contests for positions on the i-oll of honor of the Senior l aw class occurred today. The weather conditions were ideal, the crowd was the largest ever known, and the amount of money that changed hands on the several events is thought to have broken all previous records. The following acted as officials: Judges — " Ambassador to the Faculty " Chief Justice Foster; " Keeper of the Faculty ' s Conscience " Chancellor (ialloway; " Law Social " Clancy. Starter — " Autograph " Cudihy. Time- keepers — " Hasty " Swift and " Res gestea " Chreste. Clerk of the Course — ■Amicus Curiae " Belknap. First Race — Most Popular Man: Entries. Hirtl. Rinn. Conder, Leslie, Devereaux. Dave Smith, (). C. Allen. Conder won, but fell fainting into the arms of trainer, Sargent, and was taken at once to the Barristers ' Club for a cold sliower and a rub down to enable him to enter the succeeding events. Bird fell down on Brewster on Conveyancing and came in second. .Mile Walk: Best Student — Entries, Conder, Manchester, incent and Burkey. . hin- chester had a walk away, winning by nearly a lap over Conder, who finished second. Jiu Jitsu Contest — Shrewdest Politician: Entries, J. Devereaux. Conder. Leslie, Jones. Thomp.son and Xash. Jim ' s experience as a " Ring Buster " made him an easy winner. Leslie, Conder and Nash tied for second. Second Race — Favorite Athlete: This was the closest event in the series. Tom Bird led for nearly the whole distance, but " King " Cole passed him by a nose just at the finish. Shot Put — Class Humorist: Entries. Bcjlin, Leslie, Plow, Welsh. McNabb and W. D. Cole. Bill Leslie with his ' 05 Cavalry Fame outclassed his op])onents. Bolin. who finished second, showed the good effects of his trainer, O ' Byrne. Pole N ' ault — Most likely to become president: Entries. Strauss. Thomjison. Lil)onati, Hoxie, Bancroft and Hance. Hoxie was immediately picked for a winner and but for the fact that his trainer withdrew him just at the crucial moment on account of a sprained ankle sustained the night before in falling from a high leap over a broom stick, he would have made first. This gave Thompson first honors. High Jump — Most likely to become famous: Entries. Strauss. Thompson. Hoxie, Bancroft and Hance. n qualifying for this race Strauss injured himself by interference and Bancroft fell asleep, leaving Thompson and Hoxie the only contestants. The result was Hoxie first. Thompson second. Third Race — Handsomest Man: Entries, Hance, Barnard, O ' Byrne, Dave Smith, Wilcox, Todd, Hoxie, Strauss. This was a long distance run, and Hance showed the effect of his hard training (having been running to Ypsi all winter in special preparation for the event) and won easily. O ' Byrne second. Hair Pulling Ahitch — Prettiest Woman: Entries, Misses Barnard, Hance, Welch, Ripple, Lott, Kilnian, Kemmerer, Henderson, Hutchins, Waters and Weymouth. A series of spirited ]M-eliminary bouts served to eliminate all contestants except the two noted southern beauties. Misses Waters of Missouri and Hutchins of Kentucky. The final bout was declared a draw. We understand that Mollie will protest this event, claim- ing that the Blue Crass Belle fouled her with a hat pin. Fourth Race— Most loyal to his class: Entries, on .Jimeringen, Hoxie. I.ovcjoy. liird. Xash. Cole. Hoxie won. ' on Ameringen second. Fifth Race — Winner of honors: Entries. Cole. Hijjple, Bird. Hance. Ripple won. Cole second. Heavj-weight bnxin-r bout— W(}rst Knocker: Entries, I ' oster. Carson. Sommers, Mc- Arthur. Palmer, Weymouth and Losey. The preliminary bouts, which were game and exciting, reduced the contestants to Carson, Foster and Weymouth. As the two latter had i fought a draw, Carson made a new local record by knocking them out in succession. It was apparent from Dave ' s condition at the close of the fight that he could ha -e taken on another man. Sixth Race — Most Conceited Man: Entries, Burkej ' , Kemmerer, Simmons, Williams, Weymouth, Atherton, Silber, Hoxie, Loyd, Osborne, and Thompson. Simmons won, Burkey second. In the hammer throwing contest for class freshman there was no dangerous opposition, and the All-Fresh candidate won hands down. Other entries — Hoxie, Simmons, Thomp- son, Hance, Atherton and Strauss. The punching bag was now brought for the wind jammers. Entries, Welch, Ryan, Atherton, Thompson, and Hoxie. It was a close contest between Thompson and Welch, but Thompson, catching second breath, won, Welch second. Sixth Race — Biggest Bluffer: Entries, Carr, Welch, Bolin, ' aughn, Thompson, Sal- liotte, Silber and Hance. Salliote won. Bird second. It was then decided that all those who had no grudge against the Faculty on account of their recent liberal use of the " Con " should be permitted to cast a ballot for the favorite professor. The result showed Bogle an easy winner, ith Sage and Lane crowding each other for second. Next proceeded a discussion as to the favorite excuse, (-)nly those who by frequent appearance before the Attendance Committee had become adept in the preparation of written testimony to contradict the record, were permitted to offer excuses. Divers and sundry were those offered, but the most effective, as proven by experiment and ballot, wereTsickness, 26. Not prepared, 10. Not taking this course. Prof., 5. Lateness of the paper train from Ypsi, 4. On the vote for fa ' orite jiastime the studious element combined forces and by a shrewd move cast the winning ballot for studying, thereby defeating the game wardens who voted Ypsi the favorite i)astime. On the best thing in Ann Arborthe vote was. Law Dept., 25; U. of M., 14;Laneonthe Attendance Committee, 3. The announcement that the next vote would be taken on the worst thing in Ann Arbor precipitated a vehement discussion in which the knockers proved themselves ecjual to the occasion, and scored many touch-downs by hurling [jhillipics at everything in town. Sotumultuous became the crowd that it was only after Theodore made a center rush, putting some of the principal tackles to the bad, that a vote could be taken. The count showed a tie between the police and shortage of pretty Co-eds ; a number of votes were also cast for the following: Eight O ' Clocks, Fire Dept., Hash, Knockers, while S. C. A. came in strong at the finish. On the question as to the greatest need of the University the votes were as follows: Club House, 25. Text books without graft, 12. More pretty Co-eds, 11. Money, 8. Morris chairs for lecture room, 4, and closer connection with Y]isi, 4. 1905 ilXth ' it Statistics " Experience is fallacious and Judgment difficult. I ' R class insists on having its favorite Professor conduct the final clinic. Many want Dr. Xancrede. but the majority choose Dr. Dock (someone with a German accent suggests Dr. Herdman). ' I ' hus in accordance with the usual custom, the section is organized and called into the " pit. " ' ho shall come down? This cjuestion occasions the usual wrangling, and when Hector, our most loyal colleague, is. first (■Ini-rii, several accuse him of " stuffing the ballot-box. " As the (ipiuion of the class is evenly divided on the merits of Smith and Brown as students, both are called into the ' " pit. " .Mrs. Seabolt is urged to descend from the " red-line, " as few doubt but that she is the best woman student. MacXeal is most certain to become famous and he boldly rushes into the " pit. " There is scarcely any question about " Eddie " Marshall ' s universal popu- larity, Ross Reed ' s political proclivities, and " .Jimmie " Schureman ' s capacity for genial joking. So they are added to the section. Now we are ready for the first case. (_)ur class is peculiarly fortunate in having among its members individuals whose psychical as well as physical make-up, place them in the category that we designate as anomalies. In addition, we have discovered, after four years of pleasurable research, several presenting rare morbid states. Of these the first to be shown is the only one ever diagnosed in America. It is one of " Tsetse fly " or " sleeping sickness, " and Bill layman is truly an exceptional specimen. (The little " trj-ps " have not been isolated as yet.) Case two is left for the section to name. There is a history of dissatisfaction with the world in general, and perhaps himself in par- ticular. Facies present overaction of the depressor angulioris, and a pathological stretch- ing of the helix of each ear. Many in the seats want to know if he is bald. The section is certain, however, that the grouch is L. t ' . Lewis. Sobeit. We are now permitted to take our thoughts from the gro.ssly pathological, and feast our eyes upon the aesthetic. ( )ur handsomest man! Our prettiest woman! It would be lacking in the appreciation of things beautiful to separate them. Thus when they are brought in on the table together, we see that the class has chosen none other than Gus Farhnam as Apollo, and Dan Eaton as ' enus de Medici (ne). . o overcome are they by the honor that it takes two of our men of brawn to carry them out. Miller, the winner of most honors for Michigan, and Urquhart, our favorite athlete, come to the rescue and carry them out before " their beauty fadeth. " There seems to be some trouble in wheeling the next case in. The history discloses lipomatosis universalis since birth; a lineage from feudal times; and for the past four years varying and successive crops of moustaches, goatees. a.n Dykes, etc. The present trouble is: — he ' s fresh. Of course it is the Baron. The history of our next case is peculiar. It was formerly entirely in the " dark. " The chief complaint is that of icthyosis. with two very prominent horns that are continually in use. (Some think these horns belong to Begle). The section does not dare to make a critical examination. Thus the " class buttinsky " is sent back to the ward without being forced to disclose her identity. The biggest joke causes quite a bit of discussion among the section. Xo one can guess who lies .so quietly under the sheet, till all at once the words, " Fehling ' s vas nekatif, " settles the argument, Merkle happens in at this moment with the clinic half over. He regrets his tardiness, but gives the favorite excuse of " With the Chief. " He states he saw Rodda downistairs indulging in the oidy real pastime our class can afford, namely, " Studying X ' ervous Diseases. " Begle is able to walk in with an air that frightens the section so completely they are unable to even suggest a diagnosis. In a moment, however, the atmosphere seems to change. A gush of hot air rushes in and fills the amphitheatre; Begle clears his throat and looks intelligent; someone in the back seat yells ' " Bluffer, " and the section recovers. Great Scott, what a poor section ! Our class has taken the contract to supply at least five large " eucephalous " for the anatomical department. None shall weigh less than 2,000 grammes. Gelston heads the list. He also promises a cirrhotic liver. Lasater, Bradley, Woltman and Signor come next in order named for thinking well of themselves. And now for our last case! It was sent in by Quack Cook for examination. Patient ' s father works in a forge shop in which patient played as a child. Patient has pes equino- varus. hammer toes, clubbed hands and an hypertrophied malleus in each car. His left ; the section interrupts the reading of the history and assures Bill Barstow that he has the unamious vote of the class for worst knocker. He modestly agrees. Our last clinic is over! There are questions still to be decided by us. What is the worst thing in Ann Arbor? Henmedics. This is our unqualified decision. As to the best thing in this village, we seem to be divided. Joes. Johnnies, the Boulevard, the North Ward steps, are very popular with the majority. The greatest need of the hospital seems to be a smoking room. When the regents or some kind-faced old gentleman shall endow the Medical Department with a million or less, then the only want of the depart- ment will be satisfied. The University, however, needs, according to one of our humorists, a Bishop Potter Cafe on the campus ! None denies this, but fearing unanimous approval, the president refuses to put the question to vote. We all feel that we have gained invaluable knowledge from our strenuous afternoon. The clinic has not been tedious, though the seats might have been a little softer. Finally, to show our appreciation of the excellent material that has abounded for the past four years from which to draw this clinic, as well as to attest to the good will and fellowship that has imbued each and all of us, w-e lend our voices to our favorite, soul-stirring song, " When the roll is called up yonder I ' ll be there. " O. Rafter. y: 1905 Brutal Statistics UK ' S tlie time was at hand for the statistics of the Class of 1!)()5 to be written, announcement was made according to the custom of previ- ous years, that the support of the entire class was needed to make the event a success. Entry blanks which entitled the holder to all rights and privileges of the election were circulated in the class inviting each member to participate. For the most part the class responded heartily to the ai)peal. but sonic, owing to lack of time and ideas, were unable to participate and as a result the con- test was somewhat one-sided. As time elapsed the various events were called and after some difficulty the opinions of the majority of the class were learned. The question was raised first concerning the most popular man in the department and A. F. Marvin received first. When second place fell to A. L. Sexton by a single votesus- l)ision was roused that he had followed the precept " Charity begins at home. " Next in order came the choice of best student in which " Bill " Bailey won out hands down, with B. J. Howlett as a harmless second. As shrewdest politician " Bill " Horton won first place in the interest of " Jimmy " Nichols. " Dad " Stowell, who was named for second place, was hopelessly defeated, owing to his lack of knowledge of customs. " Xick " Austin was selected as the favorite athlete because of the superior aliility he showed while plaving in outfield, and " Ted " Weeks was suggested as second. As class humorist Bert H. Honeywell carried off first honors. It is supposed that G. B. Patterson, who came second, followed the worthy, or rather, noteworthy, example of Sexton. We all hope to mount a few rounds of the ladder of fame, but in the oiiinion of the class. Dr. C. F. Strom is most likely to see his hope realized ; it is well known that he has the presidency of Berlin in view, in case nothing better offers. Because of a deep interest in Ypsilanti A. F. .Marvin, who won second place, withdrew in favor of Strom. There was some difTerence of opinion as to the one most likely to become President, but A. F. Miller received the most votes: C. B. Xewcomb and G. H. Kemp came second and third, and still other suggestions were Hawley and Edmonds. Bv tlie aid of his own hearty support. Wayne William Brown was chosen as the hand- somest man. Through lack of " time and taste on the part of friends second place fell to J. ( ). Adams, while " Pal " Merritt, who was third, modestly withdrew in favor of Brown. Owing to the lack of the genus jemininum the question of handsomest woman was a difficult proposition, but decision finally fell on Georgie Terry as first and Miss Hubbard second. In spite of the fact that C. C. Roliinson lost in the presidential race, he was thought to be the most loyal to the class. By the aid of a friend and his own supjiort, " Prexie " Burrill succeeded in winning second place. When it came to the choice of 1 lie winner of most honors for the