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

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 534

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 534 of the 1906 volume:

mm m .- i,-V , A- ' 5WUfl ssKst ' HH gy HflHH ii DO NOT RE -i MICHIGAN UNION DO fiOT FROM THIS PENDLETON LIBRARY .MICHIGAN UNION Board of Editors Managing hditor Business Manager HUGH ALLEN . . ROLLA C. McMlLLEN GEORGE HASKINS MARSHALL UHL SUSAN M. DIACK MARY STEWART IRVIN LONG FRANCIS B. KEEXEY ROY BROWNEI.I JOSEPH H. CRUTHIS CLARK A. McMiLLEN EDWARD J. CREIGHTON PHILIP W. YALLOWICH RALPH D. ENGLE GEORGE B. MORRIS 104 3 GHKMN Contents HOOK i BOOK ii 1!( K III BOOK iv BOOK v BOOK vi BOOK vii BOOK vm BOOK ix BOOK x BOOK xi The University The Faculty The Classes Athletics Oratory and Debating The Publications The Clubs The Organizations The Fraternities . In College Days The Advertisers UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN TO ALMA MATER To Michigan, the University, Which within the memory of our fathers, Has grown from a few scattered buildings in the wilderness To a University, With great laboratories and libraries; Which within the memory of our fathers Has grown from an idea, untried, doubtful, To a force powerful in the life of the nation, Moulding the life of many men, many states; And sending its message of democracy to the uttermost parts of the earth. To Michigan, the University, Its faculty and its founders, Its prophets, its leaders, its administrators; To the men who have gone. And the men who are here today; To its sons who have done things, In letters, in art and in science, In the world of affairs, in the councils of the nation, In law, in medicine, in feats of engineering. To Michigan, the University, With its good fellowship and its friendships, Its glad days and jovial nights; To the memories it awakens. To Michigan, the University, With what it means To you and to me Who know, We dedicate this book. History of the University of Michigan Where is the alumnus who does not feel the inherent bigness of the University of Michigan? Before there were students, faculty, a permanent location, or any of the outward symbols of an institution of learning, she still commanded attention by the dignity of her name; a " Catholepistermiad or University of Michigania " was established by the territorial legislature in 1817. The gift of three sections of territorial land coupled with the Congressional grant of a township gave vitality to the act, and within a few years a small school under two professors opened its doors in Detroit. The real history of the University begins with the admission of Michigan as a state in 1837. The new Commonwealth, in accordance with its constitutional pledge, passed the statute providing for the " organization and government of the University of Michigan " in the first year of its statehood. Believing the Congressional gift of a second township in addition to the land grants to the Catholepistermiad, 48,000 acres in all, to be ample endowment, the act proposes no other method of support, but the need of immediate funds coupled with the legislative relief acts forcing the sale of the land at the low prices caused by the panic of 1837 speedily de- stroyed all hope of self-support. Ann Arbor, a small town of three thousand aided no doubt bv the natural beauty of the Huron Valley, and according to scandal-mongers still more powerfully assisted by fifty well dis- tributed shares of the Ann Arbor Land Company, won the new Seminary from its nearest rivals Monroe, Marshall, and Detroit by three votes. In 1841, four years after the cite was determined upon, stumps had been cleared, and Main Hall together with four professors ' houses stood ready for occupancy. If the front portion of the Homeopathic College is a fair sample of these early houses, straightness of line rather than beauty must have inspired the designer ' s pen. Of the other three, one has disappeared and alterations have withdrawn the remaining two into the less exposed central portions of the President ' s house and the Old Engin- eering building. More humiliating has been the fall of the Main Hall ' ' whose beauty and harmony " appealed intensely to an enthusiastic press. Skeptics passing the monotonous grey sides of the north wing of University Hall with a sneer should remember that its voluptuous exterior subjected the Board of Regents to a severe gov- ernmental censure for extravagance. In its period of youthful independence the four floors of the southern third of the structure were used for chapel, classrooms, library, and museum; but neither time nor interior alterations have glossed over the historic fact that the northern two-thirds was designed for a dormitory. Natural expansion, before the war, demanded the completion of a similar building known as South Hall. Frugality and industry appear the cardinal virtues in this period of beginnings. Students, furnishing and caring for their own rooms in the college halls, lived at an average yearly expense of ninety dollars. Locking the dormitories at nine o ' clock in the evening and calling compulsory chapel at half past five the following morning conduced to seasonai le hours and in these good old days one recitation always met before break- fast. Card playing, dancing, and drunkenness equally merited the extremest penalties while an extensive sys- tem of fines made all damages to University property profitable " except (those chargeable to) inevitable visita- tions of Providence. " The nearest approach possible to parental control underlay the " penal code " of 1848, a spirit of administration strangely out of harmony with present day leanings toward student control. Limited resources, of course, forbade anything like an adequate curiculum, but comparatively little was developed from the means at hand. Greek and Latin represented the language department; Mathematics closed with Calculus in the Senior year; and short courses of a term ' s duration allowed a superficial dip into Logic, Natural Theol- ogy, Political Economy, and Constitutional Law. Rhetoric made its first appearance in the catalogue of 1845, French in 1847, German, Italian, Spanish, and History in 1849. The emphasis of academic work is strikingly shown in the Visitors ' Report of 1850: out of two thousand five hundred and fifty-five yearly recitations, six hundred and forty were devoted to Greek, three hundred and thirty to Latin, four hundred and ninety-five to Mathematics, two hundred and thirty-six to Modern Languages and only one-third ti all other subjects com- bined. Text books, unsu|iplemented by wider reading, were used exclusively and electives unknown. Even more foreign to modern University ideals was the removal of Doctor Wheedon from the chair of Philosophy in the late fifties because of his pronounced anti-slavery views and " because he openly advocated the doctrine called the higher law, a doctrine which is unauthorized by the Bible (and) at war with the principle precepts and examples of Christ and his apostles. " With scarcely an exception the early members of the senate were theo- logians, and denominational balance played an important part in faculty appointments. Of the first Commencement in 1845, the Detroit Advertiser writes; " The pieces spoken by the graduates were for the most part of superior merit, evincing a depth and originality of thought, and clearness and beauty of composition that is seldom surpassed in the older colleges. " Whether this was the same reporter that wrote of " the beauty and harmony " of the North Wing is undisclosed, but at any rate stores were closed and the Presbyterian Church crowded with eager towns- people as was singularly fitting to these eleven graduates, the first of alumni. Memorable as the day was in its prophesies of the future, the past was not forgotten. On Com- mencement morning, as a