University, " Sammy " Le ■anseler carried the greatest iiuinber of votes; Wilson was given second place, and Weeks brought up the rear. More than one honor was in store for " Ted " Weeks, for when the class voted for the worst knocker he was no longer in the rear but held first place by a large majorit -. The only rival suggested was Howland. ' The honor of being chosen as the biggest joke was won almost without a struggle by " Joe " Wheeler. Two unimportant opponents were mentioned. " Jack " Hawley and " Judge " Kemp. There were several sugsestions for the most conceited fellow, but C. . . Howland carried the majority: Stowell. the second, was followed by Chajiin, and Strom, Wilson, Xewcomb and Patterson each received a single vote. There were three candidates for the honor of Class Freshman, but " Red " Patterson won first place, " Judge " Kemp followed, with Edmonds somewhere in the rear. There was a close contest between Wilson and Chapin for the title of biggest wind- jammer, but it ended in an easy victory for Wilson because of the superior ability which he daily demonstrates in that line, so Chapin had to be contented with second place. There were several po.ssibilities in the case of the biggest bluffer, but ' ■ ' Judge " Kemp was accorded first place; Hamm, Hawley and Brown were given the next three places in order. Dr. E. T. Loeffler received the most votes as favorite instructor. Dr. F. G. Novy and Dr. N. i . Hoff were named by other members. The instructors would have been the best authority on the subject of favorite excuses, but the class had heard a few so often that it was easy to recall them. " Don ' t quite underetand your question, " was a popular one; " He ' s sicic. Doctor, " " Too much work, " and " Too busy, " have served their purpose for many in time of need. The list of pastimes sliowed that one branch of the department work was of general interest. " Sleep " received the votes of many, while " Rough-house, " " Reids, " " Gran- gers, " the " Boulevard, " and " Ypsilanti " reflected the varied tastes of their supporters. As a favorite college song the " Michigan Drinking Song " was given the most votes; the " Yellow and Blue " won second place, while a few favored " How Dry I Am, " and " In the Good Old Summer Time. " There was no difference of opinion as to the best college pul)lication, for the " Michigan Daily " received a unanimous support. The best thing in Ann Arbor was a rather broad subject, but the ultimatum was that with one change in the service the electric line would lead. The proposed change was that the car leave Ann Arbor every half-hour for Ypsilanti and that the return trip be made every two hours. Second place was unhesitatingly given to " Hurry-up " Yost, and third to the Michigan Central Railroad because of the all-night service. Almost all the opinions given as to the worst thing in Ann Arbor agreed that the Medical Department deserved first place. The few shining exceptions to this opinion declared in favor of the Dental building, and one and all shared the belief that a new Dental biulding is unquestionably the greatest need of the University. Vicissitudes of Student Life A Hard Job of Cross Sectioning Cugmrfviug: Camp g torirs I. ;( ) (_)XE not intimately acquainted with the geography of lichigan, the name Burdiek- ville would not convey much information n the opportunity is here taken to ex- plain that the ' 05 civil engineering sum- mer camp at Burdickville. Mich., was located almost directly west of Traverse City and on Glenn Lake at a distance of not more than two miles from Lake Michigan. To those who had never been North before, it seemed when they reached Cadillac that there lay before them a vast unconquered forest of splintered, blackened, and altog ether lonesome, looking stumps. Whether or not it was these romantic surroundings which occasioned a little incident that happened in Cedar City — a town of which a tall man might gain a bird ' s-eye view by raising on his tip- toes — is hard to tell. . t any rate, while we were waiting there for a team to carry us to camp, the heart of Charley — last year interscholastic manager, this year chairman of senior financial committee. Prince of Politicians, etc.. etc. (for further titles see this, the present edition of the peer- age of Ann Arbor) — was touched and he started forth in pursuit of the Princess of Klondyke. Nor did she seem to resent his attentions, knowing as she did that her husband was in far off Dawson. While she and Charlej- walked down one of the main thoroughfares the rest of the party were so absorbed in looking at such an unusually attractive couple that they unconsciously beat time to Charley ' s steps: and this seem.s to have been his T , i r n --r-- undoing for the Princess, poor modest = thmg. fled to her slab castle, nevermore to appear again. Thus we were able to depart without having lost a member from, or added a member to. our party. IL One of the eventful times of our camjj life and one which should not be passed by wdthout mention, was the night we went to Glenn . rbor to attend the single ring circus. Work dragged that day. Everyone was watching the people go by to the circus, and thinking about the time we would have in the evening. At twenty-five minutes of six. nearly every one was in the lake, scrubbing away on himself or exchanging scrubs with his neighbor. At a quarter after six every man had shaved and dressed. It was the first time the camp had put on its holiday attire since the fourth of July and as we gathered Interior View of the Camp Instructors and Assistants in front of the mess-tent to await the call f(.)r supper, there were many good natured jests passed around, as " Where did you get that collar, " " I didn ' t know you had a clean shirt, etc. " Supper eaten we hurried down to the dock, where Nessing ' s tug lay with steam up ready to take us to Glenn Arbor. Here we met our first misfortune. -There had been off shore breeze all day long and although the water on our side of the lake was calm, the captain informed us that across the lake the sea was running high. There were a good many water-soaked logs afloat which had been cast out of the booms and been blown acrf)ss the lake by the winds. The old cap- tain saitl he dared not enter the channel after nightfall for fear of running onto one of these dead heads and stoving a hole in the bottom of his boat. He was w-illing to take us over, but he could not bring us back. vSome were for going and getting back as best we might, while others did not like the possibility of a iive or six-mile jaunt home. . b()ut eight of us finally decided to venture and we set out at once. We made the dock at (ilenn Arbor without damage to the boats and as soon :is we had arrived we hunted up Capt. Dor- sey and engaged him to take us back in his ])leasure yacht. Having settled the important question of getting home all right, we turned our atten- tion to having a good time. Everyone was making for the circus and we joined in with the crowd, and such a crowd as it was; men, women and children, babies, dogs and Indians, all bent on seeing the great show. In an ordinary town the show would not have played through a single performance, but here it was the event of the season. Everj one else had such a fine time out of it that naturally we could not help enjoying it, too. After the thing was over we began to look around for something to take up our time until Dorsey should return from Chicago camp for us. We foimd there was going to be a dance in town and we decided to g i. ' I ' he evil fate which had manifested itself so strongly at the beginning of our trip now reappeared. iM-erything went smoothly imtil one of the belles of the town who was dancing with one of our fellows chanced to slip and fall. I )ne of the town fellows who had been sitting around watching the dance saw his oppor- tunity tr) get oven. He sauntered across the i-oad to the " Old Gray Goose Inn, " sought out the husband to that particular belle, and told him that a student had thrown his wife to the floor. That was enough. The husband was a big, husky lumberman about six feet two and he called to his aid three or four of his trusty friends. One of our friends hurried _ _ „ , to tell us that if we valued our lives we had Our Favorite Professor | . . j j , discretion was the better part of valor. Half of our mile walk to the dock had been covered, when those in the rear heard the footsteps of the pursuing lumbermen. Most of the bunch were sent to the yacht, while two or three selected ones stayed back to cover the retreat. The lumber men soon overtook the rear guard and demanded a chance to fight the man who had supposedly caused the fall of the wife of their leader. An exciting argument ensued during which four students wished themselves back in Ann Arbor under the protection of the city police. Things were looking pretty black until it was discovered by the lumber- ' tv Camp Da Club nu-n that (iup of the fellows played on the l)aseball team. He was pronoiiced " all right " and that saved the other three. The combina- tion started for the " dock; " the Ivmihermen swearing vengeance, and the four students wishing by this time that all were safe on the launch! )n the way the baseball man tried to interest the lumbermen in talk about their team and when the yacht was reached one man had loosened up and was talking freely. The other three were still silent and morose. The yacht was ready to start, and the man who was supposed to be the cause of the trouble had been stowed away under one of the seats out of sight. The lumbermen re- peated their demand to fight the offending one. During the parley which ensued, the remaining four worked their way on board the yacht, and before the lumbermen knew what had happened six feet of water lay between us. Such a cursing as followed has been the privilege of but few of us to hear. They dared any or all of us to come back, but all their inducements were in vain. We left them there, brandishing their bottles above their heads, and steamed away toward the camp, a tired but thankful crowd. III. The story of Camp Davis. No. 26, would not be complete w-ithout a word about the " picnic. " The picnic is an event w-hich is looked forward to with much longing by the farmers and small children of the vicinity. By the grace of God and the good will of Mr. Merrick, we were given a day ofT. The fame of our C;lee Club, under the directorship of ilr. Zellner had been soimded from hilltop to hilltoj). and the were urged to appear on the program at the picnic. At this time they gave, among other successes, the original " Dummy Line ' ' which was fittingly illustrated b}- " Artist " Lazell. The illustration was taken from a " model " on the " scenic railway " near the popular (?) Glenn Arbor Resort. During the afternoon a ball game was participateil Moonlight Scene in between the locals and campers. Much new camp material developed during this game and the full staff of pitchers were given a " try out. " The final score was such a minor consideratinn that it was never recorded. We left camp with sort of a homesick feeling, for we had, dur- ing our six weeks of stay, become sort of acclimated to the wild woods of Lulenow Co., and to the sand dunes of Lake Michigan. The scenes of camp life with its work and play, its joys and sor- rows will e er occupy a place near and dear to the hearts of the ■(). ' ) Civils. View of Camp Davis from tfie Lake " Fresh Fashions " 1. The Circular Stripe. 2. The Corduroy Chp. 3. The Poodle Cut. 4. The Hot Cross Bun (Lenten) Cut. 5. The Diagonal Stripe. 6. The Plaid Cut. 7. The Ultima Thule. Willie Baley runs the Daily, And Thompson beats the Drum, Clyde Dew ' s athletic news Is certainly oxi the bum. THE SERENADE If you don ' t care I guess I ' ll write Of our adventure On a moonless night. With a tick-tack string When we tried to tick On le maison Of pink whiskered Dick. We got it started, . nd worked all right Until Mr. Hudson Turned on the light. Clad in his night dress — Looking quite gay — And called to the neighbors To drive us away. Don ' t get excited Mr. Hudson; Only some Seniors Out for some fun. Back to your .slumbers And fare thee well, For the secret is ours And we won ' t tell. The Non-Athletic " Bored " Oh ! once there was a boy named Clem And he was wondrous wise. He tried to be a Congressman And told heap many lies. But when he back to college came And tried the Profs, to bluff, They quickly reprimanded him And .said. " Enough! Enough! " A DILE.M.MA Back and forth he trudged Across his bedroom floor; Clad in three night shirts. And tore his hair and swore. For Professor Scott had told him To describe the revise of a skirt And tr - his best he could not Duplicate it with a shirt. GREAT FRA 1:LBERTL ' S and " THE LOCOMOTIVE ' Tommy Trueblood taught Bombastic rooters a new yell, Until gridiron warriors fi ught As only deeds can tell. And while thi students sang, " Hail tci mu ' Tommy Truby dear, " Thi ' echoes rang To Fra Elbertus ' ear. Quoth he in rage, From East Aurora ' s Chapel Hall; " A knave this oratory- sage. Who thus does aid football. " Now Tommy to the stars appeals. And by Fra Elbertus ' wife doth swear, That " Sophs " and Freslimen ought to go And cut Fra Elbertus ' hair. You know of Carl Parry, Quite jovial and nierrj-; In politics wan- And hea%T with ' •fairy. " How dear to my heart are the scenes of my child- hood. When fond recollection presents them to view, My conning professors, the sweet campus wild- wood. The charming Co-ed, and the landlady shrew. Of course you all know Freddie Strain, Who smiles in sunshine or in rain ; While studying the law, They found not a flaw In his dear little delicate brain. (TO R-L-H ST P-L.) ( )h ! Xehemiah was his name When as a Freshman here he came, But now a Senior come to fame, No longer does he lay a claim To this " most pious Bible name. Mtftiiftiiim m TMITV.1 . . r».t-i ' »n " ' 1 ' o-;; - ;f? The Library if Mr. Koch ' s methods are carried out. A RIDDLE. The Sphynx re-adjusted her nose-glasses and looked pleasant after her fright. •■You got me that time, . edipus, old boy, " she said. " But I ' m going to tr - you another whirl before I go and fall in the lake. Now listen: What is that constellation of hmiinaries which scintillates frostily in a rarefied atmosphere of intellect and pure reason and imagines it is furnishing heating and lighting for the earth ? " Aedipus scratched his hat for a minute and th -n climbed up on the altar. " You needn ' t go Sphynxie, I ' m out, " he said. " Only make it sudden and painless. " " Ah-h, I got you that time Aeddy, my son, " chuckled the Sphynx as she raised her hatch -t. " Never heard of the Quadrangle ' ? Well, you ought to die. " — Biff!! BARRELS. THE BUTTINSKV. I don ' t belong to the regulars, I ' m only a volunteer. I never have ray lessons, But I love mv voice to hear. My fort is asking questions. You ' ll find me everywhere. With professors in the Library. In halhvav. and on stair. Rocl efeller has his barrel Chuck full of greenback bills; Joe Parker has another. Chuck full of human ills, But Doggy Hunt has found a third, And this he often fills With jests and jokes, until We laugh our laugh away And would be laughing still If Kelssy had not come along And stopped the laugh against our will. You see I ' m such a duffer, That they never will get wise To all my clever bluffing And what my talk implies. I know I am a Freshman. And a nuisance to the class, Why should I do my thinking? In talking I surpass. Of course you have heard of Steve Day, Who was wont with the ' ' buoys " to " play ' ' But would you believe ; He has turned a new leaf And thev say that her name is May. r So I ' ll keep right on a butting, Just to let them see I ' m here; For I cannot be a regular I ' m onlv a volunteer. K. B. There was once a young " Doggie " named Hunt, Who could put up a mighty good front, But one day at Jackson He proved such attraction, That the Faculty put an end to his stunt. aCale THF Caliph sat in hs chamber of state witli his (irand izcr and the Master of Slaves. " Well, what can we do for thee, thou who rubbest thy nose in the earthat my feet? " he asked of a prostrate figure before him. " May it please thee. O thou commander of the pious who sittest clothed in fine raiment " came the voice of the prostrate one; ' " know that I have ab- sented myself from the instruction of one of the Illustrious and come to confess my ' xhe Caliph ' s face grew hard and stern and a gleam of baleful fury shone in his eye. The Grand Vizer was sad, but the pious countenance of the .Master of Slaves lighted up in a sardonic grin as he contemplated the prostrate one. .,,,,,, " And what is thy excuse, " said the Caliph in a voice like creaking snow, that thou shouldst not be hung by the ears to freeze in pickle in the sloppy dungeon of yonder eharnal house? " , , , .. .1 v 4.- uf„„ " O Commander of the pious, 1 have a strange tale to relate, quoth the captive, for I was not ill that I absented mvself from the teachings of the most Illustrious. 1 bring on doctor ' s certificates to show to thee. Neither was 1 ministering to any ailing friend. 1 was not called awav bv sudden illness in my family. Nor was one of my many grand- mothers again dead. Know, _) pious one, that when I should have been attendmg on the Wisdom of the Illustrious I was doing none of these things. I stand before thee in guilt, for although these might have befallen me. yet was I only impiously slumbering. When the culprit had made an end of his tale he looked up fearfully to receive his sentence, but behold, the Caliph and the Grand Mzer and the Master of Slaves had fallen upon their faces before him. , " Far be it from me to detain thee, ( ) wondrous one. murmured the C aliph. Kise up Go get on my throne. Marry my daughter. Anything. Beside thy tale the Thousand and One are as vanishing mountain dew. " , , ,. ,,,-,, -i r. And the prostrate one did as the Caliph bade him and they lived happily ever after. p. s.— This is a fairy-tale. H. P. R. A Section of the Student Body Little Johnnie went to college — Never left his nia before, Lost his locks one early evening, Nothing could his pride restore. So he waited griiii and eager Till another spring had come. And a dozen frightened Freshmen, In their turn were neatly done. K. B. Teacher: What are the principal products of Ann Arbor? The bright one: Students and hair to stuff pillows. Perhaps you know of Sid Miller, Who thought himself quite a " killer, ' But finding one day That the stunt didn ' t pay, Decided to keep a bit stiller. A Modern Sampson There once was a cook named Jack Whose onions no flavor did lack. He made ' em rare or well done, And at iTi-civing the " men, " He smiled like the back of a hack. I never thought The man who taught Philosophy, Would be so free With his critique As to pique Every lass Who entered his class Michigan Athletics as Seen by the Russian Cartoonist LARCENY He stole a kiss, and said He didn ' t know ' twas she, But jealous then and angry quite, She called it " Petit Larceny. " He stole her heart, and then She gave to him her hand. For don ' t you know she slyly said. That kind of larceny is " Grand. " K. B. The Class in Fresh- man English describes the Art Gallery WHERE ARE YOU GOING (Newly Revised) ' Where are you going, my pretty maid? " ' I ' m going to doze in a Sem , " she said. ' May I go with you, my pretty maid? " ' You may if you ' ll wear great big specs, " said. ' What is your fortune, my pretty maid? ' . ' ' A teacher ' s certificate sir, " she said. ' Then I may go with you, my pretty maid, " ' Yes, do, I can earn for two, " she said. The Campos in Springtiim There once was a boy named .lames, Who played in some Varsity games; His small head of white Made him look " out of-sight, " And he has not a few Co-ed " flames. ' " A little, now and then. Is relished by the best of men ; But if you spring it on a ' " fowl, " It ' s ten to one, he ' ll crj- — " Don ' t laff . ' I Which ought it be, the Barbour gjnii, or Jim the Barber? Ctjf (Bit) (§rati UK Flag-pole beckoned to the Library Clock. " What do you think of That coming up the walk. " ' he chuckled. The Library Clock peered ik)wn through the trees at the Old Grad. " Well, well, well, " he said: " He doesn ' t look much as he used to, does he? Look at that waist line. See how he waddles. The Old Crowd would hardly recognize him in that silk hat and those clothes would they? He must have prospered. I wonder whether he ever wears that old red sweater now? " " What bothers me, " said the Spanish Cannon with a puzzled air, " is where in the world he ever acquired that spindle-shanked orphan asylum he has tagging along with him? " " Never mind : don ' t let that worry you, " said the Flag-pole, " The gray-haired old party who is looking after them is ample enough to mother the whole brood, " " Sh-h, " whispered Tappan Oak, " that is his wife and family. " " Wha-at? " gasped the Flag-pole and Clock and Cannon in unison. " W ife and family? Married? Him? " " Yes, " sighed Tappan Oak, " married. " The IJbrary Clock passed its hands over its face in a dazed manner: — " Married! Married! " The Flag-pole was the first to recover. " Was it the one he took to the S. L. A. lectures in his Freshman year. " it finally asked, " or was it the one he used to take home this way from dances in his Sophomore year, when my lamps were out? " " Or was it the fair stranger he brought aroimd to introduce to me the day before his Junior Hop? ' asked the Spanish Cannon. " Or, ' chimed in the Library Clock, " was it the girl he used to spoon with out there, under your branches and keep me awake until all hours of the night when he was a Senior and old enough to have known better? I saw her wearing his pin, and I wovdd swear he gave her a r ng the night they came up to bid me good-by. " " No, it is none of those. " sighed Tappan Oak. " He lost his pin and the ring all right; and his old account books, which he keeps yet to look over once in a while, show a surpris- ing list of incidentals, but they are gone, all gone. " " And this one, where did he first meet her? " mur- nuired the Library Clock, who was inclined to be sen- timental. " Oh, she was here then, too. " said Tappan Oak. " but he didn ' t pay much attention to her in those days ; she went in more for study you know. " " Ye-es, " chimed the three listeners in unison, — " we know! " H. P. R. There once va.s a lad named Nate, Who studied both early antf late Until his shadow at last Into infinity passed; Ah ! this is sad to relate. College Types We once knew a fellow named Bird, Of whom you have possibly heard. His acting was grand. And his jol es " beat the band, " And he oft caught ' em napping at third. ■ro: 91 Savablr There was once a rich young man who betook him- self to a far country in quest of wisdom. During his so- journ in that country he spent much substance in riotous living. He arrayed himself in strange raiment and took into himself a pup with a chain. He often looked in upon the wine when it was red. He burnetl much mid- night oil which was not his own. He made merry at the edicts of the elders. But the grass-hopper was abroad in the land. There came a time of reckoning when the rich young man, to- gether with many others, those who had been grinders of the grain, and those who were acquainted with tares, went up before the Elders in the temple, and there he heard many strange questions propounded; the like of which he knew not that there was either in the sky or on the earth or in the regions said to be under the ea ' rth. He marveled greatly at the imaginings of the Elders and was fain to fol- low in their footsteps, and the Elders observed his efforts and they marveled greatly, and the Elders took note of the rich young man. and lo. in the night time he folded his tent like the wayfarer of the desert, and saying unto one who was called an uncle in those days: " What was mine is thine. " he departed back into the land of the father who begot him. Moral — It were easier for the mighty Jumbo to crawl through the bung-hole of a keg of nails than for the rich young man ' s flights of imagination to be appreciated by the Elders in the temple. P % )t€ot We spf her sprint for her eight o ' clock With her hat hanging over one ear. Confusion prevails in her scraggly hair And her limbs are disjointed, we fear. We note with regret that her shoes are untied. A fact which she painfully struggles to hide. In the evening she moves as a Goddess divine, All mention of earthly things scorning. O ' er her brows are bewildering masses of hair Two .shades lighter, perhaps, than this morning. Her consummate grace sets our head in a whirl, As we wonder, good Lord! Can this be the same girl ! Just After the Pretty Girl Passed By. The girl strolls down the campus walks. And of next hour Philosophy talks. The class files in, and Wenley. too, I wouldn ' t be that girl, would you? Time like a ceaseless silver streamlet flows. Bearing with him alike the fragrant rose, And those pink whiskers that so lately bloomed. Ah! whence and whither are they flown, who knows? " JACK FROST When you ' re getting tired and weary And the hours are getting small, When upon a cldse contracted waist Thebook.sliiMjin to pall, Then you grub your hat and overcoat Ami rnuiul aUout yo u prowl. Anil thr sinrll of cooking onions Soon li-ads you to The Owl. There you ' ll find Old Jack a smiling, And you ' ll find a merry crowd In the joys of 111 ilk and sandwich ; t ' arc-s vanish like a cloud. Then with spinal column strengthened, You will strike out in the dark. If you choose your mouth to open — Let no little doggie bark. You may talk about your foxy spreads. Fudge parties and the rest. Old P.-mivconk and ( »vster Bay Maviili ' asr I lie ladies best. But when vc.u ' rc cold and hungry, brok. And feeling dreadful gaunt, You sneak arciund the corm-r then And frecjucnt the old haunt. You may talk about your noted men , Of wit and wisdom , too ; Of Prexy and " The Men of Yost " — They fill a mighty pew. Butin dishing up a compliment You ' ll never take it back, If vou just Imild u) a monument To good old Frostv Jack. C()URAr;E riLGRDI Courage pilgrim On the road to light ! Be not disheartened. But bohn with all your might. If you would know your history. Count not time a loss, For all who take the subject Will have to bear their " Cross. ' C. H. I ' i vvo: - There once was a young fellow named Dad, Who was rather a robust lad ; While sitting at Lany ' s, His laugh was quite merry As he put many lieers to the bad. CONTEMPORANEOUS SARCASM. Why is the Michiganensian like the Daily? Because it doesn ' t publish news items. The " J " Hop. A WAIL FROM THE TALL TIMBER. I guess I ' ll quit (.)ld Michigan. I ' m getting mighty sore. She won ' t fill my nursing bottle. I don ' t like her any more. They say that I must study — Isn ' t it an awful slam. That I can ' t bolt my classes, Or get through without exam. The system is old fashioned, And my chance is mighty slim. I let the higher branches go To build up the lower limbs. Which is greater, mind or muscle? Which is better, brain or brawn? All the girls they love me dearly, They ' ll be sorry when I ' m gone. I ' m a greater man than Prexy, And Yost and Heston, too. .lust wait till I go East again, I ' ll show them what I ' ll do. Here ' s where I quit Old Michigan, And take my bed away. So I ' ll hike down to Chicago, Where they ' ll listen to my bray. As It Looks to the Man Behind. ?paitxsi jfrom tijt jforsfs Ellsworth has for a thesis, " The More Complete Extraction of Grunts from Pig-iron. ' We are sorry that Mr. Tinkham feels the loss of Mr. Frink to such an extent that he desires his reinstatement in the department in the shape of a bust. Our well-known half-miler, Rebstock, has chosen as a suitable thesis, !, ' A Racing Auto Engine. " Decker wished to present the department with a clock. Let us hope that when this clock strikes midnight, he will always be safe at home and in bed. January 14. — Our three Wilsons held a family reunion at the Library and exchanged Freshman experiences. Mr. Tracey has been presented with a book entitled, " How to become an Engineer. " Barnes ' track team work would come in very hand}- if he accepted a position in a nitro glycerine factory. Otto Zelner would be very apt to get a job if he wrote to the American Blower Co. Graver no doubt has reasons for not wanting the class souvenir to resemble a High School pin. MacDonald is taking work in the Literary Department. We sincerely hope that he is not going to get married. President Hayes is planning too do a little horticulture. No doubt this is along the lines of graft. Let us hope that the Chemical Engineers will not always be hard up. Tryon is enthusiastic of Prof. Jones ' course in Commercial Geography, likewise of the girls in the class. Jones has announced that in case any of his classmates intend to get married this summer, he would be glad to furnish advice upon that subject. The number of Richardson ' s visits to Ypsilanti vary inversely as the square of the time between now and June. Someone suggested Gemmill as the prettiest girl in the class ; at any rate he cannot claim to be the handsomest man. Too bad Plutarch is dead, for MacDonald would like to ask his advice about getting a job. " Octy " Graham on Ihe Home Stretch. There once was a fellow named " Skin, " Who looked very tall and thin, Said all of the folk In sort of a joke, " Just think what he might " have been ' Cfte Bignitp of t!)c Bcpartmcnt Don ' t bolt too many classes, And don ' t you ever flunk. Don ' t stay out late of evenings, Don ' t get too awful drunk. Don ' t bluff the poor professor. Don ' t depend upon a cram. Don ' t draw too many cons at once. Don ' t crib at the exam. Don ' t sit too long at poker. Don ' t bet at everj- chance. Don ' t ever play the races. Don ' t go to every dance. Be gentle to the ladies, Don ' t be boisterous on the streets, Be sure to promptly pay your bills, And keep your temper sweet. But if you should forget all this. And you ' re always most to blame, The great Department dignity Be careful to maintain. K, P. 3 oint anti g tatcmcnt Judge (after listening to argument in Practiou Court). " Now please state to this Court the exact question involved. " Smith (from beyond the Rockies). " This W.1S a question, your honor, of why didn ' t the guy who was the ' breaky ' duck his head when passing under the bridge and not be killed? " IU)wT»ltT fl( JSkM n r. S. Teddy Bol ter. You arr reporUd KmngfjiUd in tht foUomng amnts: _ Eloes»Uon_l_ »OT ...... .. EVOlUllOIL-fif Mnw ' cal lp«Titi- After it Happened How it Happened CHARACTERIZATIONS. " It will be well for you to think on these things. " " That is sufficient. Mr. , will you please give us your thought on this. " ' ' A-A-ahem ! Proceed if you please. ' ' " According to reason, however, the Supreme Court of the United States erred when it gave this judgment. " " Take up the case there " (Jumps from seat No. 5 to seat No. 112 or thereabout). " If you want credit you will have to pass the course. " " The case of vs. has been cited to apiily. .Mr. do ' oes it or do ' oes it not. " " Class, who can answer this question? Anyone! Raise your hands. " (Senior