consequence of the death, a week previous, of Professor Whiting, the Regents re- solved; " That one hundred and fifty feet square of land be set apart for a University cemetery. " A shaft monument north of the Cannon still bears tribute to the first death in the University senate but the campus burying ground was never occupied. Two years later, in 1847, tne Visiting Committee made a strong plea for the planting of trees on the campus, considering that " the highway of thought and intellectual development and progress, much of which is parched a nd rugged, should as far as may be, be refreshed with fountains and strewn with flowers. " The professors, in this instance at least of the earth more earthy than a legislative com- mittee, petition rather for walks; complaining that " We are obliged before clear light of day to wend our way to our recitations through darkness and mud. " As the present generation knows the faculty petition succeeded and now the oozy bottoms of the annual spring canals are paved with cement. During the first ten years of its existence the University had been without an actual permanent executive, the Governor of the State being the titular president while the real work of administration was yearly assumed by different members of the University senate. By the constitutional changes of 1850, the president received his appointment from the Board of Regents who in turn were elected by the people, thus making Michigan the first University to be governed by a body chosen directly by the people themselves. Dr. Tappan, successively a minister, a professor, and writer on moral and intellectual philosophy, received the first appointment under the new regime in 1852. He found the Medical College, started in 1850, with an enrollment of one hundred and fifty-three and set himself earnestly at work to build a " University. " Through his industry a " partial course " corresponding to the modern special course accommodated students not desirous of obtaining a degree and a more determined attack on the older provincialism secured a limited number of electives in the Senior year. Present conditions still further asserted themselves in the substitution of the semester system for the pre- vious three term year. Hut his greatest and most significant contribution to the " New Semenary " was the gradual abolition of the text book in favor of lecture instruction, the first trial of the German University method OLD GATE IN WINTER on this side of the Atlantic. Subscriptions from Detroit and Ann Arbor made the erection of an observatory possible and added twelve hundred books to the library. In 1858 a law school opened with Professors Cooler, Campbell and Walker in the chairs, lectures being delivered in the chapel till the completion of the law build- ing in 1863. Easy entrance requirements, (minimum age limit of eighteen and evidence of a good moral char- acter) enabled ninety men to enroll the first year in the two term course, each term of six months duration. At the same time the Literary enrollment had crept to two hundred and eighty-five and the library contained ten thousand volumes. Doctor Tappan resigned in 1863. His was a work of beginnings but he planned wisely. Withal he was a kindly man; under his administration the morning chapel hour was changed from half-past five to a quarter to eight. Throughout the succeeding administrations of Doctor Haven and acting President Frieze the University settled intoa comatose condition gathering strength for the rapid growth toward the end of the century. Between ' 63 and ' 71 only a few minor alterations were made in the campus buildings. There were however signs of a steady normal growth. The first honorary degree granted in 1867 betrays awakening consciousness and dignity while the thousand students enrolled gave promise of material stahility. The next year non-resident entrance fees were raised to twenty-live dollars, and in still the next the professors reward had climbed laboriously from five hundred dollars in 1841 to two thousand. . iniil all this quietness and seeming contentment there was one change of importance, the admission of women. In 1855 Doctor Haven the future president, after advocating coeducation in a senate meeting, writes " Not a member of the faculty approved it. It was regarded as rather a dangerous joke on mv part. " Four- teen years later, however, the sentiment for the higher education of women had become so strong that the Legislature recommended their enrollment. February 2, 1870, Miss Madalon 1.. Steukwell was admitted to the classical course and thirty-four women entered in the succeeding fall. Contemporary information asserts that they were " above the average age of students " and one admirer refers to them in the somewhat equivo- cal language as " A trusty band of pioneers. " At first their presence was ignored, but better judgment pre- vailed and only at long intervals does the " Segregated Man " sigh for the seclusion that he does not want. The last thirty years have witnessed the flowering of the University. With the coming of Or. Angell in 1871, begins the practice of special appropriations from the Legislature enabling a more rapid growth in build- ings Two years later current expenses were largely provided for by the one-twentieth of a mill tax law. In this same year of 187.1 University Hall was completed at a cost of one hundred and eight thousand dollars, and by the end of the decade buildings for the Homeopathic and Dental Colleges, the Museum, and a central heating plant added to the equipment of the cam pus. The Library was opened in 1883. Traditions areas plentiful in this period of expansion as in the modern editorial columns of the Daily. Rushing, side-walk raids, burn- ing of mechanics, and horning the faculty are discreetly forgotten by sober alumni in advising their sons of the good old days. A gallery storm of grass bouquets and a rooster seriously marred the class exercises in 1872, and no one knows the number of secrets buried in the mire of the Cat-hole. Youthful exuberance troubled the faculty as well as the police. In 1865 " concerted bolting " was forbidden unless the professor did not ap- pear by five minutes after the hour. " Mein Gott, poys, " cried an outraged German professor, " sie must nicht at the faculty chalk throw. " In 1865 a Memorial building was planned among the alumni for the Michigan dead in the Civil war. In ' 67 the maize and the blue became the college colors. The following year inaugu- rated the Senior Hop handed on in 1871 to the Juniors to become an annual affair. Class caps and canes made their appearance in ' 69 and ' " o, the same year that Acting President Frieze gave the tirst annual Com- mencement dinner. Many of the present organizations are of long growth. The Alpha Nu societv begun its career in 1843, the Adelphi in ' 57, the Webster in ' 59. Programs of the Students Lecture Association dating from 1854 bear the names of E. P. Whipple, Ralph Waldo Kmerson, Bavard Tavlor, Wendell Phillips, and Kclward Everett. The Young Mens ' Christian Association started four years later, and the present Glee Club traces its beginning to 1870. The Chronicle, a College paper, ran from 1869 to 1890 when it was succeeded by the Michigan Daily. In ' 01 the Inlander began its publications and in ' 94 the Alumnus. The University of Michigan is now completing the sixty-ninth year of her existence. Her student enroll- ment ranks fourth in the United States. Her teaching force has trown from two to three hundred and five, the number of campus buildings from five to seventeen and the annual expenditure hovers around seven hun- dred thousand dollars. Amid material prosperity, however, it is not to lie forgotten that Michigan stands for something more than mere bigness. She is the first Universitv whose governing body was chosen di- rectly by the people, a striking vindication of the democracy of the West. She was the firs! to begin the primal feature of all modern University instruction, the substitution of the lecture for the text book system. While not the first she is the greatest of the State Universities. March 10. iu x . F. B. K. 3fn ALKKKT H. I ' ATTKNGILL, A.M., Professor of Greek Died at Ann Arbor, March 16, Aged 64. KuriT, Literary, 1905-6 Died at his Ho ' tie at Saginaw, March 19, Aged 19. VIRGINIA AGNES THOMPSON, Literary, 1904-5 Died at Ann Arbor, October 9, 1906, Aged 21. RALPH WALDO OAKLEY, Literary, 1904-6 Died at Detroit, Mich., November 14, 1905, Aged 17. ARTHUR CHRISTIANSEN, Engineer, 1904-6 Died at Greenville, Michigan, February 19, 1906, Aged 21. JAMES DONALD MclNTOSH, Literary, 1904-5 Died at Phoenix, Arizona, May 12, 1905, Aged 19. ROBERT HUNTINGTON JACOBS, Literary, 1903-4 Drowned at Freedom, N. H., Sept. 7, 1905, Aged 21. PERCY DOUGLAS POUND, Literary, 1904-5 Drowned at Detroit, September 4, 1906, Aged 19. ALBERT HENDERSON PATTENG1LL Professor Pattengill entered the faculty of the University nearly thirty-seven years ago, and for over a third of a century has impressed upon the life of this institution the influence of a strong nature. Many of us remember the hours spent in his class-room; we recall his quiet demeanor, his placidity, his calm exterior, through which glowed intense interest in his lesson and in the minutest problem of translation. In his undemonstrative way without the ordinary appearances of deep enthusiasm he expressed his own devotion to his work and awakened a corresponding feeling in his students. It never occurred to his classes that they might be listless or inattentive or that to be nearly right was sufficient; for his spirit was contagious and without a word of sharp reproof he led us on to an appreciation of accuracy and completeness. To find the exact word, to catch the finest shade of thought, to grasp with assurance the subtilest meaning, became for us an absorbing occupa- tion. Though he loved the knotty problems of translation and the niceties of grammatical construc- tion, he had a feeling for words and for the sentiments and beauties of literature. All this means that he was a great teacher, and little more need he said of any man. As a colleague and a friend Professor Pattengill was large minded, sympathetic, and generous, with a peculiar faculty of entering into the interests of those about him and of forgetting himself. Many a student went to him in hours of perplexity, to consult him on trivial questions of college work or on the weightiest matters of individual life; and such confidence was always met with ready appreciation, with understanding, with fellow-feeling and with wisdom. Many of his friends on the faculty turned to him continually for advice and encouragement, relying on his unusual judgment, his unselfish interest, and his unfailing sincerity. And there was withal in this quiet undemonstra- ive man not only a strength on which his friends naturally relied, not only a certain bigness which his very presence suggested, but a depth of human feeling and a warmth of affection which only those that needed him could know in full measure. For some years he was chairman of the Ad- ministrative Board, and in this position he showed marked capacity for administration. He performed the duties of the office with the requisite attention to details; but here as elsewhere his greatest service was ' in aiding students, setting them right and under- standing their needs. For the last ten years his most significant work outside of the class-room was in the direction and control of Athletics. As chairman of the Board in Control he devoted untiring energy to the betterment of athletic conditions, to encouraging a spirit of manliness and fair play and to looking after and solving justly the perplexing problems that con- stantly arose. The value of his influence and his strong, honest personality cannot be easily overes- timated. Thus in many ways the life of a vigorous man was wrought into the life of our university. It is a comfort to remember that the influence of his character on its destinies is undying. ANDREW D. MCLAUGHLIN. ALBERT H. PATTENGILL PAUL ROSSEAU BELLON DE PONT Assistant Professor of French nnd Registrar of the University. Died at Ann Arhor, March I, 1906, Aged 66. When a man ' s life is ended, when death has set its seal on eye and lip, standing in the shadow, we look back upon his career with added perspective, and with a better sense of proportion. We then discover, that certain characteristics, which in life were accepted as a matter of course, stand out in such bold relief, that they become the most cherished memories of the departed friend, and often condition our final judgment of his work. Appreciation of a man ' s scholastic attainments and contributions may exist with no trace of the sense of the loss we experience when one whose personality endeared him to us is taken. Fortunate indeed is the man whose death brings sorrow to many hearts, and casts a shadow over many lives. Of such the University of Michigan has known many, but no one can mistake my meaning when I say that possibly no death, in recent years, has touched so many lives as that of Professor de Pont. He was brought into peculiarly intimate relations with the student body by rea- son of his official position as Registrar. The duties of that position he discharged with rare fidelity and lovaltv. As a teacher, he gave himself utterly to his students, and few can appreciate, for few have known, the hours he devoted to them outside of recitations. Many who read these lines, will remember how freely he gave himself to them, and how willingly he sacrificed a leisure hour how few he had! to assist them in their work, for charity and sympathy conditioned the performance of his duties, even when severity was demanded. In spite of his kindliness of nature, and the sympathetic promptings of a warm heart, he always insisted upon a strict observance of all rules. Evasions of duty he frowned upon, and trifling with principles he never condoned. Withal lie was just. The universal testimony of students to the effect that " he was square, " indicates their appreciation of his absolute fairness, and his keen sense of justice. Their expressions of regret and sorrow, prompted bv genuine affection for the man, reveal how deeply he impressed himself upon them. Who could resist the charm of his smile and his courtly manners. The winning smile, the warm grasp of the hand, the kindling eve, revealed hisabsolute sincerity. The graces of manner, inherited from a distinguished ancestry, not put on, as it were, were the outward expressions of a manly, chival- rous nature. Mis mind was well stored with knowledge of books, and experience had brought to him judgment of men, and all that goes to the formation of character. His appreciation of literature was deep ami true, and he loved the classic literature of his native France with ever increasing ardor. His love for the drama, for painting and sculpture, was a part of his being but an intimate know- ledge of masterworks in these fields, and an ac- quaintance with technical processes, made his enjoyment rational and justified. His pleasure in them was genuine, and his love for them was devoid of sensuous qualities, and had no trace of the sentimentality that so often mas- querades as feeling. Hut of all the arts, music appealed to him most powerfully. Gifted with fine artistic instincts, and con- siderable training, no one can appreciate how much the development of music in this com- munity is indebted to him. Animated by singleness of purpose, he brought to the ser- vice of these musical interests tireless energy, rare enthusiasm, and boundless optimism. He was closely identified with every musical en- terprise, from the very beginning of the mod- est