year Quizzer). " The reason the rule in Shelley ' s case does not apply in this important case is because the fee-tail was ac (at this instant the library clock struck the first warning of the close of the hour and the sentence was lost forever). The good old pollf f pipp and stein Will brinLi » Iniv c r we roam Fondmenioi h , :i iln wreathes shall twine, . nd as we lilow thi- Inani, Each sparking bvibble backward sends The joys of by-gone days. The faces of the old time friends Smile at us through the haze. In each of these, our fancy trips, Will he one dear old face. — Methinks 1 hear of " acre strips, " Or " graveyard ' s gruesome place. " We ' ll wi-lconie back the kindly voice . ncl li lrii well the while; He tiivrs ;i s))(cch. of just his choice. We ' ll lirighteii with his smile. ' Tis not the books we study here That gives us our great name. The college sjiirit we hold dear, , ndall who heed its claim. The true and friendly manner show ' n, The great and manly heart Will live with us in days to come In each w ill play its part. RECENT AUTHORITIES. Hammer, on " Stepping Stones to Notoriety. " Bird, on " The duration and extent of Base (ball) Fees. " Mover, on " Rights of Married Women. " Hoxie, on " Recent Examples of Void Judgments. " Nash, on " Politics in Law. " first edition (Annotation by Jones). Thompson, on " Recent Decisions in the Law of Libel. " Todd on " Liability of a Common Carrier. " Sommers, on " The Status of Non-Citizenship. " Van Zandt, on " Duration of the period of Minority. " One last admonition To inemorj- sill clings, " Well, gentlemen, now Yon must think of these things. " Professor: " Please give the Fourteenth Amendment to the Constitution. " Plowe: " A person cannot be deprived of life, libertv, or death without due process of law. " Dental Building. County Fair Parade. . V ' THAT Us s p,. Views Along the " Pike. " C«nty Fair PAGE 2 3 5 8 17 Greeting Dedicatory In Memoriam Faculty Seniors Varsity Athletics 149 Class Athletics 185 Oratory and Debating 209 Journalistic 226 Religious Associations 235 Clubs 239 Entertainments 268 Organizations 275 Music Miscellaneous Politics Views Fraternities 011a Podrida 287 295 313 317 I THE MICHIGANENSIAN management wishes to acknowledge its indebtedness to all who have aided in the preparation of this volume, and especially to the various artists who have furnished the drawings. Mr. H. B. Lachman and Director Wemtz of the Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago, have given us an exceptionally high grade of work. They have been ably assisted by other students at the Academy, and among those who deserve especial mention are Mr. Wilson and Mr. Whitehead. Mr. Whitehead is an old Michigan graduate and the management feels especially favored in being able to secure a limited number of his drawings. Another college graduate, although not a Michigan Alumnus, to whom the management feels greatly indebted for the interest la ' cen in the work, is Mr. M. B. Aleshire, cartoonist on the Chicago Journal. The quality of his work speaks for itself. Among the students of the University who deserve especial mention are Mr. Fraser, ' 05 Law, Mr. Woolfenden, ' 05 Eng., Mr. Hugg, ' 05 Lit., and Mr. Standish, ' 05 Eng. Acknowledgments and thanks are also due to Mr. Eaton and Mr. Crawford of the Peninsular Engraving Co., and to Mr. Hausauer and Mr. Prescott of the Hausauer- J ones Printing Co., for the skill and rapidity with which they handled the matenal sent them and their uniform courtesy in their business dealings. the vcrgressWe en ftito get fortb il)e nhoumrenreritg to-tiiit! 1905 GRADUATES! When you have entered your professional or business life, and contemplate an addition to your library, remember that we conduct an immense business in LIBRARY SUPPLIES. ' ' There is no book on any subject which ne can- not supply. We carry on an extensive MAIL ORDER BUSINESS which has been increasing year by year, until at present we fill orders from every country in the world. Our facilities for furnishing library books are unlimited, while our stock in hand exceeds that of any firm in the countrj-, Satisfaction Guaranteed and Carriage Charges Pre- paid on all Mail Orders. Prices the Lowest. UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS Should bear in mind that we carry the largest stock of College Text Books, Law and Medical Books, Engineers Supplies, Draw- ing Instruments, Track, Baseball and Gymnasium Goods in Ann Arbor. A complete line of the famous SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS always kept in stock. " Trade once at WAHR ' S means always " WAHR ' S BOOKSTORE The Student ' s Headquarters. 316 s. state st. and 103-105 n. Main St. 1 n Ulelcomc 6ift in m liotite The Most Popular College Songs 50 New College Songs Songs of ALL the Colleges Songs of the WESTERN Colleges Songs of the EASTERN Colleges - Songs of the Vlzg and Nation 100 New Kindergarten Songs School Songs with College Flavor New Songs for College Glee Clubs New Songs for Male Quartets - Songs of the University cf Pcnnsylv f Songs of the University cf Michigan Tk) Songs of Washington and Je:7erson College - 1.25 Songs of Havcrlord College - - - - 1--5 New Songs and Anthems f r C .urc ' .i Q.-Jrte;s, {Eleven Numhcr:) f.ic j . I J to . 30 At Lookstores, iMu ic Dealers, or the Publishers, ] ind$, noble ii Eldredge 31-33-35 Ulcst 15th $t. Rcw VofR City JOHNV.SHEEHAN — C0. — BOOKSELLERS 146 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH. RECEIVE as soon as published all the new books from American and English pub- lishers. 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 informa- tion you desire. With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor, we handle more books than any other concern in the state, and offer our customers the benefit of our large purchases. All books sold at reduced prices. Large discounts to large buyers. Ladies =, Fine Stationery and Engraving SHEEHAN CO. University BooKsclicrs State street, ANN ARBOR, MICH. This space is resertJed for The " Bishop Furniture Company Leading Retail Dealers in General Furniture and Office Supplies Grand Rapids, Mich, LAW BOORS Whether you want a COMPLHIH LAW LIBRARY or only a single TEXT-BOOK, you will find it to your advantage to write for prices. Descriptive Circu- lars and Catalogues sent upon request. This is the only Exclusively Law BooK House in the State of Michigan I BUY, SELL and EXCHANGE all law books, NEW and OLD; acquire large libraries of estates, etc., and am prepared to ofter you SPECIAL BARGAINS in REPORTS, ENCYCLOP.-EDIAS, DIGESTS, TEXT- BOOKS, etc., and will be pleased to quote you prices upon whatever you may need. All the latest books received as soon as published, and your orders will be promptly filled. MEDICAL AND DENTAL BOORS COMPLETE LINE, NEW or SECOND-HAND. Send me a list of your wants, and let me give you quotations. Can supply books more promptly and economically than any other house. If ou have not tried us, you have neglected a business opportunity. C. E. BAJ THELU Law and Medical Booh Seller Jinn Jirbor, Michigan, The New Law Text-Books. During ami since 1904 we have put upon the market the fcllowing text-books and sets. We believe that each book is the best and most useful work on the subject Table of Contents and sample pages of any will be sent on request. ABBOTT ' S TRIAL BRIEFS, (Second Edition.) lu four books: 1. Civil Trial Brief; 2. Brief on tub Facts ; 3. Criminal Trial Brief; 4. Brief on the Pleadinos, two volumes. Effective trial hand-books. Price, $22 50, or $4.. " )0 a volume net, delivered. FARNHAM, on WATERS (New) The result of 12 years ' exhaustive and exclusive study of i-very pliase of the sub.iect. Useful and necessary in every section of the country. In three volumns, price $ls.00 net, delivered LABATT, on MASTER AND SERVANT (New) " No other work on the .subject is entitled to be mentioned in comparison witli this. " Two vol- umes on " Employeps ' Liability " with 24,000 pages of text alone. Price, tl2.00 net, delivered. ' -Con- tract Relations " to follow, S.5,00. VAN DYNE, on CITIZENSHIP (New) The only up-to-date work on Federal citizenship, by Fred ' k Van Dyne, Solicitor in the State Department! It is oiiicial manual of the State and Navy Departments, furnished by the Coveruuient. Price, one volume, S4..50 net, delivered. TAYLOR, on JURISDICTION AND PROCEDURE OF THE U. S. SUPREME COURT (New) Hon. Hanuis Tavlor, an eminent writer on coustitutioiial and international law, has written this interesting and important work, which was publislied in Marcli, 190.5 In one volume, price t ' .00 net, delivered. WHARTON STILLE, on MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE (Fifth Edition) In tliree large volumes, published March, I ' .IO. " ), this pre-eminent autliorily is brought down to date by the following eminent corps of editors : Dr. Jas H. Lloyfl, Dr. Robt. L, Emerson. Prof. Tru- man Abbe aud Frank H. Bowlby. Price, |18 00 net. delivered. Table of Contents mailed on reque.-t, WHARTON, on CONFLICT OF LAWS (Third Edition) A new edition in two volumes, published March 1905, brought down to date and adapted to mod " em conditions by Geo. H. Parmele. Price, $12. lO net, delivered. Table of Contents and complete description mailed on request. Inform yourself thoroughly regarding the above works. You are surely in immediate need of one or more of them. The Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Co, 225 Dearborn St. CHICAGO ROCHESTER, N. Y. 81 Nassau SU NEW YORK J J Mi ICHIGAN BOOK.S BY CHIGAN AUTHORS FOR CHIGAN STUDENTS. COOLEY TAXATION. An exhaustive treatise mi Taxatiou, iucludiug Local Assessments aud Tax Titles, by T. M. Cooley. Third Edition, by A P. Jacolis 2 volumes, S12.0IJ uet DWYER ' S PRIVATE INTERNATIONAL, LAW. Cases and Notes. A new Second EDinox, by Joliii VV. Dyer, of the law deiiartment of the University of MichiKau. 1904. 1 volume buckram. So. 00 net. GODDARD BAILMENTS AND CARRIERS. Outlines and Cases by Eilwiu C. Goddard of the law department of tlie University of Michigan. Outlines, 1 volume, §2.50 net. C. sf,s. 1 volume. $3.75 net. KNOWLTON ' S CASES CRIMINAL LAW t u By Jerome C. Kuolton, Marshall Profesxir of Law iu the University of Michigan, assisted by John W. Dyer. 1 volume, buckram, $3.0u net. MECHEM ON SALES. , , . The Law of Sale of Personal Property, by Floyd R. Mec ' hem, Tappan Professor of Law in the University of Michigan. 2 volumes, sheep |l 2. 00 net. MECHEM ' S CASES ON PARTNERSHIP. „ , , ., , Selected cases on Partnership, bv Floyd R. Mechem. Secosd Edition, by Frank L. Sage of the depart- ment of law of the Universitv of Michigan 1 volume sheep, S.5 00 net. ROOD LAW OF WILLS , A compact and comprehensive treatise on Wills, inchnlmg also Gifts Causa Mortis aud a summary ot the Law of Descent, Distribution and Administration, liy .John R. Rood, of the law department of the Micli- igan. 1 volume, slieep, S. " . no net. THOMPSONS CASES EQUITY PLEADING AND PRACTICE By Bradley M. Thompson, .lay Professor of Law in the University of Michigan. 1 volume, buckram, $8.00 net. WILGUS U. S. STEEL CORPORATION. ... i. An interesting studv of its Formation, Character, By-Laws and Management, together with a tnorougn inquiry concerning its Stock, Legality, Industrial Position, by Horace L. Wilgus, of the department of law in the University of Michigan. 1 volume, buckram, ' ?2.. " iO net. DESCRIPTrVE ANNOUNCEMENTS ON REQUEST. GALLAGHAN «fc COMPANY, CHICAGO. The GRAND PRIZE Highest A sard I Reliable WEBSTERS at the WORLD ' S FAIR. St.Louis. It is The5est I for W Home ' " ' " Sthooie Office DICTIONARY! INTERNATIONAL Includes in the New Edition 25,000 NE-W WORDS, E-tc. New Gazetteer of the World New Diosraphical Dictionary K.liKil bv W. T. H.VRIUS, Ph.D., L.j D., mui-.l .states (•..niT.iis. i..ner (.f E(lufati..n. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations. N,.,v rimes. Kii-hKinJinire. FREE. " A Test in Pronunciation, " mi- .struclive and entertaining. Also illustrated pamphlet. G. 6 C. MiLRRIAM CO., Publishers. Springfield, Mass.. U.S.A. TF you are interested in up-to-date law books, and will write us TO-DAY, we will tell you how to secure about 425 complete text-books, written by about 150 of the greatest authors in the country at a cost of about 60 cents each and on VERY EASY TERMS. TF this appeals to you, send us your name and address. A postal will do-but don t put off doing it. Address Dept. No. 45 The American Law Book Co 76 William Street, NEW YORK. MIC HIGAN ' S GREAT DAILY Cbe Detroit Tree Press ORDER NOW FROM TOUR NEWSDEALER €arlv and Reliable news T he Sufiday Free Press Surpasses all other Su?iday Papers Jinn Jlrbor Hgencles HARVEY STOFFLET PAUL MEYERS 121 N. Main Street 6ii E.Williams ' ® @® @ wvw wywwvw ww wyw vwwvwywywvw wwvwvwvy The New Idea in Journalism Have You Seen Cbe Record fierald ' s New Sunday Magazine? This fine magazine is an entirely new idea in journalism, such as has never before appeared in connection with any newspaper. Words are inadequate to describe the beau- tiful highly illustrated pages in colors. They must be seen to be appreciated. Get the Record Herald Next Sunday and Examine it for yourself Order from H. STOFFLET or P. C. MEYERS ' News Stands p( mmmmmmmmmm. mmmmmmmmm Who 13 Vour Best Priend? He who gives you dry husks of advice, or he who works with might and main to help vou along " As with men, so with news- papers. Some are mere talkers, others DO THINGS, and chief of this class is The Chicago American Free from the mustv traditions ot journalism, the " American " is, nevertheless, truly con- servative, and is the unsparing foe of crim- inal Trusts and of all other forces that stand like ravenous beasts in the path of happiness and progress. The ' American " is full of Ideas as well as Information Therefore do workers and thinkers read it, write to it, and advertise in it. You should subscribe for the Home Edition. 10 Do Not Forget Your cAlma cMater. Keep in Touch with Life and Events at the University. The Michigan Daily Contains All the News first hand, ; Will keep you well informed. o . $2.50 Kates per year $2.00 if paid in advance The Michigan Daily, Al l ARBOR, MICH. f CLAUDE W. THOMPSON, Business Manager 1904-5. 9 tm»iimi¥m0tm0¥tk0$m0f0m0ttim 0m0kimt0m0kim¥m0tmmm0ttm No " Den " is complete without tlie Detroit Journal Vacation Employment for Students Students from Ann Arbor during the last two summer vacations sold for F. B. DICKERSON CO., Detroit, 1 2,8 1 1 books. These books average $3.00 percop3% so that the sales of Ann Arbor students alone amounted to about $39,000, and the commissions earned by the students to about $19,000. Any student desiring employment during summer vacation will do well to write this firm or call on their General A t., Mr. J. H. DcVine 311 South State Street, Ann Arbor ►•■% % % k ' % 1 Copies of The 1905 Michlganensian may be obtained until the supply is exhausted from J. Fletcher Lewis, Business Manager, Ann Arbor, Mich, Price : By express, prepaid. $2.00 . GOODSPEED SON Leading Hatters Haberdashers 117 5. Main Street ANN ARBOR KNOX KEISER CRAVATS STETSON DENT ' S GLOVES VARSITY REGENT SHIRTS HATS GAFORD PAJAMAS G B. GOODSPEED, ' 03 Law, Manager Our Tailoring Department is now showing some of the nicest fabrics ever shown in Ann Arbor, Highest standard of workmanship is characteristic of all our garments GOODSPEED Son no E.Washington St. ANN ARBOR Merchant Tailors H. L. GOODSPEED, ' 03 Law, Mgr. ' Phone Main 4 11 Harry Lenox TAILOR Large Stock of Foiiioii and Domestic H ' oolens 36 Lafayette Ave. DETROIT. MICH. rf " f f G. H. WILD COMPANY. LEADING MERCHANT TAILORS We have Complete Lines of Fine Woolens for Suitings, Overcoats and Trousers, Fancy Vestings. WE MAKE FULL DRESS SLITS A SPECIALTY. CALL AND SEE US 3II South State Street at the New Store. Q. H. WILD COMPANY. FULLER O ' CONNOR TAILORS 619 E. William St., Ann Arbor. moll S, stock Jimportei d- dailori; Betroii.iRu-h. Ever Stop to Think of the advantage of buying here? There ' s no lack of novelties in our display of Suitings Overcoatings and Trouserings Some of the handsomest things ever shown are here ready to cut into stylish and perfect fitting garments for stylish dressers. Ever)- cloth suitable for the season, and every choice pattern is here. Our Prices: Suits and Overcoats from $15.00 to $50.00 Trousers from $5.00 to $10.00 McCONNELL TAILOR CO. 50 Michigan Ave., Hotel Cadillac Building, DETROIT (iDlifi rj ' ((ilali fllflKKt 938-39 MAJESTIC BUILDING DETROIT, MICH. IS For Fine Tailoring and Popular Prices .see the... W. H. Huss Co. 51 Michigan Jivenue, Suits $15.00 and up. Overcoats $15.00 and up. Trousers $5.50 and up. Detroit, Michigan. Wagner Company, Importing Tailors, State Stieet, ANN ARBOR. Taylor Mittermallner, TAILORS Ann Arbor, Michigan. SAM BURCHFIELD S Fine Tailoring Trade is responsible for the best dressed men in the city. Skill and fine workman- ship are always evident. 