singing club, which later developed into the Choral Union, up to his death. For the last seventeen vears he has been its President. He was also one of the most valued members of the University Musical Society. He leaves a place in these organizations that will be dif- ficult, if not impossible, to fill. Of a social disposition, he was never happier than on those occasions when he and his hospitable wife welcomed his colleagues, his friends and students to his home. He found his greatest delight in serving others. Because he did this, and because he was ever willing to sac- rifice himself for others, the memory of Paul Rosseau Bellon de Pont will be enshrined in the hearts of all who were so fortunate as to have known him well. PAUL K..SSKA, HF.U.ON me PONT ALBERT A. STANLEY. Board of Regents JAMKS B. ANGKLL, M..D., PRESIDENT HON. ARTHl ' R HIM. HON. HKNRY S. DKAN . H..N. 1.KY1 L. HARBOUR HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER II. .N. HKNRV V. CAKKV HON. I.OVAI. !:. KNAITEN HON. I ' KIKR WHITE HON. VAI.TKR II. SAWN ' K.R JAMKS H. WADE, SECRETARY HARRISON SOULE, TREASURER HUN. PATRICK II. KKM.KV Si II kINI I ' ADI ' N I ill- ' I ' l ' Bl.lr iNSTRl ' CnilN Saginaw Ann Arbor Detroit Alpena Manistee Grand Rapids Marquette Hillsdale JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LI,. I)., President. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OoGE, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Litt., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., L.L.D., Professor of English. MARTIN L. D ' Ooc.K ALBERT HENDERSON PATTENGILL, A.M., Professor of Greek. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.K., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Depart- ment of Engineering. WILLIAM JAMES HERDMAN, M.D., L.L.D., Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and of Electrot tierapeutics. WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M. Professor of Mathematics. Deceased. March 6, 1906. 18 ISAAC NBWTON DKMMO.N MORTMIKK E. COOI.KY VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, Ph.,D., M.D., L.L.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry, Director of the Hygienic Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES SIMEON DENISON, M.S.. C.E., Professor of Stereotomy, Mechanism, and Drawing. HENRY SMITH CARHART, A.M., L.L.D., Professor of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. RAYMOND CAZALLIS DAVIS, A. M,, Librarian Emeritus, Lecturer on Bibliography. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph., D., LL.l)., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of History and Dean of the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LLB., Jav Professor of Law. ALIIF.RT ArcrsTrs STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. WILLIAM J. HKRDMAN VICTOR ( ' . VAI ' C;IIAN FRANH is ' ILI.EY KELSF.Y, Ph., D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE NANCREDE, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. OTIS COE JOHNSON, Ph. C., A.M. Professor of Applied Chemistry. NELVILLE SOUT.E HOKK, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. GEORGK DOCK, M.D., Sc.D. Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, and of Pathology, in the Department of Meclxine and Surgery. ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL. B., Professor of American History. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C.E.. Professor of Geodesy and Surveying and Associate Dean of the Department of Engineering. HKNRY ( ' . A HAMS RICHARD HUDSON ISRAEL COOK RUSSELL, C.E., LL. D., Professor of Geology. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of oology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Elocution and Oratory. JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M., Professor of Law. J. Pl.AVKAIR MCMURRICH, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy and Director of the Anatomical Labor torv. 20 BRAIH.KY M. THOMPSON JKKOMI: ( ' . Kviw I TON HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Law. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, M.S., M.D., A.M., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homeopathic Medical College, and Director of the University Hospi ' al (Homeopathic). ROYAL SAMUEL COPELAND, M.D., A.M., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, and Paedology, and Sec- retary of the Faculty of the Homeopathic Medical College. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, Sc. I)., L.I,. D., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS AI.ON O DEWEV, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Homeo- pathic Medical College. GEORGE HEMPL, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of English Philology and General Linguistics. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B. Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. CHARLES B. G. HE NANCRFUK f K1.VII.I.K S. Hoi I JAMES HENRY BREWSTER, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homeopathic Medical College. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of Romance Languages. Absent on leave. WILLIAM HAROLD PAYNE, Ph.D., LL.D., D. Litt, Professor of Science and the Art of Teaching. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S. , M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homeo- pathic Medical College. ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL. B., Professor of Law. ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN B. DAVIS FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D. I ' rofessor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKLER, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. FREDERICK GEORGE Now, Sc. D., M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. EDWARD DEMILLE CAMPBELL, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry. Director of Chemical Laboratory. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A. B., Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools. HERMANN KIEFER, M.D., Professor Emeritus of the Practice of Medicine in the De- partment of Medicine and Surgery. FILIBERT ROTH, B.S., Professor of Forestry. G. CARL HUBER, M.D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, Director of the Histological Laboratory, a the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Secretary of the Faculty of HARRY B. HUTCHINS HENRV MOORE BATES, Ph.D., LL.B., Tappan Professor of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.,B., LL.B., Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Depart- ment of Law. AI.DRED SCOTT WARTHIN, Ph.D., M. D., Professor of Pathology in the Department of Medicine and Sur- gery, and Director of the Pathological Laboratory. Louis PHILLIPS HALL, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. K ;HERT THEODORE LOEFKLER, B.S., I). U.S., Professor of I )ental Therapeutics. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C. E., Professor of Mathematics. HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc. D., Professor of Naval Architecture. ' I ' m IMAS A. BOGI.K KEENE FITZPATRICK, Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Waterman Gymnasium. FRANK LINCOLN SAGE, B.S., L. L. B., Professor of Law. GARDNER STEWART WILLIAMS, C.E., Professor of Civil, Hydraulic, and Snnitary Engineering. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc. D. Professor of Organic Chemistry. V. li. lllNSDAI.K GEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON, Ph.