106 E, Huron St. m m m m w m Particular Dressers ARE SURE OF SATISFACTION in selecting from our stocks. Exclusive stores cannot duplicate the variety of styles we submit, nor meet our prices with similar values. Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Furnishings from the leading fashion creators in America, selected with expert judgment of what is correct in men ' s wear. Alwaj ' S something new here. Your inspection is respectfully solicited. Pardridge Blackwell MAJESTIC BUILDING DETROIT, MICHIGAN PHONE IAIN 43S6. John In dah , Merchant Yntes Hoy TAILORS 32 Fort St., West, DETROIT Careful attention given UNIVERSITY STYLES Tailor Our Spring and Summer Stock con- tains the most up-to-date patterns. COLLEGE CUTS A SPECIALTY ESTABLISHED IS4,S. Nlcoll the Tailor Clark and Adams Sts., Chicago, - - Ills. 213 Woodward Ave., DETROIT, MICH. Allen ' s for " Quality " t Clothes that cost little are Hke the gingerbread tops sold ' round Christmas. They tempt in the window and are in frag- ments on the morrow. 1 ALLEN ' S HAND -TAILOR ED CLOTHES are made with the firm and single idea of making you look your best as long as you wear them. ' We wish you could dissect them as with a surgeon ' s knife — then their i s iifc gooii iess, the rea- son for their oiitsidc smartness, would be plain to you. Prices Not Low, But Moderate Allen, the Clothier Main St., ANN ARBOR HESTON «iynfji .«-»_» «_W.-« Good Clotlies The good clothes question is a problem but it is always easily solved when you come to this store, where you will find all the newest styles, with good workmanship, and where only the good qualities are allowed to enter our shelves. This is the leading store, and we have just what the young and dressy men are looking for. You have HEARD of the PLACE. TRAGoo p Staebler Wuerth ANN ARBOR S. Adicr Bros. Co. Clothing The fact that a man who once wears S. A. B. Co. Clothes wears them again, is the best proof that they are more satisfactory than anything else he has worn. It has been an easy matter for us to sell this make of Clothing because of the demand which exists for really good Clothes at popular prices il 5 i i i REULE, CONLIN FIEGEL Ann Arbor, Michigan Mach ' s For Everything. " Particular attention is directed to ovir wonderfully cjmplete stocks of . . . . Furniture, Draperies, Rugs, Carpets, AND BASEMENT BAZAAR, In which every house furnishing want may be had in the newest and best ideas. Weathered OaK Furniture a Specialty. MACK CO. n i r ' HART. SCHAFFNER MARX, I Suits Raincoats Ooercoats and Trousers Now Ready for Your Inspection LUTZ Tlie Clothier, 217 So. Main Street. i f E mvite attention to our very y complete stock of FURNISH- [ ING GOODS for Men and Wom- en, and solicit the patronage of ' ■ U. of M. Students. [ Besides Furnishings of all kinds we t carry an extensive line of Dress [ Goods and thin fabrics suitable for Graduating Gowns. Samples sent on application. The Taylor Woolfenden Co., DRY GOODS AND FURNISHINGS L Woodward Ave. and State St., DETROIT, MICH. The TYPICAL COLLEGE CLOTHES Y nobby appearance of these clothes, and, best of all, these are clothes you can afford to buy as well as wear. New styles at all leading clothiers. $1500 to J30.00. OUXG MEN who seek a certain individuality in the general character of their apparel are invited to inspect these new and deciilcdly artistic suits and topcoats. College men will be attracted by the graceful, „, , . . • ' Weareexclusivemakers oi this brand. Be sure the label is on the coat, sewed below the inside breast pocket. I g David Adler Sons Clothing Co., Aiiliaaitkee FREE— Our magnificent Book of Fashions, showing the correct aitire for all occasions $boe$ factory- Store WkLK- Walk-Over Shoes are made for Men and Womei, and are sold for $3.50 and S4.00. Our large and up-to-date stock includes shoes for all occasions. SPRING AND SUMMER FOOTWEAR has arrived, in the very latest shapes and lasts, in Patent Colt, Gunmetal Kid, Wax Calf and F " rench Oilf, the kind that wears. Walk Over Shoe Company R. T. HOFFSTETTER. Manager ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN REMEMBER THE Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Company When your Ingrain and Brussels Carpets and Chenille Curtains gel old and worn send tlem to us. and we will make them into strictly tirst-class reversible Rugs for you. ANN ARBOR FLUFF RUG COMPANY 409-421 West Huron Street Ann Arbor, Mich. " Ye Booterge " College Shoes for College Men Our new lasts and leathers pos- sess that something which goes to make up swell shoes for young men. We invite yotir critical inspection. H. D. Rogers Sr Co. 17 State Street Detroit, Michigan A.»- V AHA«A THE W.C KERN CO.. 411 E. srth Street, CHICAGO. Pennants for all Colleges and Fra- ternities carried in stock. College Novelties of All Kinds, Caps, Fobs, Pins, Hedals, Banners, Pillow Covers. Caps and Gow ns made to order and rented send fo r catalogue. PARKER SNYDER, Printers to the Student Body. The Michigan Daily is publislied fruin our office, so that we have naturally become the headquarters of students for printing. Call In and See Us. 117 E. Washington St. If 3-ou ' re not built as other men, we can build a Suit to Measure for o . The price won ' t be nearly so great as the satisfaction. Cutting, Reyer Co., 109 111 East Washington Street, ANN ARBOR. ' I ' hone 2)SI. MEYERS. 215 S. MAIN STREET HOT II TtiOMS. JOB PRINTING. FOR PROGRAiVIS, House Party. Dance, Recep- tion. Announcements, Visiting and At- Home Cards. The Complete Establishment ¥S 6. ' ' LE CRZEK h - Printers, Engra ers, Electrotypers, Binders. Doing under one roof and one management everything necessary to the production of high-class printed matter on a commercial basis, there is no di ' ision of re- sponsibility £ SOLICIT TOUR PATRONAGE nMj9j$ m B ALE,X LEvy ' PENINSULAK ENGRAVING (s " -■ " —— " " - -™°T11 BMW .• w -»- »- ' ! HIS IS our representative. It represents a good piece of drawing and a good job of engra ' ing — well printed. Peninsular Perfect Printing Plates are to day representing some of tfie biggest manufacturers in the world, under world known trade marks. They are selling Stoves, Automobiles, Hanesting Machinery, Furniture, Wearing Apparel, Musical Instruments, Food Products, etc.. etc. rite today for some sample proofs pulled from Peninsular Plates. THE PENINSULAR ENGRAVING CO. 30 Hausauer -Jones Printing Co. BUFFALO, N. Y. Specialties in College Printing and Binding The " Quality " Kind A Voluntary Expression THE WEST PATTERSON METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 6 Canal Street. Patterson, N. J. Pastor, Herbert C. Lytle. Residence, 248 West 26th Street. Hausauer, Son Jones GENTLEMEN: -Enclosed please find check covering balar 1 need not tell you that your work was pronounced the best that h Drew, especially Is this true of the binding. 1 have ajready recom have no doubt but that you will receive their order, connection with our book, I am. Drew Theological Se-Tiinary, Paterson, N. J., April 3, 1905. 31 z due on our printing ever been done for a class at ded you to the next class, and Thanking you again for your many kindnesses in Very truly yours, HERBERT C. LYTLE. Chairman of Committee. m_ FLOWERS WE are headquarters for Cut Flowers and everything in the Florists ' line. Beyond our large supply we are so connected with John Breitmeyer Sons, of Detroit, as to enable us to hll orders at almost anv time. COUSINS HALL PROPRIETORS GREENHOUSES: CORNER SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVE. AND i2th STREET PHONE 151 GEORGE BISCHOFF jfloriet Choice Cut Flowers and Decorative Plants 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR Phone 809 The Athens Press THE UP-TO-DATE PRIN ' lERS ARE NOW LOCATED AT 208 NORTH MAIN STREET First Door North of Postoffice Phone 341 C. E. GODFREY MILLARD Carting MoHJing Storing tube lt riittcr ANN ARBOR, MICH. »t %MMIMMMMMlMIMIIII i«WM l WM « iMMMIWI mMMI MM •AMMtfWMMMMMMWaMMM I THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER THE ST NB RB VISIBLE WRITER tmmttmtftmttumm ftttfmttmtftmtmtt w m i —ww — «»« — — » ww» s i ' ■ " ' ' Ho • — i £rC-l 1 «sfM illUUU ilc 1 ■nC 1 U II ®g 1 1 ll w S S S J L Bk Mil 1 uS Bfl iMMMWntfNaNMaMMMnaMMMMiMna ITS RECORD HAS NEVER BEEN EQUALLED. ART CATALOGUE FREE. 168 Wabash Avenue. - - - CHICAGO, ILL. 33 »«M««M»WMIIl » ' n«aMI«w 4 S 6c j F03C j2 Typewriter The Climax of Twenty=fwe 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 typewriters five times as long to secure. Only superior quality can account for this. ( X -4 .-M? FOX TYPEWRITERS ARE PLACED ON FREE TRIAL with responsible parties anywhere. Fox Typewriter Co., Ltd. Factory and Executive Office, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Detroit Branch Office, Chamber of Commerce Bld ' g, Detroit, Mich. rfA s A CO0PSE OF STUDY A vo r ?A V VO A T n lon T fl US NESS U V VERS TK Youug men aud woiiieu who have character enougli to desire to support themselves iu iudepeud- eiioe. attend the Detroit Business University. Every subject taught at this iustitutiou has a money earning value. Large eorp-i of experienced men teachers. Individual instruction. Students commence any day most conveuieut for them. Supplies business houses with bookkeepers, stenographers and otlier business assistants. Elegant catalogues f urnislied on application. Day and uiglit session. WM. F. JEWELL, Pres. PLATT R. SPENCER, Secy. BUSINESS UNIVERSITY BUILDING 11, 13, 15, 17, 19 " Wilcox Avenue, DETROIT. No. 7. Price, $50.00 The Blickensderfer Typewriters are specially adapted for COLLEGE work SIMPLE SPEEDY DURABLE Quality of Work the Best. No. 5. Price $35. OO FULLY GUARANTEED. For catalogue descriptive, call or write The blickensderfer MFG. CO. 93 Griswold Street, DETROIT, MICH. C. J. Argubricht, Pres ' t. D. Sillers, Sec ' y. MICHIGAN Business and Normal College The Leading: School of Business, Shorthand and Typewriting: in the State. THREE C(OURSES— Bookkeeping and Business; Shorthand and Typewriting; Business and Shorthand Teachers ' Nor- mal. NO VACATIONS Remember this is the only " Actual Business Training School " in this part of Michigan. Battle Creek, Mich., Jan. 22, 190+. Mi: C. J. Argubright, Pres. M. B. N. C. Battle Creel!, Mick. Dear Sir — I attended the Michigan Business and Normal College during the winter of 1900-1, l J01-2, and I can truthfully say that the benefits derived from the systematic course of training that 1 received there, from Messrs. .4rgubnght and Sillers, will be an inspi- ration to me as 1 go through lile. The Michigan Business and Normal College stands for all that is best in modern methods of training young men and women for an active commercial career. 1 am sure that any one who enters this institution with a firm purpose and the average supply of common sense, will never regret the time consumed in prepara- tion. 1 put hard earned dollars into this school for my education, and 1 consider it the best investment 1 have ever made. Wishing both you and Mr. Sillers a repetition in the future of your past successes, I am, Your friend, (Signed) W. R. TAYLOR. Individual Instruction given to each Student, and under this system of teaching the most backward pupils feel no embarrassment, and every one is per- mitted to advance as rapidly as is consistent with a thorough understanding of the work in hand. Send or call tor full particulars. niCHlQAN BUSINESS AND NORHAL COLLEGE, 43-45-47 West Main St., Battle Creek, Mich. LONGMAN 37 James F. McCullou§h Teachers ' Agency A SUCCESSFUL SCHOOL AND COLLEGE BUREAU. Railway Exchange Building, CHICAGO, We have been very successful in locating University of Michigan graduates at good salaries. We do an INDIVIDUAL RECOMMENDATION business. 1_«-.l If you want a desirable position, write us. 1 ' Grand Rap ds, Mich., holds this Proud Distinction ' ' — ■ ' — $110.000.00 per annum ».,, :;;grtr„ ImMf) accepted permauent positions last year. EIGHT STATES represented in our school this year. RAILWAY FARE.— We pay our students railway fare here if it does not exceed $8.00. R.eferences All Grand Rapids ScKooI Entire Year Send for Catalog A D. McLACHLAN CO., 19-25 S. Division Street, GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. -£L oy y f c - ,. c c. , _ Z-.. - -A ' ( 2 . j w LEARN TELEGRAPHY BOOKKEEPING OR SHORTHAND BY MAIL— AT YOUR OWN HOME. Anyoue cau learn it easily in a few weeks. We are unable to supply the demand for telegrapli operators, bookkeepers and stenographers. We trust you for the tuition until course Is com- pleted and position Is secured; tlie only im- mediate charge is for tlie actual cost of the text books and supplies needed. Write today for particulars. MICHIGAN BUSINESS INSTITUTE, 448 Institute BIdg., Kalamazoo, Mich. H. M. KITTLE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF TRUNKS and BAGS : : : See our Suit Cases for $5.00 : : : Specials in Bags and Leather Goods 148 Woodward Ave.. DETROIT. MICH. .39 The Chicago College of Advertising A N institution giving practical instruction wholly by mail in modern advertising methods as practiced by the most successful advertisers of the da)-. The course of lessons in this College was outlined by Mr. John Lee Mahin, on broad organizational lines. The conditions of actual employment are maintained as closely as possible. The students at the proper time are required to correct proof, to figure out the printer ' s price for booklets, cir- culars, etc., to buy paper stock, to prepare dummies, buy newspaper and magazine space, outline follow-up systems, and in fact perform the duties of an Advertising Manager, while preparing themselves to occup) ' this possion. The course is divided into two parts, as follows : IPavt 1. Hbvcrtisino Mtitino. T N which the student is grounded in principles and, working on these principles, will be expected to CREATE continually. We have discarded entirely the common plan of having students rewrite and, if possible, improve the work of others, for we find this tends to kill originality and makes IMITATORS instead of CONSTRUCTORS. part 2. Hbveiti8int3 flDanaoement. I N which you will be taught to plan campaigns oi advertising, lay out follow-up systems, buy newspaper and magazine space, buy printing material, and perform the usual duties of an Advertising Manager. Both courses may be taken together, or either may be taken separately, as desired. Our handsome Announcement giving full particulars will be .sent FREE on request. CHICAGO COLLEGE of ADVERTISING Royal Insurance Building, Chicago. l REGULAR ME£ f IND RAPID ••« :t ' P hy f Hf .i ' r.u rrf tr ' rrnU f r ■ rtn . (i, - r-jr z Z n ., y y f " ' t ' I ' i up SJ ' - ' rr f f t !