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering. FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D. Professor of Botany, in Charge of the Botanical Laboratory. JOHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Summer Session. THEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M., Librarian. ROBERT M. WENLEY FRED N. SCOTT WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. R. BISHOP CANFIELD, A. B., M.D., Professor of Otolarynogology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D., Professor of Clinical Oral Surgery, and Acting Dean of the Department of Dental Surgery; Clinical Professor of Surgery, Lecturer on Genitourinary Surgery, and Demonstrator of Sur- gery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKEY, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. EMIL LORCH, Professor of Architecture. ALBERT N. BURRITT, M.D., Associate Professor of Neural Pathology. G. C. HUBER HF.NRY M. BATES ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph., D. Junior Professor of Philosophy. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B., Junior Professor of Latin and Roman Law. MORITZ LEVI, A. B., Junior Professor of French. WALTER DENNISON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin. EARLE WILBUR Dow, A.B., Junior Professor of History. JOHN ROBBINS ALLEN, M.E., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HORTON COOL EY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Sociology. FKKD M. TAYLOR JOSKI-H H. DRAKK GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Philosophy. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry. JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.D., Ph.C. Junior Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany. Dean of De- partment of Pharmacy. S. LAWRENCE BIGLOW, Ph. D. Junior Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Psycholo- gical Laboratory. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Superintendent of Engineering Shops. PAUL ROUSSEAU DE PONT, A. B., B.S., Assistant Professor of French, and Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and Secretary of School of Pharmacy. GARDINKR S. WILLIAMS MnSKS (ioMKKRK JOHN ARCHIBALD FAIRLIE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Administrative Law. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of French. CLARENCE GEORGE WRENTMORE, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. TOBIAS DIEKHOFF, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of German. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Latin. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph. B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLIAM HENRY WAITE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language Work in the Department of Engineering. JOHN K. AI.LK.N ' Deceased, March i. 1906. 26 FKKDKRICK G. Now Louis A. STRAUSS, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English. HERBERT JAV GOUI.DING, B.S., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing and Secretary of the Department of Engineering. ALFRED HOLMES WHITE, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Chemical Technology. ARTHUR LYON CROSS, Ph., D. Assistant Professor of History. JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LI,. B. Assistant Professor of Law. KDSON READ SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of German. CLAUDE HAI.STED VANTYNE, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History. WILLIAM SYLVESTER HAZELTON, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph. 1)., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. AI.HKKT E. GRKKN CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Latin. Sanskrit and Comparative Philo- logy. HENRY BROOKS BAKER, M.D., A.M., Lecturer on the Administration of Health I.invs. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATI.OCK, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of French. WALTER MILKORD, B.S., F. E., Assistant Professor of Forestrv. 27 1 906 Literary Class History Four years of college, then the wide wide world for us all. Xow that the end is so close at hand we are a little nearer to obtaining the prospective from which our college course should be viewed. We know more now than we did four years ago this with no reference to the 120 hours which we confidently look forward to in June we know more no v and the things which were strange and hazy to us then have become clearer now. We have learned things which the University calender made no provision for we have learned things from our pro- fessors which were never recorded in our note-books or crammed for at examination time. We have learned from each other, from our careless gatherings over pipe and bowl uptown and down. We learned things when we met late at night in a secluded spot when we talked over the philosophy of the infinite and the matter of fact philosophy of the finite, watching the hours pass until through the h aze of tobacco in the still hours of early morning we saw things in life and each other which will always remain part of our lives. We learned things from each other as we met in political rivalry or in political alliance, we learned things as arm in arm, with locked steps we marched forth to the rush or stood shoulder to shoulder in a great class conflict. We learned things, when we crowded together at the great athletic contests and as the fortunes of our University rose and fell, there welled up in our hearts a sympathy, a loyalty toward that University and its men which will always remain with us. We learned things at our great singing meets when with heads bared and hearts aglow we sang to Alma Mater and dreamed of the day of wider deeper college spirit which should knit closer than ever before the whole great heterogenous mass of students into a University of common ideals, common purposes, common attitude toward life. We learned things from our responsibilities in our Senior year when we felt that the college community looked to us as its leaders in promoting the welfare of the University. ' The year for us is almost at an end and with that end comes the passing of that definite unit the class of 1906 into the dissolution and disintegration of the world outside. With this passing from the shadow of old University Hall, and the increased clearness of vision which reflection on the act brings us, there must come to us all a feeling of regret that we could not have realized from our Freshman days on more of the truest im- port of college life. For our keenest appreciation of the University has come to us at the moment when we must be leaving it. For the lessons which it has taught us have been so subtly effective, so quietly operative that it is only at a time like this that we can realize them at all. Yet this deeper meaning is an actual tangible force in our life whether we realized it or not and must remain. We may truthfully say then, be our scholastic attainments what they may, that the college life is worth living, that we have been repaid for what sacrifices it may have cost us to come to college, that we are glad, and will always be, that we came to Michigan. The Freshman Year " Time Flies, " how true the words. It is no time at all since the bright day in October when we first filed into the Secretary ' s offices, our young eyes wide-opened with wonder at the strangeness of the college world. Yet we realized the gap we had left in numerous small towns in Michigan and outside and the reflection comforted us. Already we dreamed of the mighty part we would some day play in University life when as Seniors we should run the University, should smoke a pipe, be led by a bull-dog, acquire that air of insouciance and self- satisfaction which is worth more than riches. The class of 1906 we said the words proudly but in reality they meant little to us. Our first glimpse of their meaning came with the big rush when conscientiously we lined up for the charge, and felt the inspiration of com- mon hopes and common danger, when with the great surging crowd around us we defended the old cannon like good men and true; and though we were dragged away and forced to do things curious and unwonted, yet we took it like men for this we comforted ourselves, this is college life. Our opening month brought us our first experience in politics. It brought our first class meeting with Professor Goddard as pro tern President of igo6. It brought our first fight along the lines of fraternities versus independents a distinction which in the strengthening of the bond of class and college feeling we have since lost sight of. It left Snell our Freshman President. This year brought the annual Fresh-Soph meet when with Hodgen, Maddock, Ray Stewart, Hugg and other heroes we won our first great victory. The year brought the joys of hair-cutting with its stimulating sense of excitement and danger. And though we showed up bald and shorn in Dow ' s History, yet our spirits were undaunted for did we not leave traces of activity and enterprise among the Sophomores. The spring brought on our first social function the freshman party at Granger ' s. Here our committee which included Imus and Gradle on its proud rolls learned the old lesson, " Uneasy rests the man who is on a committee " and though the class went in the hole some $21 deep yet there are worse things in life than debt and we have lived to see this debt paid up. Sophomore Year The first duty of this year was to elect officers. The good fellowship and ability of Verne Amberson had already marked him as a natural leader and he was chosen president. We were Sophomores now and our duty toward the incoming classes was manifest. Lurid posters were strewn about the city at an unholy hour, which set forth the crimes and short-comings of 1907 to all the world. The hour came for us to act and we were ready. The scene was dramatic our audience the University ' s fairest and wisest; our opponents awed and trembling, clustered around the cannon waiting for the charge. And then the final advance, the shock of the impact, the " impeluous advance and stubborn resistence, " the wild hand to hand struggle and the final victory. That the character of the entertainment later shifted from drama to comic opera did not lessen our appreciation nor the enjoyment of the audience. The fall brought the annual banquet which was a big success. Fusser Clark distinguished himself while DePriest ' s maiden effort brought down on him from Prof. Wenley who was our guest that night, the encomium " My honorable colleague. " The hair cutting season was short but memorable. Lits and engineers met in University Hall, decided on a program and chose a vigilance committee with powers to act. The class was divided into ten great com- panies, each headed by its captain. Efficient telephone connection made a thorough organization possible. As a result of our painstaking labors we scored a record of some hundred shorn freshmen. One unfortunate occurence marred the festivities. The freshman toastmaster had successfully evaded the 1006 men for several days. Finally a determined crowd headed by F ' rank Snow, ' oS Engineer, captured him in SKMCIR BKXCH the library in broad daylight. For this Snow was expelled from college in spite of a petition largely signed by both classes. His recent death caused sincere regret to all who knew him as a sterling good fellow. The Sophomore year closed with a spirited campaign between Stickney and Imus for independent member of the Junior Hop Committee. Junior Year When the class assembled in the fall of 1904 we missed the familiar face of " Spigetti " Laub, perhaps the best known and most popular man in the class at the close of the Sophomore year. The expected contest in the election of independent member of the Junior Hop Committee did not materialize. A compromise had been affected whereby a ticket headed by Stickney for president was unanimously elected. The annual fall banquet was an enjoyable affair, and there was a large attendance. K. S. Jnui made a distinct hit by his response to the toast " The Larger Loyalty. " Professor Wenley was again the guest of honor, and he did not disappoint the expectations of those who had heard him the previous year, for he told precisely the same anecdote, which was very amusing. The 1906 Junior Hop was popularly pronounced the best ever held. Long before the time set for the S. L. A. election the rumblings of political activity were heard. In- numerable aspirants for the presidential honors appeared, among them Davidson, Redfield, Legg, Barnes, Inui and McGregor. The contest finally narrowed down to the last three and McGregor won out by a good majority. In this election definite political factions appeared for the first time. In the Michiganensian election however Hugh Allen was the unanimous choice of the class for managing editor. By our Junior year it was evident that the class was growing closer together, becoming more of a unit. We were getting acquainted; we had learned to call each other bv name or by nick-name and had begun to feel that we were really a class. When we decided on a class party at the Gym. the social committee met a generous response and carried through one of the pleasantest parties which the Gym. had ever seen. Also when we held another class party at Cascade Glen the class responded with equal enthusiasm to the efforts of the Social Committee and the meeting was voted an equal success. The Junior year closed with the organizing of two factions to contest the class election the following fall. Senior Year The Senior election was fought out with determination by both sides, but it was characterized by the utmost fairness and good feeling. All political lines have now faded away, and harmony prevails. The smoker held in Cunningham Hall was a distinct success. Many encomiums were passed on " Piggie " Hoag ' s cider. After the meeting broke up the company proceeded to the campus and most solemnly dedicated the senior bench to 1906. The ceremonies were interrupted, but not broken up bv the campus " cop " who showed himself lacking in class spirit and unwilling to enter with any great zest into this carrying out of college traditions. The ban- quet, which followed shortly, brought out a large crowd and was productive of a fine display of class spirit and good fellowship. Professor Van Tyne, who was the guest of honor, remarked feelingly on the incorrigible na- ture of the chicken. Toastmaster I. egg presided in good form, and the program was well received because of the noveltv of main 1 of the " stunts. " " Ch " Gatchell was especially entertaining in his caricatures of well- known faces. Lately we have had another very successful party at the Gym. when all the Senior fellows and a great number of girls attended. Allthosewho were there are ready to testify that this was only another big success. The class of 1006 is among the largest, and most diversified that has ever graduated from Michigan, but none have surpassed it in good fellowship or in class and university loyalty. 1006 has seen the first beginnings and the rapid development of the new Michigan spirit. 