{ - r r -(j nr f zij Mrff ' f .i if , ' ■ ■ r - J( r ft ' r f ' ,i ' f(pf( ' t f y f ., y f zf f. r rfr ( r rff r r - z ' ' j. f ' rr Zn ri ' rjr t {y . z f n r ' (if i - rrc zu ' ' r.j rf r ' i .jr f ( tf r ! y Y ' y A; y V - " ' y ' y V f r ' r ■ jijr z - J Y l{iJ j djdh ) ) i)J ' M ' f V fi GTa?id f apids, AJich. f % f NORCROSS Michigan s Foremost Conservatory, y o Students. i2jo Recitals. Detroit Conservatory of Music FRANCIS L. YORK, M. A. DIRECTOR Occupies a foremost position among American institutions. Thirty-one years of successful continuance is in itself a sufficient guarantee of stability and excellence. One of the best faculties in America, including FRANCIS L. YORK, Piano, Organ, Composition. WM. YUNCK, Violin. IDA FLETCHER NORTON, Voice. And a corps of 45 experienced instructors. The Success of the Conservatory is wholly the result of conscientious effort and legitimate growth and aggressiveness. Free Advantages in Ensemble playing, composition, concerts and rehearsals, elements of music, orches- tra playing, musical history, harmony, chorus classes, lectures. Students received daily. Prospectus Free on application. JAS. H. BELL, Secretary, 238-240 Woodward Avenue. 42 No. 55. college seal sash-pin, grey silver $2.00 No. 55, college seal sash-pin enamelled in the colors 2.00 No. 56, college seal sash-ptn, gilt and enamelled in the colors 1..50 No. " 56, college seal charm, gilt and enamelled in the colors 1.50 No. 57, college seal leather fob 2.00 No. 71, gilt flag brooch 50 No. 72, gilt dark-blue football brooch 0 No. 73, gilt flag brooch 50 ., gilt college seal brooch $ .75 J, grey silver college seal brooch or charm... 1.2.5 5, grey silver college seal brooch 1.00 7, wreath and college seal, gilt 1.00 , shield and college seal, gilt 1.00 }, yellow shield with dark or light-blue " M " .50 J. small college seal, enamelled, on gilt 50 1, fleur-de-lis, enamelled 75 2, enamelled monogram yellow and blue 75 3, enamelled yellow and blue 75 WM. ARNOLD. COLLEGE JEWELER, A]NX ARBOR, MICH. Established 1S73 miliic3bt, Ikav 8. do. makers ot Riflb-erade FRATERNITY BADGES, FRATERNITY JEWELRY, FRATERNITY NOVELTIES, FRATERNITY PENNANTS, FRATERNITY STATIONERY. FRATERNITY INVITATIONS, FRATERNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS, FRATERNITY PROGRAMS. Our new Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is now ready, and will be mailed upon application. Send for our sample book of Stationery. Mriabt, Ika? Co. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND IMPORTERS, DETROIT, MICHIGAN. PARIS OFPICE— 34 Avenue de I ' Opera U, of M, Souvenir Spoons, College Pins, Souvenir Postal Cards, Je of lo for 25c. Optical Prescriptions filled by mail " Designs Furnished for all school and class pins, high schools and colleges. ANN ARBOR, TIIICH. College, Class and Fraternity PinS and Badges are our specialties. Onginal de- signs, in colors, furnished free upon applica- tion. We do first-class work only, and at reasonable prices. Correspondence solicited. We carry a fine line of Society Sta- tionery, and shall be pleased to send Scimples if requested. Bunde Upmeyer Co. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 77-R Mack Block MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN. High Grade Platinum Portraits at Reasonable Prices. ) A. G. Mc Micliael, PHOTOGRAPHER 2 1 0-2 I 2 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT, MICH. ' Phone Main 2334. tyiy Established S g m 9 v% Makers of Fraternity Badges and Stationery Pennants and Banners Pipes Diamond Engagement Rings 1 84 and 1 86 Woodward Avenue BetvN-een State and Wilcox] Mention ' 05 Michiganensian THE STANDARD PEN l :t l ' WM See That " , VS:, JOINT NO ink dropper, NO twisted rubber, NO hump, NO extra price. See That •ss , ' . " ;.7r; FILLER Simple. Practical, Durable, Guaranteed. rite for Catalogue. STANDARD PEN CO., loi BAKER BUILDING, TOLEDO, OHIO 46 Wa t e r m an ' s Talks in all languages SOLD BY LEADING DEALERS IN ALL TOWNS AND CITIES OF IMPORTANCE, AND AT ALL FASHIONABLE RESORTS. Lf E. ateriTvan Co. All Reliable Dealers Sell Them. 173 Broadwa} NEW YORK. 160 State Street, Chicago. Mail orders for copies of 1905 • MICHIGANENSIAN " will be filled in the order of their receipt. Price, $2.00. Prepaid to any address in United States. J. FLETCHER LEWIS, Business Manager Ann Arbor, Michigan, ng J. F. PLIMLEY MANUFACTURING JEWELER Diamond Selling SPECIAL Fraternity Pins ORDER WORK Emblem Pins 50O-501 Royal Guard Bldg., Cor. Grand River Ave. Class Pins and Griswold Si., Detroit, Mich. Old Clothes Buyer » •« . . UL Established I8Q2 Incorporated 1Q03 " TKe WincHell TeacHers Agency " THE ORIGINAL recommendation agency The first to introduce thoroughly professional methods into the biinging o! Schools and Teachers together. Recognized, endorsed and patronized by the leading Educators, Schools and Colleges all over the United States. EXCLUSIVE AGENCV for man y schools You should Register NOW, and so keep in line for promotion. A ' o Publicity. A ' o Annual Fees. o yotices of Rumored Vacancies. JOURNAL BUILDING, CHICAGO. 50 BROMFIELD ST., BOSTON. THE KELLER INK CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Inks, Mucilage, Paste and Sealing Wax, DETROIT, MICHIGAN. USE KELLER ' S ' mucilage, paste and seal ing wax. The Crystal Paste Jar with water well attached, filled with Keller ' s Photo Office Paste. All glass. No tin to corrode. Paste in onr jar never hardens. Onr jar contains more paste than any other jar at the price. The most convenient and practical jar on the market- PRICE, 35c For Sale by all Stationers. € 5 ' - -3« ' -5 ' -5 ' - -5 ' -5 ' -5 -3 ' -5 -5 ' . ' I is RANDALL FINE PORTRAITURE I I I I REMBRANTS PHOTO SUPPLIES I ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN w A« . - , . r • g- g- g- g- -«g- g- gia! ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' S ' - - ' - ' - ' • ' ' " ' - • ' ■ - - r SS: RENTSCHLER The Photographer. 2S ¥i OUR GROUND FLOOR STUDIO. Ca ll and see us at our new location where we are catering to every up-- to--date want of the photographic business. m 319 E. Huron Street. Opposite Ladies Library. 50 .■ iiEiinirjiriii-arjiriitiitjiriij urunmiEini. ' iir.rr.iriir.itiirjiniri ' - it-irirar ir- T FROM LA SALLE STREET STATION, CBICAGO, TO UNION STATION, ST. LOUIS THE HANDY LINE TO ST. LOUIS U ' ' ST S SS SSSZ SSSZISSS kSS FRISCO SYSTEM Chicago Eastern Illinois Railroad THE NEW LINE TO ST. LOUIS Two hnndsome electric-lighted and steam-heated trains each wav daily. In addition to the Cafe-Buffet and Parlor Observation Cars, the day train carries a Combination Chair and Club-Room Car, with compart- ments for parties desiring to travel in seclusion, and it costs no more to ride in these cars than in ordinary coaches. The equipment of both trains is brand new and they have every modern appliance for comfort and luxury. Trains leave at 10.37 a. m. and 11.40 p. m. from the LA SALLE ST. STATION. ON THE ELEVATED LOOP Just a few minutes ' walk from all the theaters and hotels A. B. SCHMIDT. General Agent Pass ' r Dep ' t Telephone Central 4 13 91 Adams Street. Chicago YX PROTECTED BY BLOCK SIGNALS The first railway in America to adopt the Absolute Block System in the operation of all trains was the Chicago, Milwaukee S St. Paul Railway It today has more miles of road operated under block signal rules than any other railway company. Always the pioneer in the adoption of appliances that add to the safety of its trains and the comfort of its passengers, the " St. Paul Road " is still the leader. The " St. Paul Road " was the first railway to light its trains by electricity, and it now has more than 400 electric-lighted cars in daily service. This is a greater number than operated by any other railway. The " St. Paul Road " was also the first to adopt the steam-heating system, and its passenger trains are today the most perfectly heated and ventilated trains in America- All passenger equipment of the " St. Paul Road, " including standard and compartment sleeping cars, parlor cars, dining cars and observation cars, are owned and operated by the Railway Company. Consequently the service given on its passsenger trains is without equal. Over 7,100 miles of thoroughly equipped railroad — West- Southwest— Northwest, Everything ■■ St. Paul " on the •■ St. Paul Road. " F. A. MILLER, General Passenger Agent. Chicago R. C. JONES, Michigan Passenger Agent, 32 Campus Mortius, Detroit. 52 Toledo, St. Louis Western Railroad " Clover Leaf Route. " THE COMFORTABLE WAY BETWEEN TOLEDO and ST. LOUIS STANDARD PULLMAN SLEEPERS, FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS AND SUPERB DINING CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS. ALL MEALS SERVED A LA CARTE. FOR RATEa AND OTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS WALTER L. ROSS, General Passenger Agent. u iJiMJfjiLm THE Hocking ' Valley RAILWAY A Few Favorable Facts for a Precise Public Four Trains Dail ' Between Toledo and Columbus. Pullman Sleepers Daih ' Between Detroit and Columbus. Pullman Sleepers and Coaches Dail ' Be- tween Columbus and Chicago. Parlor Cars on Da - Trains. Union Depot in Toledo, Fostoria, Marion, Columbus, Lancaster and Athens. No Transfers: . Sate Connection at all Junction Points. S. E. CLARK, Northern Pass. Agent DETROIT, MICH. W. H. FISHER. Qen. Pass. Agent COLUMBUS, OHIO .»_« m-iLf THE TIDE 13A_RB,o|¥ of TRAVEL AND STEAMSHIP LINES THIS SUMMER WILL BE TOWARD X OCK 00 0 0 0 0 H 0-0 0 H I FRANKFORT I ? THE LONELIEST SPOT ON ALL ' ? O 0 0 CK X 0 C K 0 CK 00 ( CK 0 « Cvvstal %ahc. Another beautiful spot a mile and a half away from Frankfort, reputed by old-world travelers to be the only body of water at all comparable with the famous Lake Geneva in Switzerland, will also command a large number of summer visitors. Hay Fever and Mosquitos are unknown at either place. All Railroads will sell round trip tourist tickets to the above resorts. W. T. WIUUS, At;ent. AW ARBOR, MICH. J. J. KIRBV, Gen ' l Pass. At;ent, TOLEDO, OHIO. ' Cctcrrado: tah O AND THE BEST REACHED l A THE MISSOURI PACIFIC RY OBSERVATION PARLOR CAFE DINING CARS,MEALS ALA CARTE, , AND PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS , WITH ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND FANS DOUBLE ' DAILY- SERVICE. NO CHANGE OF CARS TV CAUFORNIA. MEXICO. DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE. OVER NINETEEN HOURS SAVED. Lea e St. Louis 2.21 p.m. Arrive City of Mexico, 10. SO a. m., third morning. ii« • - ;. , l=nH that npver fails to interest the artist, student, scientist, capi- talist ' ' a ' n " ' rnl stirL ' welf:r[he eveW-day tourist and pleasure seeker m quest of health and recreation. -,,.,■ i,„ r „ ard mode of living ' . j x r • ' Also, leaving Union Station, St. Louis, at 8,20 ?: " f " . ° " e J ' rk thf neS Special on the l-n Mou.U,n R- y- -- .i. . .f a t?acked t th ' ;% " at Si:rire s™reed?;a ' c?rTeShfmen Tnd all ap ' pointn ents bein. strictly first road for Hot Springs, the greatest and most Popu ' ? all-year-round neaitn ana pleasure resort in the country. Liberal stop-over privileges are allowed those who desire to visit this great national sanitarium. , ., , j . „ The train then continues on its journey through " f ' tt ™ , , 1° fiplHs of Arkansas to Texarkana, and thence across the Lone Star btate to -Austm and sfn Antonio which has a worid-wide reputation as a resort for sufferers from At Laredo Tex , you cross the Rio Grande River and change flags, money also, if you Vi- ' hTo hlndi; ' the current coin of the realnri but you do nothav to change L-ars as the same palatia Pullman in which you left St. Louis is still itn you ana wil. continue to be ' ntil your train rolls into the capital city of the sister Republic, at 7.30 p. m., third evening. t i. The first trip through Mexico is a series of revelations to the average tounsL TheTbeffin at Nuevo Laredo and reach a climax when the tram climbs to the T eZ ofTe mounram which overlooks the beautiful Valley of Los Remedies, in the center of which nestle the clustered spires of the City of Mexico. For descriptive pamphlets and further information, address „ - , OR H. C. TOWNSEND, A. C. BIRD, Vice-President. c Passen.-er and Acer CHARLES S. CLARKE, Vice-President, St. Louis, Mo. A. W. SULLIVAN, General Manager. For information in regard to Vacation Tours to Southwest or Mexico, Colorado, Utah, California and Portland, Oregon, address H. D. ARMSTROKG. T. P. A., Mo. Pac. Ry. System, ELLIS FARNSWORTH, 88 Griswold Street, Detroit, Mich. D. Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111. Or 1233 Washtenaw Avenue, Ann Arbor, Michigan 58 Trains with Club Conveniences Between Chicago and St. Paul Minneapolis Omaha Denver St. Joseph Kansas City- intermediate Points. J. Francis, General Passenger Agent 209 Adams Street, Chicago The Detroit Southern Railroad Double Daily Service between Detroit, Dundee, Tecumseh, Adrian, Wauseon and Napoleon, Trains ONE and TWO between DETROIT; ADRIAN, MICH.; NAPOLEON; LIMA; SPRINGFIELD; SOUTH CHARLESTON; WASH- INGTON. C. H.; GREENFIELD and BAINBRIDGE, OHIO, Carry Through Parlor Cars. Seat Fare, 25 cents, (any distance). Your patronage will be appreciated. F. G. GOWING, Acting Gen. Passenger Agent, ♦Except Sunday. Detroit, Michigan. 59 AMD to M ' A Hnac, SPEND YOUR VACATION ON THE GREAT LAKES. Visit Picturesque MacRinac Island and Michigan Summer Resorts. The Coast Line Four Trips per week Between DETROIT and MACKINAC and LaKe Huron Way Ports June 15th to Oct. 1st. Daily Service Between Detroit and Cleveland. Leave Detroit daily 10.80 p. m. Arrive Cleveland 5 30 a. m. Leave Cleveland daily 10.15 p ru. Arrive Detroit 5.30 a. m. Daily Trips July and August. Daily, Except Monday, 0.30 A. M. Address A. A. SCHANTZ, Gen ' l Supt. and P. T. M., DETROIT MICH. Detroit and Buffalo Steamboat Co. THE DIRECT Ayo POPULAR ROVTE EAST. I QUEEN OF THE LAKES STEAMERS EASTERN AND WfSTERN STATES. $3.00 Saved to ail Points East and West via D. S B. line. JUST TWO BOATS. Daily Servic e Between DETROIT AND BUFFALO, JUNE lOTH TO OCTOBER 1ST. Leave DPtroit 5.00 p. m . Arrive Buffalo 9.00 a. m. Cnnneoting with all rnilroads for points East. , t i. Leave Buffalo .1.30 p. m.. arrive Detroit 7.3U a. m Coniiectins; with all railroads for points West and North. Rate between Detroit and Buffalo 3 50 one way, f 50 round trip. Berth ?1.00. Upper Sl.oO. Lower Stateroom $2.50 each direction. Send 2c stamp for Illustrated Pamphlet Tourist Rate.