1906 has aided and encouraged the club house pro- ject, the hope of better conditions in student life; and 1906 has stood loyally behind the Michigan Union and the Senior Council, the hope of student self-government. As a class we have been remarkably free from fac- tional jealousies, and from departmental or class prejudices. We have added at least one valuable custom to student life, the wearing of the freshman caps. In one department our record is unique. An inexorable fate has uniformly pursued our athletic teams. None of our baseball or football teams have ever scored a victory. However, we helped win the All-Fresh and All-Soph track meets. Our relay team reached the semi finals in the Junior year and Demi Hodgen leda forlorn " THE VICTIMS " hope this year through the first preliminaries. The women of 1906 as well have come valiantly to the rescue of the athletic reputation of the class, by winning the basketball championship in the Junior and Senior year. Many of our members have brought honor upon themselves and the class. In football we contributed Maddock to the ' Varsity. Hodgen has made the track team in the hurdles. Gradle and Zoellner are promi- nent in the Fencers ' Club, Gradle having won the championship in his Junior year. Smoot is a golf player whose fame goes beyond this school and state. Hoag is a tennis player of Varsity calibre. Stickney is presi- dent of the Cross Country Club. In debating we have had Amberson, Rawlins and Legg on University teams. Inui and De Priest and Colgrove are well known orators. Political honors have fallen on Hugh Allen, President of the Michigan Union and Managing Editor of the Michiganensian; Kusterer, Interscholastic Manager in his Junior year and President of the Athletic Asso- ciation; Kawlins, Interscholastic Manager in his Senior year; McGregor, President of the S. L. A. Stevenson is Business Manager of the Alumnus and Milburn of the Inlander; Gatchell is on the Inlander Board; Dew is Managing Editor of the Michigan Daily; Stickney is News Editor; Ortmeyer is editor of the Music Department; and Miss Armstrong is Women ' s Editor, Allen and Parks are on the editorial staff; Barnes and Clark are associate editors. The final wind-up is near at hand. Soon will come the swing-out, the final examinations, class day, senior reception, commencement and then the University will be " holding the door for us to go. " FRANKLIN C. PARKS. Senior Literary Officers FRANKLIN C. PARKS MARIE WINSOR LOUISE ORTH H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON EFFIE J. ARMSTRONG ANNA BROOMHALL . HEI.KN J. CONVERSE . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer . Historian Prophetess Poetess HAROLD A. HUMI. THOMAS J. DOWNEN CLEMENT E. SMOOT ALICE E. KEYNICK KIYO S. INUI HARLEY K. LEGG HARRY G. HOUGHTON Football Manager . Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager . Orator Toastmaster Member Oratorical Board 1 906 Literary Committees Senior Reception CARI, ( " . KISTERER, Chairman JAMES A. KAWI.INS ROY HAMILTON HOMKR C. LATIIROI ' MlSS MABKI. RKID MISS CLARA MOKFETT MlSS E ' l ' HKI. Kfilt General Arrangements IkviN LONG, Chairman FRANK I 1 . HKI.SEI.L GKOKCK G. MALCOLM JOSEPHS. KINI Miss ANNA WAUGH Miss (Yell. ScillRMKR MISS NoNNA NORRIS Cap and Gown Louis 1). STICKNEY, Chairman MARSHALL M. UHL N. R. ANDERSON Miss MARGARET CAREY Miss AI.ICK I ' KRRY Picture ERNA WHITE, Chairman HCdH Al.I.KN VlI.I.IAM DURI.IN GEORGE K. RUTH Miss KI.KANDR ARMSTRONG Miss MAUII HACI.E Miss SUSAN UIACK Pipe and Stein JusEi ' ii WKI.T, Chairman (Resigned) KRANK J. CLARK, Chairmnn HARRY CRADLE WILLIAM MC-PHERSON R. C. MORRISON Memorial A. B. IML ' S, Chairman CHARLES GATCHKLI. H. B. VOUNC Miss MARY STEWART Miss BEI.LE MACLEAN Social T. LERov MILBURN, Chairman F. B. KEENEY WARD TAYLOR Miss ALICE BAKER Miss MAY I.AFEVKK. Auditing HARRY COUGHLIN, Chairman G. F. BI.ANCHAKII JOHN T. HOIIGEN Miss MERLE BRADISH Miss RUTH HOWE Souvenir FREDERICK SOHMS, Chairman W. E. COLLINS CLYDE L. DEW Miss MAY CAUGHEY Miss ANNA MUI.HERON Banquet WILLIAM G. HOAC,, Chairman NEWTON ' AC.ENKK I,. K. BOYER Miss LILLIAN FROST Miss LILLIAN BOWIE Invitation GEORGE BARNES, Chairman EDWARD H. LAUER ROBERT F. ATKINS Miss LOTTA BROADBRIDGE Miss ANNA REMER 33 I I LITERARY SENIORS HrtiH PITZKR ALLEN, . . Tacoma, Washington Class Football Team [2] [4], Rocky Mountain Club, Daily Staff [3] [4], Madagascar Club, Managing Kditor Michiganensian, President Michigan Union, Sphinx, Owls, Michigamua. MABKI. EMILY ALLEN, K K T, Grand Rapids EVELINK L. ANDERSON, Houston, Minnesota i-ii.siiN R.ANDERSON, . . Portsmouth, Ohio Class Toastmaster [3], Class Baseball Team [3], Student Council [4], President Ohio Club [4]. W. B. ANSCOMB, Detroit EFFIE JANE ARMSTRONG, .... Lapeer Freshman Spread Committee [2], Executive Board Woman ' s League [3] [4], Chairman Junior Play Committee [3], County Fair Committee [3], Senior Play Committee [4], Vice-President Senior Deut- scher Verein [4], Woman ' s Editor Michigan Daily [4], Class Historian [4]. ELEANOR ARMSTRONG, President Girls Glee Club [4]. Fenton HOWARD G. ARMSTRONG, Ann Arbor KOHERT F. ATKINS, S X, . . . Escanaba Social Committee [i], Baseball Manager [3], Invi- tation Committee [4] , Sphinx. 34 I I LITERARY SENIORS 1 iRiN HAKVKV BAILEY, Beloit, Ohio BERTHA JANE BALDWIN, Oxford ALICE BAKKR, Grand Blanc GEORGE ALBERT BARNES, .... Howrii Class Track Team [i], Manager [i], Class Football Team [i], Captain [i], Member of Speakers Com- mittee Republican Club [2], Knife and Kork Club [2], Class Baseball Team [2], Associate Editor of Ann Arbor Republican, Associate Kditor of Michi- gan Daily [3] [4], Sphinx, Madagascar Club, Owls, Chairman of the Invitation Committee [4]. ORLANDO M. BARNES, T, LINSEY A. BASKKTT, Lansing Van Alstyne. Texas H KA ]!AI MANN, North Amherst, O. JAM us II. |!A i i K. Oxford MABEL M. BENNETT, .... Ann Arbor 35 LITERARY SENIORS DAISY E. BEN OI.IKL, Ann Arbor GI.YNN F. ELAN-CHARD, Ann Arhor BKRNICE BONO, K A , MYRTLE GRACK BOND, Austin, 111. Canastota, Ne.w York JOHN N. BOOTH Alma LILLIAN BOWIE, Rockford, Illinois LAWRENCE R. BOYER, . , Class Football [i] [2] [3] [4]. Niles MERLE H. BRADISH Lansing ANNA BRAUDY, Grand Rapids LITERARY SENIORS DORA BRAYMAN, . . Michigan City, Indiana Class Poetess [2], Freshman Spread Committee [2], University Alumnae Scholarship [4], Treasurer Y. W.C. A. [ 3 ]. MAHKL BRIGGS, Collegiate Sorosis, Lansing P.KI-I.AH K. BRIGHAM, AT,. . . Grand Rapids BKKTA M. BRIGHAM, A T, Grand Rapids I.OTTA B. BROADBRIIIGE, II B 4 , . . Marine City Basketball Manager [2], Secretary Girls ' Glee Club [3], Treasurer Girls ' Glee Club [4], Invitation Com- mittee [4], President of Women ' s Athletic Association [4]- ANNA BROOMHALI., K K T, . . . Ann Arbor Vice President Woman ' s League [3], Class Prophetess [4!- MAY BI VN, A Ann Arbor WILLIAM BRYANT, . Dayton, O. GI.I.N BULSON, Jackson 37 LITERARY SENIORS Al.DKN M. BUSH, Denver, Colo. GUY F. BUSH, Hudson HOWARD J. HUSH, .... Fenton ISAAC L. BL ' TTKRI ' IKLD, Grand Kapids ANNE HESTKR CAMPBELL, Ypsilanti MYRTLE P. CAMPBELL, . . . Forestville, N. V. Cabinet University Young Women ' s Christian Associa- tion [4!- MARGARET CAREY, . . . UPPER SANDCSKY, O. Cap and Gown Committee. i MAY K. CAI-HHKY, l- ' .iie. l ' u. HARRY E. COUGHI.IN, .... Big Rapids -s LITERARY SENIORS LEON LESLIE CAVINESS, . . Mexico City, Mexico SARAH V. CHOLLAR, Potsdam, New York FRANK J. CLARK, .... Battle Creek U. of M. Daily [i], 1906 Engineer Football team [l], Knife and Fork Club [2], Class Football Team [ ] [3] [4]. Treasurer Republican Club [3], Man- ager Ann Arbor Republican [3], President Republi- can Club [4], Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee [4], Daily [4], Madagascar Club. AKUIK W. COBB, Dennison, Texas JANE COCHRANK, A , Detroit AI.HKRT R. COI.CROVK, . . Minneapolis, Minn Alpha Nu Cup Team [3], President Alpha Nu Lit- erary Society [4], Hamilton Club Orator [4]. WARD E. COLLINS, P S, Class Track Manager [3]. Decatur NKI.LIE G. CONGDO.N, Chelsea EDNA JULIETTE CONVERSE, K K T, . New Orleans, La. 39 i LITERARY SENIORS MAUDE M. DUBLIN, K K F, . . Erie, Pennsylvania Wn.i.is F, DURLIN, S X, . . Erie, Pennsylvania Varsity Glee Club [i], Class Baseball Team [i] [3] French Dramatic Club [2], Class Baseball Manager [2], Picture Committee [4], Class Relay Team [4]. OSCAR E. EBF.RBACH, Ann Arbor JAMKS B. EDMONSON, . Knoxville, Iowa MARY S. EDWARDS, II B t , . Adrian ETHEL S. ERB, Brocton, N. Y. JOHN E. FETZER, K S, . . . Denver, Colorado Executive Committee Republican Club (3] [4], Associate Editor Ann Arbor Republican [3], Busi- ness Staff Michigan Daily [3], Junior Hop Com- mittee, Class Track Team [3] [4], Rocky Mount- ain Club. GEORGE H. Fox, A A j , LILLIAN LOUISE FROST, Woodland Bav Citv LITERARY SENIORS KVERETT GALLUP, , Jackson TKTMAX H. GASS, Washington CHARLES GATCHELL, . . . Benton Harbor Art Editor Inlander [4], Board of Control Michigan Daily [4]. IAMI - i!. Gr.MiiKULIXc;, Three Rivers LUTHER O. GILBERT, .... Detroit