-;. Address A. A. SCHaMZ, Qen ' l Supt. and P. T. M., DETROIT, niCH. Detroit M cl ii) Railway LAKE HURON SHORE LINE— THE POPULAR ROUTE TO MACKINAC ISLAND. VISIT TAWAS BEACH. A delightful and charming suujiiier resort among the pines on Tawas Bay, Lake Huron. Trains ran to the beach. Excellent and comfortable Club House (hotel) with orchestra, bowling alley, billiards, dancing pavilion, etc. Furnished cottages with electric lights, ruiming water, row- boats, etc. for rent. An ideal spot to get close to nature and spend an inexpensive vacation and outing. Fishing, hunting, canoeing, boating, bathing beach, swimming rafts, fine large dock and shelters, park, shady walks, beach promenade, swings, picnic grounds, baseball diamond. Lake Solitude is only five minutes ' walk from Club House. Good air, good water, wholesome food — fish a specialty. A popular route via Cheboygan and boat to Mackinac Island, Mackinaw City, St. Ignace, Points Aux Pins (Bois Blanc Island), Les Cheneaux Islands, Sault Ste. Marie and the Northern Resorts. The new line via Cheboygan, boat. St. Ignace and D S. S. A. Ry. to all points in and via the upper peninsula of Michigan. The Detroit Mackinac Ry. takes you to Au Sable (Oscoda), Alpena. (Long and Grand Lakes), Aloha, (Mullet Lake). Four trains each way daily. This servio3 includes elegantly equipped wide-vestibnled trains consisting of high-back seat, smokers and day coaches, cafe cars serving meals a la carte, observa- tion parlor cars, standard Pullman drawing-room sleeping ears liauled by high-speed 94-ton loco- motives with six 73-inch drivers. Write for Descriptive Literature. J. D. HAWKS, President and General Ma DETmuT, Mich. T. G. WINNEITT, ■al Freight and Passenger Agt., Bay City, Mica. W. G. MacEDWARD, District Passenger and Freight Agt.. Bat City, Mich. i Falls In the Mountains of West Virqinia upon Ohio Central Lines. ' OHIO CENTRAL LINES Thi.s is the line that always treats the student right — j-ou know that. When traveling we want you to remember that the best accommodations and low- est rates are available via the Ohio Central Lines. W. A. PETERS District Passenger Agent 7 Fort Street West, Detroit, Mich. D. J. CARGO District Passenger Agent 309 Madison Avenue, Toledo, Ohio Toledo Fostoria Columbus Athens Middleport Gallipolis Charleston I ' . ' .J- o.» The Chicago and Alton Railway CMICAGOALTQN p i? Mfip pn)l xlp l SenJ for Time Tables and Rates to J. W. DONALD, District Paaengcr Agent, 1302 Majestic Bldg., Detroit, Mich. Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor AND Jackson Railway. SPECIAL CARS TO JACKSON AND DETROIT EVERY TWO HOURS LOCAL CARS TO DETROIT EVERY HOUR LOCAL CARS TO JACKSON EVERY TWO HOURS YPSILANTI OFFICE, Congress Street East ' Phone, Bell No. 260 See Pocket Time Tables in All Cars and Stations. CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL APPARATUS INSTRUMENTS AND ALL SUPPLIES 5474-3476 FOR CHEMISTS, PHYSICIANS AND PHARMACISTS We make it a specialty to equip Laboratories of Universities, Colleges and High Schools. Our apparatus are modern and correct in principle. Ask for our Catalogue " A. " EBERBACH CS, SON, MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS 112 South Main Street, ANN ARBOR, MICH. THE WESTON VOLTMETERS AMMETERS MILLI-VOLTMETERS MILL.-AMMETERS For Laboratory, Testing and Switchboard Use. These instruments are the most reliable, accur- ate and sensitive instruments ever offered. A lartje variety of ranges to meet requirements of everv kind. STANDARD DIRECT READING WESTON STANDARD POR 1 ABLE DIRECT VOLTMETER. Weston Electrical Instrument Co. WAVERLY PARK. NEWARK. N. J.: FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. Gentlemen : — Do ou know that in the State of MICHIGAN there is located the largest and most complete measuring tape factor - in the w orld ? LUFKIN Tapes and Rules ARE THE BEST LUFKIN RULE COMPANY, SAGINAW, MICHIGAN, U. S. A. XEW YOKIv. = LONOOX. 64 MarsH vSteam Pumps SIMPLEX " j NOT DUPLEX For Every Service Economical, Efficient, Durable Agencies Everywhere 70,000 Sold AMERICAN STEAM PUMP CO. r, " H Trri e:ugene: dietzgen co. " Gem Union ' Drawing Instruments Richter ' s Instruments of Precision Superior to All Others in Material. Construction and Finish EUGEINE DIBTZGEIN CO. 181 Monroe St., CHICAGO 119-121 AV. Twenty TKird St.. NEW YORK 65 rirt: :t:iij. Kueffel Esser Co OF NEW YORK III Madison Street, CHICAGO, ILL. Paragon Drawing Instruments EACH INSTRUMENT STAMPED " PARAGON " Superior to all others in Construc- tion, Finish, Material, Durability and everything else which goes to make up quality. They are tlie AMERICAN PATTERN of in- struments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged Englished Steel. Esser ' s Patent Pivot Joint is far superior to the old-style pivot joint. No projecting screws to break off, no e.Kposed threads to collect dirt, no impinging of the end of one screw against the thread of another. We wairant our Paragon Instru- mentstolasta life-time under proper care and to permanently retain their peifect action. We make and carry the most complete assortment of DRAWING MATERIALS and SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS n America Thatcher, Triangular, Univer- sal, Duplex, Favorite and K. E. Patent Adjustable Mannheim Slide Rules, l evels and other Surveying Instruments. Excel- sior Steel and Metallic Measur- ing Tapes OUR GOODS ARE KEPT IN STOCK BY ALL REGULAR DEALERS Catalogue sent upon request THE FACTOR OF SAFETY in a steam plant cannot tetter te increased ttan ty tke installation of valves of good reputation ana unaoubtea merit. JENKINS BRO S. VALVES exactly meet tKe requirements of liigh class service. Not only 19 the best grade of metal employed in tlieir manufacture, but tbe greatest care is used in tke workmansbip, so tbat it is an establisKed fact tbat any valve bearing tke name and Trade Mark sbown in cut may be taken as an example of all tbat a good, reliable valve sbould be ENKiNS Bros., New York, I ' .oston, Philadelphia, Chicago, London FIFTEEN 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. r£ ;niK ©© " WItKiHED ASr)tr»lJND LirihTrrST ' U you don ' t add vhat we have learned to what you know about Balanced Main Valves you are the loser. Also ask about The Nixon Safely Stay Bolt Sleeve. THE JACK WILSON HIGH PRESSURE VALVE with double admission and double exhaust openings and for internal or external admission and DESIGNED FOR CYLINDER CLEARANCE AS LOW AS 2v. .Address: AMERICAN BALANCE VALVE CO. Main Oflice: SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., U. S. A. Eastern Office and Works: JERSEY SHORE, PA. t ' oi ' i ' v . :c«j. L. KECKIVIANN CO., TOLEDO, OHIO BEST SA risS COMPI.KXP: I INK ok DRAAVINO INSTRUMKNXS, :vrAXERIAI S, PAPERS, INKS, T-SQUARES, ANGLES, CI:TR -ES, PJXC. MAIvERS OE THE CEI.KBRATEri HOElQMAN STEEL CHAIN TAPES. s ' UFACXLTKEKS OF SI ' K VE YlXd I N s T R u M r: N T L. be:ck:m:ann co.. MANUFACTUKERS OK S XJ H A E Y IIN a I STHXTJMEIS TS 3ie ADAMS STREET BSXABI-ISUED 187-1 TOLEDO, OHIO Twist Drills and Machinists ' Tools. Suitable for Metal Working Factories, Machine Shops, Railroad Shops, Ship Yards, Building Contractors, Bridge Builders; also Jewelers, Electrotypers, Model Makers, Bicycle and automobile Repairers, Carriage and Wa on Builders, Cabinet Makers, Etc., Etc. Taper Pins. Wleevfs. Best quality and greatest efficiency guaranteed. Therefore- norse Tools are the most economical Morse Twist Drill and Machine Co. NE, V BEDFOR.D. MASS., U.S.A. JESSOFS STEEL Jcssop ' 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 Andrews Just this uame; tliat ' s all that yon need to remember if it ' s au office desk or office furniture yoa want to buy. Andrews ' furniture for offit ' es is used throughout the civilized world. Andrews ' Office Desks have a name to tlieir credit, and are a credit to their uame, for they are made by specialists who know how. The leading banks of the country are enuipped with Andrews Furniture, over o.OUO of them also hundreds of Court Houses, Public Buildings, etc. Everything for Schools and Colleges School Furniture, School Supplies, Maps, Globes, Blackboards, Etc. Andrews ' Carbo Slate. Equal in every way to real Slate Stone. Cheaper and More Convenient. Any Size Slabs. Also Carbo Liquid Slating. Best in Existence. Quart to .5 gal. cans. Andrews ' Dustless Erasers and Crayons. Globes, all Sizes. Opera Chairs, hall Seating, Church Furniture, Reading Desks, Altars, Pulpits, Pews, Etc. Largest Manufacturers In the World of Above Named Goods. Our Steel Rod Chairs and Tables Are rapidly supplanting the . I 11. " " . A million dollars ' wortli we have sold and never a complaint or criticism. We warrant tliis furniture for ten years, and it is good for a life time. Most Desirable for Students ' Use. Andrews ' Steel Wire Typewriter Chairs. Only $4. Delivered east of Rocky Mountains, Always cleanly, attractive. . -j:::y fortable, indestructible and inexpensive. ' ' - spection cordially invited. com- .Tap, copper plated and polished. In- Send for Catalogue of Either Department. The A. H. Andrews Go. Makers of Office Furniture. Of Every Kind— The Best. Of Every Price The Lowest. 17 U Wabash Avenue, Chicago. A Trip to Grand Rapids FREE! In order to build up our trade in other parts of the state, we make this great offer: If you will come to our store in Grand Rapids to buy your Furniture, we will pay your railway fare both ways from any place in the state, pro- vided your bill amounts to $ioo or more. Bring your wife, we will paj- her fare too. We guarantee all our goods and we handle nothing but the finest line of samples. If not satisfactory, return at our expense. Young=Chaffee Furniture Company 94=96-98=100 Ottawa Street t -v ' j ' Detroit Stove Works, DETROIT, MICH. jZ MANUFACTURERS OF Jewel Stoves, Ranges and firnaces j£ J0 J0 Largest Stove Plant in the World. " Whenever you have a house-fur- nishing thought, we want you to come here. We carry everything in the hne of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Draperies, and have nothing but the prettiest patterns and best qualities for the money. Our prices also are as reasonable as any that can be found. To prove this, kindly give us a call. " Very respectfully, MARTIN HALLER, 112, 114 and 116 E. Liberty St. ESTABLISHED 1849. L.B.KING CO, IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN China, Glassware, . . Lamps, Etc. . . DINNER WARE TOILET WARE Estimates giveu ou Fraternity or club outfits with Special Crests or Monograms. DETROIT, MICHIGAN. KOCH NICHOLS, DRY GOODS, FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRAPERIES, TRUNKS, ETC. 300, 302, 304 South Main Street. J. F. SCHUH High Grade Mantels and Grates Electrical Construction and Supplies SANITARY PLUMBING . rtistic Gas ami Electric Fixtur Steam ami Hot Water Heating Sewing Machines 207 E. Washington St., Ann Arbor, Mich. i; r- ' ' ' ■ ON EACH GlGAR IT COSTS MORE TO MAKE THEM, BECAUSE THE BEST SE- LECTED TOBACCOS ONLY ARE USED IN THEIR MANUFACTURE. THEY ARE MADE UNDER PERFECT SANITARY CONDI- TIONS AND ARE GUARANTEED CLEAN, PURE AND WHOLESOME. " Yme Iroquois Co. yVvAKERS. RlNT, MICH. U.S.A. kit w m mj9 Michigan Tobacco Co. 316-324 RIVER ST., DETROIT, MICH. USE- KELLEY SLIDE PLUG CUT SMOKING Finest, sweetest and pleasantest Smoking Tobacco manufactured. Does not bite the tongue nor leave any unpleasant taste. TRY IT FIRST WOMAN TYPEWRITER STILL TAPPING THE KEYS. THIRTY VKARS AGO MRS. SAUNDERS BECAN USINC. A REMINdTON— RECEIVES A GOLD WATCH. Thirty ye.irs ago there but one woman type- writer, Mrs. M. A. Saunders, a widow, who lound it necessary to earn her living, and who answered this advertisement in a newspaper: " .A bright educated woman wanted to take a re- munerative and pleasant position; musician preferred. " The machine which she saw up:n visiting the otTice on Broadway was such a wonder and did such marvelous things that she at once grew enthusiastic and began practising upon it six hours a day. It was the tirst model typewriter of the Remingtons, .and the car- riage was pulled back by pressure ot the toot on a tre.adle, but it did write, and did good, legible work, too. From that time to the present d.ay Mrs. Saunders has been busy operating the typewriter. She is asso- ciated with the secretary of one ol the large insurance companies, and is also secretary of the National Association of .Audubon Societies and conducts all her correspondence on the typerwriter. .Mrs. Saunders says that although she is ramili,-.r with all the modern makes of typ ewriters, she still preiers the improved model ol machine she tirst used. In celebration of her thirtieth anniversary as a type- writer operator she was presented with a gold watch which bears the inscription: " IS75-I90d. To the pioneer typewriter operator. From the pioneer manufacturer. " If You Are a Technical Man You Should be a Subscriber for at Least one of These Papers T ie Eyii ineeriiig Record — Weekly, $3.00 a year. The leading paper for civil, industrial, mechani- cal and structural engineers and contractors. Electrical U ' orld and Engineer — Weekly, $3.00 a year. The authoritative electrical engineering paper of the world. Street Railzvay Journal — W ' eeklv, S3. 00 a year. The acknowledged authority on the construction, operation and management of traction systems. American Electrician — Weekly, $1 .00 a year. . monthly journal of practical electrical and steam engineering. It has the largest circulation of any electrical paper in the world. Electrical, Chemical and Metallurgical In- dustry — Monthl , $2,00 a year. The only publication in the English language devoted exclusively to this field. Sample copies will he sent upon request, stating profession and position. McGraw Publishing Co. The Engineering Bl ' d. New York Citv Cbe Cii)itid$toti Grand " Rapids Popular Firji-Class Hold P3 y £ 1 - ■ A-;.;: %. ' ; m :- — — - . 4«3 «S W| Headquarters for University Glee Club and Foot Ball Teams. Convenient to all places of Business and Amusement. Most suitable for ladies. Cbe modern Uptown l otel Cor. South Division and ?ulton Streets Grand Rapids, micb. American " Plan ' RATES: 2.50 1o 4.00 per Hay 75 9J9_ mJ9 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. One hundred rooms. Rates $ 1 .00, $1.50 and $2.00 per day, in- cluding Shower and Plunge Baths and Bath Robes. : : : : : : : : : : : : TURKISH, RUSSIAN AND ELECTRIC IN CONNECTION AT MODER.ATE PRICES. Baths Cafe 60-62-64 Farrar Street POSTAL MOREY, Proprietors. H. L. ZEE5E. Manager THE HOTEL MADISON. 714, 716, 718 Madison St., Comer Ontario, opposite Public Library. U_ IIK genuine hospitality of this famous hostelry, combined with the delightful environments, home-like atmosphere, which is at all times permeated with the breath of comfort and grace, the unexcelleil lu.Kuries and con eniences which are provided by the management, tend to make it a much-sought temporary home of the wear - 1 raveler. . " building is .seven stories and contams lUO rooms which are all outside rooms. The plan of entertainment IS both European and . ' Vmeiican. rates are most reasonable and location is convenient to the business Iistrict. • u Courteous and skilled attendants to the number of forty look after the comfort of the guests. The fare fur- nished at Its tables comprises the best the market can supply, well cooked and attractively served. The equipment IS up-to-date, the building being lighted by electricity, heated by steam and having excellent elevator service. iWJ4JM ' MMHViiiiMViMMWMMMMMW4iMMMMWJiMiMdMVHMi i{ You can always get a good lunch at r ,-«-.,, W.W.TUTTLE ' S Xuncb IRooin LOWNEV S Chocolate Bonbons. «• STATK STREET. ' rtA E ON EVERY PIECE. FOR SALE BY I W. W. TUTTLE. I Stadcnts ' flomc YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN. DROP IN AND SEE OUR NEW FOUNTAIN. THOS. BROGAN Coufcctiontrp anti Cigarsi MAIN STREET Ices and ke Cream Orders Prompl)- Filled. RUSSELL ' S Velvet Ice Crcan and FRUIT ICES THE BEST IN THE CITY. WE DELIVER OUR GUARANTEED 5 urc fees, ijcrljrts anti 3fcf Cream COME TO OUR PARLOR AND TRY THEM. PENNYCOOK ' S Phone 266. 310 S. State St. ■l ' - ' ' - R. E. JOLLY, 308 South State Street, SAQER BLOCK. Hot Lunches at all hours day or night. Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages. All the leading mixtures of Tobaccos, Cigars and Cigarettes. GIVE US A CALL. Largest line of Pip es in the citv at Very Low Prices. ALL CONFECTIONERIES. Uhe TJavern jrfotel « j eaciquartcrs for vT ichi an Students Uoledo, Ohio. Owned and operated 6y " O ie (jaoern JVotel Company. W. . J c Zi . W. Je. Saltonstal , resi ' eient. Oec. and cJreas. HOTEL STE. CLAIRE, DETROIT, MICH. Absolutely Fireproof, Thoroughly Modern, Central Location. Telephone Service in every room. Amer- ican Plan, $2.50 to $3.50. WM. P. BEYER CO., Props. Michigan Banners Michigan Pillows DARLING MALLEAUX College Souvenirs Fancy Goods Order by Mail. 78 Hotel Pantlind Phone Main 4919. EUROPEAN PLAN Rates $1.00 and up. CHARLES C. STUART Our noon day meal from 1 2 to 2 for 50c is the best in the country. . . Gate . an Morton House AMERICAN PLAN Rates $2.50 and up. IRcstaurant Finest Hotel in the State. 42 and 44 Woodward Avenue J. BOYD PANTLIND Detroit, Mich. PROPRIETOR Bowling Alleys In Connection. When in Detroit, Visit GiEs ' Restaurant AND Cafe Monroe Avenue, Opposite Wonderland and Temple Theatre. The Most Popular and Cosmopolitan Place in Detroit. Everything First-Class and Ui)-to-Date. CALUMET TEA AND COFFEE CO. 51 and 53 FRANKLIN STREET CHICAGO JOHN GOETZ, Jr. PROVISIONS, GROCERIES, TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES Fine Sample Rooms in Connection. No. 207 S. Main Street Phone 149-2r. PERFECTION STUDENT LAMP Nickel Plated, Complete with White Shade for $2.50 each. The finest reading light on the market. DEAN CO. 214 S. Main Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. i -J m H.J 1 I iAA:«Li. SHREDDED WffEAT THE FOOD THAT ATHLETES ? «■ MADE OF The problem of the athlete is perfect bodily development. No man can excel in any sport if he is not perfectly developed ,in ever - point, or if one part of the bod}- is developed at the expense of the other. This is largel} ' a matter of food and Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit is the ideal food for athletes. This is true because it is made of the whole wheat kernel, which is shown b}- anah-sis to contani every element needed for the nourishment of the human bod}- — teeth, bone, muscles, tissues and brain. It is good for the stomach, too, because it enables it to work, instead of rob- bing it of its natural function, as ' ' predigested " foods do. THE NATURAL FOOD COMPANY, Niagara Ralls, . ' Ne Shredded Wheat Biscuit, tlie Standard Cereal - Vork. Served with milk, creain, fruits, or vegetables. " The perfect food to pfifi-ct man. " Triscuit, the New S h re d d e d Wheat Cracker — dehcious with butter, cheese or preserves. Try Toasted Triscuit " with cheese in place of ordinary crackers. " The Vital Queslion Cook Book, " Free. wyvwwwwwywyvwwywywyw wywvwvwywuwyvwywwtf Accept No Su b st i tut es 3 If your Grocer cannot furnish you ■with X-CEL O do not accept another 3 cereal which he declares is " just as good. " You can get XCEL-O 3J direct from the factory. It will always be fresh, crisp and attractive. 3J X-CEL-O packages are so neat and clean appearing that sales are easy. 3J When you once gain a customer, he will continue. There are reasons. 3! Ask for special premium offer. I NATIONAL CEREAb CO., btd. BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN OVERBECK XKLINGLER STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES MEAT MARKET USE OUR BELLE ISLE COFFEES BOTH PHONES 414 123 EAST LIBERTY r:x:¥ji tyyAAliJJ.l i .: MAPL- FLAKE " The Food of Quality " There is nothing so g( )od and wholesome for 1 Breakfast or Luncheon as a bowl of delicious 1 MAPL-FLAKE and cream. 1 " IT ' S DIFFERENT " i ASK YOUR GROCER ! r " 1 LAMB SPENCER GROCERY AND BAKERY -r , . J Bell, 20 Telephones , ., _ ■ I New State, 21 318 S. State St. .J L„-. -J 82 Bourdeau Flakes The Best and Most Palatable of all of the Prepared Foods. We seldom advertise. We sell goods instead. Bourdeau 81-82 BOARD OF TRADE, Food Co. CHICAGO. GEO. SPATHELF Thomas Rowe, Proprietor. Proprietor of North Side Meat Market. FOR A GOOD LAUNDR ' i ' TR FRESH AND SALT MEATS. FISH EVERY FRIDAY. Market Cor. Wall St. and Broadway. Both Phones. 42. Tough and tender meats for sale at the North Side EJ Meat Market. Buy for cash and sell for trust. GIVE ne A TRIAL. GEO. SPATHEUR. ' Never Too Late to Mend. 406 Detroit St. Bell Phone 457 h Mor Home Bakery. Fine Cakes FANCY BAKED GOODS. Best Equipped in the City. QIVE VS A CALL. Both Phones. No. 75. 201-203 East Liberty Street. MADE TO ORDER. LOG C A BIN B R EAD A SPECl ALT Y . Prompt and Satisfactory Attention Given. BOTH PHONES, J56. CUE US .-I TRI.-IL. FRED HEUSEL, 206 E. Huron St. 83 K J. J.KK BOTH PHONES Schnierle Bros, Center Market MEATS, POULTRY, OYSTERS, FISH, Etc. 303 SoutK Main Street ANN ARBOR BOTH PHONES. 61 L. C. Weinmann City Meat Market Oysters, Poultry and Fish 219-221 E. WasKington Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. The Place to deposit your money is at the IFarmrrfi Ct iBrrliantra IJaiik. Cor. MAIN HURON STS. Capital, Surplus, $50,000.00 $50,000.00 R. KEMPF, Pres. F. H. BELSER, Cashier. W. C. STEVENS, H. A. WILLIAMS, Vice-Pres. Asst. Cash. Chas. E. Hiscock. President. W. D. Harriman, Vice-Pres. M. J. Fritz. Cashier. Ami Arbor ahinriB lank Ann Arhnr, fliirl). Capital Stock, - - - $50,000.00 Surplus, - - . . $200,000.00 Resources, - - - $2,200,000.00 A Genera! Banking Business Transacted. Wm. Arnold, First Vice-Pr( John V. Sheehan, Second Vice-Pres. C. John Walz, Jr., Cashier. (Tltr BUU ahtu s lank Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $30,000.00 DIRECTORS: W. J. Booth, Wm. Arnold, ,Tas. H. Wade. N. .1. Kyer, Jno. V. Slieehan, Dr. V. C. Vaughan, E. F. Mills, John Haarer, Jno. Koch, Prof H. S. Carhart, Frank P. Glazier, Christian Martin. Amt Arbor. iHtrlj. E. D. Kinne, Pres. Harrison Soule, Vice-Pres. S. W. Clarkson. Cashier. iFtrst Natiflual lank iif Ann Arliiir. fHtrli. Capital, $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $40,000.00 DIRECTORS: E. D. Kinne. Harrison Soule, Wirt Cornwell, S. W. Clarlisou, Fred K. Schmid, James L. Baboock, Moses Seataolt, William Wagner, H. M. Woods. U ye Hf Horsman ::::::::: | 1 CililD IVdLJVCld a 1 9 o s , Engineering Record, TTTTTTT A are the choice of expert players. w m : lij in up-to-date design, in material. m SJ lead all others ' . . Published every Saturdav at v:::!:: ' i N . - M SIX NEW MODELS. The " Centaur " double (rame and mesh. The " Hyde " patent knotted string- ing. The " A-1 Model " patent central stringing. The " B Model " new narrow shape. The " Climax Expert " maltese stringing. The " Horsman Expert " care handle. ii4 Liberty St., New York. INVALUABLE TO STUDENTS. Only $3.00 per annum SAMPLE COPY FOR POSTAL. T 1 E. 1. HORSMAN CO. 354 Broadway, New York. Sale United States Selliin Agents for the famous " F. H. Aires Champ- ionship Tennis ' Ball ' approved by the U. S. N. L. T. A. 85 1 1 :f.t,J It pays to be the doctor sometimes, and one of the occasions is when you jrt detidmg what varnish to use on the woodwork ot vour house. If you insist upon having LUXEBERRY WOOD riMSH for the general interior work, and LIULIID GRANITE for the floors, bathrooms, wmdow sash and sills, inside blinds and front doors, vou wit have good reason to be proud of the appearance of vour woodwork. It is the extraordiparv resis- tance to wear and tear that makes LIQUID GRANITE so well adapted for floor finishing and for ail work where the exposure is unusuallv severe. LLIXEBERRY WOOD FINISH is simpiv a new name for Bern Brothers ' Hard Oil Finish which has been known for forty years as the leading interior finish. Samples of finished woods and interesting booklets on wood finishing sent free for the asking. BERRY BROTHERS, LIMITED, Tlji i= tlif oele- 1 rated Toy Wagon iliat we give away Iree under certain timditions. Since we introduced it a lew years ago it lia? found its way t ' l all parts of the ( irld and has made thousands of boys and girls happy. Copy of picture and full particulars i cnt ujion applica- tion. Vornish Manufacturers Factory and Main Office, Detroit IMPORT t D AND DOMESTIC WALL PAPER Shade Goods, Room Mouldings, Glass, Paints, Oils and Varnish. C. H. MAJOR CO. ARTISTIC DECORATORS I 203 Hast Washiiig ton Street Ann Arbor, 3Iich. " i i ' i ' r ' i ' ' I III ' 1 1 ' " I ' " I ' f i n ' i " fiiiiiir iiKnon oiMi m i m n i»i m o .n 1 » » ■ »« ii«i«»» ii m » tf How to Keep Your Boys at Home Billiards and pool are games of skill and have a certain fascination for boys as well as men. The best place for your sons to learn to play is at home. It will keep them at home and provide a never failing source of amusement for vour family and " uests. GET HIM A BILLIARD TABLE . 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 business Prices range from $65.00 up. Write for catalogue. The Brunswick=Balke=Collender Co. 100 Randolph Street, DETROIT, MICH. JOHN F. STRATTON CO. Musical Instruments, Strings and Trimmings 62 GRAND STREET, NEW YORK. JoHn F. Stratton ' s John F. Stratton ' s Ci ' lebrated " RUSSIAN GUT " SlriDgs Celebrated " S.APLES GUT " Strings The Finest Out Strings in the World. Superior Quality. Very White and Clear. Each String in a Separate Envelope. E;ieh String in a Separate Envelope. John F. Stratton ' s Celebrated Birmlngliem Sleel Strings Finest Possible to rialte. Warranted ct to Rust. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Dave Braham the pofiular Composer and Direc- tor of Music at Harrigan ' s Theatre, says: New York, March S, 1S92. Mr. John F. Stratton. Dear Sir: — 1 have given your Russian Gut Violio Strings a thorough trial and urn pleased to •tate thit they are the best toned and most durable strings I have ever used. Youra respectfully, DAVE BRAHAM. Each String in a Sep.-iratc Envelope. Theodore John, with Anton Seidl ' s orchestra, says: New York, January 28, J 892. Mr. John F. Stratton. Iirar Sir:— 1 was v-rv much surprised when a short time ago I trie 1 your Rus-ian Gut Strings to find them of such excellent t ine. I have been a violin player for twenty years, and to speak candidly 1 find them superior to any sirings I have ever used and am only sorry that I WHS unfortunate enough i ot to have had them before. I shall certamly use no other hereafter. Yours truly, TH EODORB JOHN. .. ' », ' .% . 3,3 1, I fxcijirt ' i GRANGER ' S Academv oi Dancins ANN ARBOR, MICH. Ground floor on Maynard Street. One Block JVest of State Street Stores. University Academy Dan cing jjO State Street ANN ARBOR V Conveniently located opposite Campus. Nicely furnished, and elegant floor. Thorough instruction given in Society and Fancy Dancing. Only Academy in the State where Step Dancing is taught in class with no extra charge. $3.00 per Term of 1 2 Weeks. PROF. F. W. SCOTT. Pnncipal. TAKE DOWN REPEATING SHOTGUNS The notion that one must pay from fifty dollars upwards in order to get a good shotgun has been pretty effectively dispelled since the advent of the Winchester Repeating Shotgun. These guns are sold within reach of almost everybody ' s purse. They are safe, strong, reliable and handy. When it comes to shooting qualities no gun made beats them. They are made in 12 and 16 gauge. Step into a gun store and examine one. S,-c ,vty Exhihits at St. Louis, in Mniuifacturen and F. ' th anJ Cm.- Puildi,t;.;s. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS COMPANY NEW HAVEN, CONN. , Enoch Bieterlc, Embalmer an jfuncral iDirector, Galls •HttCll o E)a ; or IHiijbt. 210 S. 4tb Hvc. ambuLmcc. 1Rcsl cllcc. s.imc pbonc 404. Him Brbor. atttl (Dtitlnihiiex , 209 S. Jfourtb Hve. Hnn Hrbor. ambulance on Call. .1i3otb IPbones, 9S. Parsons Business College, KALAMAZOO, MICH. ESTABLISHED M We own our building. Graduates assisted to positions. The demand for office help greater thau we can supply. Catalogue Free. W. F. Par.sons, President. ■•- ta M «-WAAA.«JI. .1 The First Requisite for Good Eyesight is - A Good Light - THE WELSBACH INCANDESCENT GAS LIGHT Is the Best and Cheapest Light for Reading and Study For Sale By THE ANN ARBOR GAS CO. FIGHTING WAS KEEN. World ' s Fair Officials Have No Easy Time Deciding Awards. Special to the Star: St. Louis, Nov. 30- - " The friendly competition " entered into by the world ' s man- ufacturers at the Exposition has turned into a regular free-for-all fight, and its fury has centered around the typewriter ward, which was finally decided today, when the Exposi- tion officially awarded the Oliver Typewriter the gold Medal as a mark of its practical superiority. Each exhibitor presented a score of claims why he should get honors as against all comers, and the competition became so keen that each firm felt the entire stand- ing of their business was tied up in the receipt of the prized medal. All the typewriter ex- hibitors being American, they displayed a spirit of Yankee fight that made decision hard. Some of them even went so far as to anticipate results, and announced several weeks ago that they had won in the contest, though the official award was only made today, and as a result the Oliver Typewriter people are being congratulated on winning a great victory. 90 ROGER, PEET CO. ' S FINE CLOTHING FOR MEN SPRING 1905 SUMMER A LL visitors to Detroit are asked to step into the J. L. HUDSON CLOTHING STORE (third floor) to inspecfl the elegant and distinguished collection of Roger, Peet Suits, Topcoats and Raincoats for spnng. Today there is no clothing in all America that more fully expresses the modern thought in men ' s made clothing than these faultlessly tailored, fine woolen garments. The superb fit. extremely fine inner work, and cleancut appearance that are featured in this clothing, make it preferred today by the most fastidious men. SOLE REPRESENTATIVES FOR DETROIT THE J. L. HUDSON CO. V HKNRY iP KYER TAILORS ) HATTERS ; TO MEN FURNISHERS ) POPULAR PRICES-HIGH-CLASS MERCHANDISE. 709=711 N. University Ave. 1 M f.f..f. " I Foster ' s Fine A rt Stores Liberty Art Sotre University Art Rooms ANN ARBOR Finest Qiialitv in Michigan Soii enirs ot e erv description Fobs, Seals, Pins, l ictures, Frames, Art Materials Write for designs and prices Choice Cigars Fancy Confectioneries High Grade Tobaccos Imported Cigarettes ' Varsity Billiard Room Finest Equipment in the City 313 SOUTH STATE STREET Phone 951 Billiards Pool HUSTON BROS. 312 SOUTH STATE STREET Successors to J. W. Reed HOTEL Sit. CLAIRE DETROIT. MICH. Absolutely fireproof. Thoroughly modern. Central location. Telephone ser ice in e er}- room. American Plan S2. 40 to $3.50 WM. P. BEYER CO., Proprietors WASHTENAW HOME TELEPHONE CO. Tobacco Candies WE REACH EVERY TOWN AND CITY IN MICHIGAN, OHIO AND INDIANA Quick and Efficient Service Guaranteed H iniHi Large or Small Bundles A BOOKABOl T vFOUNIAINPmS 27 RARTTC ULAR ABOUT BrFABER ii:LFFILUNG FOUNTAIN PEN THIS PEN is the latest, new- est and best Fountain Pen. It is the concentrated essence of all good fountain pens. It is a self- filler and self-cleaner. It is made of the best materials in every particular. It will not leak or blot. The pen point is solid Ink gold. The ink reservoir is of ink Reservoir Reservoir Collapsed the best Para-up-river rubber. „ " ed, Keaay to i Ready to " - The holder is of vulcanized " ' ■■ rubber, accurately turned and bored and highly polished. It is a pen every lady and gentleman will find a convenience and a relief from the ten-thousand-trips-to-the- ink-well way of writing. THE BOOK tells all about it. It is FREE. Write for it. of SHIRTS, COLLARS or CUFFS, HANDKERCHIEFS, SOCKS, UNDERWEAR, and the like Receive equal attention from us. Don ' t imagine that we neglect or slight small packages of things you want laundered— we do our best on one collar or a dozen. The Peninsular Supply Co., YaiSitj Steam LaUDdiy 73 1=2 Fori Street West, Detroit, Mich. ' Phone No. 928

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

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, 1904 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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.