Class Football Team [i] [2] [3] [4], Chess Team vs. Chicago [3]. lil.N IAMIN H. ( ' : ' Forestville, New York HARRY SKARI.S (CRADLE, AT, . . Chicago, 111. Chairman Social Committee [2], Pipe and Stein Committee [4], Class Football Team [4], Fencing Team [i] [2] [3] [4], Varsity Champion [2] [3] [4], Vice-I ' resident Fencing Club [i] [2], President Fencing Club [3] [4], Comedy Club [2] [3]. CHAI NVKY ARTHUR GRAVES, Adrian FANNIK M. GREEN . Marquette 43 LITERARY SENIORS IM.ORKNCK ALICE GREEN, . . Batavia, New York Phillips Scholarship, Vice- President Empire State Club. LORENA VIVIAN GREENE, Detroit KATHARINE MARGARET GRIFFITH, II B , . Ashton, 111. NATHAN CESNA GRIMES, Sturgis HULDA A. HAENIG, MAUD HAGLE, Senior Picture Committee. Ann Arbor Ann Arbor ROY W. HAMILTON. Detroit Senio r Reception Committee, President Divinity Club [4], Y. M. C. A. Cabinet [3] [4]. HARRY HANI.ON Williamston LENA HANSEN, Ludington 44 LITERARY SENIORS ESTHER HARMON, K A 6, Toledo, Ohio JF.SSIK K. HKRMA.XN, r B, .... Caro S. C ' lMiKR HATHAWAY, Jackson MARY A. HAWI.KY, Ann Arbor Lox V. HAYXKS, Z X, 4 X Vice-President Ohio Club [4]. . Hillshoro KUAXK P. HKLSEU., B 6 II, . . Odebolt, Inwa Secretary Junior Hop Committee, Sphinx, Chairman Finance Committee Union Banquet [4], General Arrangement Committee [4], Student Council, Vice-President Michigan Union, Michiganma. PAUL J. HEWITT, CHARI.KS E. HIM., President Alpha Nu [4], Grand Rapids Ellsworth, Iowa WIM. IAM GA ;F HIIAI;, . . Indianapolis, Ind. Michigan Tennis Team [3], Class Baseball Team [3], Chairman Senior Banquet Committee, Sphinx. 45 LITERARY SENIORS JOHN T. HOIXIKX, A A , . . .St. Louis, Mo. Toastmaster [i], Varsity Track Team [3] [4], Sphinx. VIDA L. HOLTZMAN, ..... Vernon AUNKS HOPKINS, HARRY GARFIKLD HOUGHTON. Member Oratorical Board [4], KI ' ;KNE BKRNARD HOUSKMAN, MARY C. HUDSON, Bear Lake Howell Grand Rapids Ri ' TH WALTON HOWK, A 4 , . . Worcester, Mass. Augusla HAROLD A. HUME, B II, . . . . Owasso Class Baseball Team [i] [2], Manager Class Foot- ball Team [4], Sphinx, Michigamua. HARRY C. HUNT, A_e, . Munhall, Pennsylvania 46 LITERARY SENIORS ACM-.S IlrrcniNSON, A. B. Kockford College. Capron, 111. . " HOMAS HUTCHINSIIX. Owls, Michi amua. Menominee HKK IMUS, . . . Ann Arbor Advertising Manager Wolverine [l], Class Baseball Manager | i], Class Social Committee [2], Business Staff of 1 ' ailv [3], Junior Hop Committee, Class Football Team [3], Sphinx, Chairman Senior Mem- orial Committee, Michi amua. Kivn STK IMII, ..... Kobe, Japan Second Honor in Varsity Oratorical Contest [3], Kirsl Honor [4], Member of Oratorical Board [3], I ' oastmasters, President Cosmopolitan Club [4], Class Baseball Team [3]. WILLIAM [F.HI.K, NANMK JKXKINS, Hubbell MVRON JKKOMK, HAUL JONES, E. MAY IONKS kid eway Ann Arbor 47 LITERARY SENIORS SAM T. JORDAN, Paw Paw EMMA K. KASSKBAUM, Kossville, Kan. FRANCIS B. KEENEY, .... Ann Arbor Associate Editor Michiganensian, Quadrangle. Wn I.IAM H. KEMPKER, . . Beaver Springs, Pa. JOSEPH S. KENT, WM. G. KIRHY, JR., KATHERINE KLINGLE, ELSIE KNAPP, Saginaw VIRGIL M. KIME, A T it. . . Atlanta, Georgia Galesburg South Bend, Tnd. Ida 48 LITERARY SENIORS EDWARD C. KRAI ' SS, .... Ottawa, Ohio Ji ' i.iAN HKNRY KROI.IK. .... Detroit Deutscher Verein [2] [3] [4], President Men ' s Sec- tion Deutscher Verein [3], President Deutscher Verein [4]. JtiLU ' s FRANK KTMMKL, . Milwaukee, Wisconsin Entered from University of Wisconsin 1905. CARL C. KUSTKRER, j A 9, . . Grand Rapids Class Baseball Team |il [2] [3], Mandolin Club [i] [2] [3] U], Banjo Club [i| [2] [3], Glee Club UJ, Associate Editor " Wrinkle " [i], Chair- man Senior Reception, Class Social Committee [3]. Secretary Musical Clubs [3] [4], Interscholastic Committee [i] [2], Interscholastic Manager [4], Chairman Board of Directors and President Athletic Association, Michigamua. MAY LAFKYKK, A i , Battle Creek JI--.MI-: (;. LAING, Ann Arbor ROBKRT M. LANK, A 6, . . . Toledo, Ohio Class Baseball Team [i] [2], Captain [2], Class Football Team [2], Junior Hop Committee, Mich- igamua. EDWARD H. LAUF.R, ... Peru, Illinois Invitation Committee [4], Treasurer Deutscher Verein [4], Cosmopolitan Club, Illinois Club. HARI.EY K. LEGG, Colon Northern League Debating Team [4], jToast- master [4]. 49 f LITERARY SENIORS KATHERINK LEWIS, Climax BLANCHE M. LIGNIAN, .... Ann Arbor GKH HARD LONG, . Tower City, I ' a. IRVIN LONG, ....... Monroe Michiganensian Staff [4], Chairman General Ar- rangements Committee [4], Sphinx. J. MACK LOVK, 4 A 6, . . Arkansas City, Kan. JOHN H. McCANDi.Kss, Dayton, Ohio PETER F. McCoRMiCK, Gladwin FORD H. MCGREGOR, President S. L. A. [4]. ELSIE McLAiN, r B, Mt. Clemens Si. Louis, Mo. 5 LITERARY SENIORS BELLE MACLEAN, JOSEPH G. MC.MACKKN, Chicago, 111. Mt. Pleasant " M. Mi T, Howell KTHKI. JANE MACLKAN, Collegiate Sorosis . Hancock GEORC.E (1. MAI.COI.M, ..... Pontiac Class Football Team [4], General Arrangements Committee [4], Student Council. MARY KATK MAI.OIMSHX, A T, Detroit Ji SSIK MANN, Concord LAWRENCK M. 13. L. MARSHALL, . . Bay City Board of Directors Choral Union [3] [4], Assistant in General Chemistry [3], Assistant in Physical Chemistry [4]. EUGENE P. MARTIN, President Adelphi [4]. Blue Island, 111. LITERARY SENIORS I ' KRSIS L. MARTIN, K K T, . . . Ann Arbor HARRY MATTHEWS, S N Jackson Class Football Team [3] [4]. THOMAS LERov MII.BURN, S N, . . . Niles Class Football Team [i], Manager [2], Business Manager Inlander [4], Chairman Social Committee [4], Sphinx. CHARLES WILLIAM MILLER, B II, Medical Society. L. C. MILLER, Peoria, 111. CLARA MOFFKTT, FANNIE L. MORRIS, Cleveland, Ohio. Flint FRED C. MORGAN, 4 F A. . . . . Saginaw . Grand Rapids KVAXCELINE MORRISEY, . . . Grand Kapids LITERARY SENIORS ROSCOE C. MORRISON, . . . Elkhart, Ind. AMII.KY V. MORSK, Ann A r IK ic MARY } ' .. Dowagiac JAMK S. MI-SK. . Bristol, Va. JIIII.N NKI ' MARKKR, . . . Columbus, Nebraska Comedy Club [2] [3] [4], Cosmopolitan Club, Class Kootball Team [2] [3] [4], Deutscher Ver- ein Secretary and Treasurer [3!, Director of German Play. ANNA B. NEWTON, Toledo,- O. HAROLD A. NOBLK, ! K , Ann Arbor XII.NNA NORRIS, Collegiate Sorosis, Port Huron LUCY S. NORTON, Saint Johns 53 LITERARY SENIORS EMILY N. OBKRI.IN, Columbia, Pa. LORRAINE OLIVER, Allegan ALFRED J. OPPLIGER, Rome, O. LOUISE ORTH Class Secretary [4]. Detroit ARTHUR H. ORTMEYER, . . . Evansville, Ind. Michigan Daily [ij [2] [3] Musical Editor UJ. GRACE AMANDA OSBORN, Marcelona WM. A. OTTO, EARL M. PARKER, . President of Sociological Club [4] . Melvin, 111. Dowagiac FRANKLIN CROCKER PARKS . Oil Springs, Ontario Chairman Class Committee [2], Chairman Speakers Committee Republican Club [3], Associate Editor Ann Arbor Republican [3] , Associate Editor Mich- igan Daily [3], Sphinx, Editorial Staff Michigan Daily [4], Class President [4], Cosmopolitan Club, Madagascar Club, Owls, Michigamua. 54 LITERARY SENIORS MAUD PARR, Maple Rapids I.IDA L. PATK, Adrian CARL J. PATKR, Hamilton, O. DURA I ' AYXK, II B , MARION E. PKRKINS, Detroit Mexico City, Mex. PK.ARUTA PENBERTHY, A , AurK HERKR PERRY, A F, Cap and Gown Committee. Ku.l ' H R. PlNCKARD, Class Football Team [3], Sphinx. KI.I ..MIKTH M. PRAI.I., A T, 55 . Menominee Chicago, 111. St. Johns Saginaw LITERARY SENIORS SHIRLEY PRIDDIS, . . . Rochester, New York Woman ' s Editor of Inlander [4]. ALICE OncK, X ii, Golden, Colo. TAMES ATHOI. KAWI.INS, A X, . Salt Lake City, Utah Football Committee [2], Interscholastic Committee [3], Interscholastic Manager [4], Student Council, Debating Team [4], Senior Reception Committee [4], Michigamua. FLORENCE (i. RKAMKR, JANE S. REED, DAISY C. REAVES, MABEL M. REID, K K r, Treasurer Woman ' s League [4]. ANNA RKMI.H, MAY KKNWICK, Basketball team [i] [2] [3] [4]. Ann Arbor Richmond, Ky. Rockford, 111. Bav City Saginaw Muske.on LITERARY SENIORS XKNIA RKYNUERS, Ann Arbor ALICE EI.IZABKTII KKVMCK, A T Saginaw INK . Rix, Oscoda AKKEN L. ROGERS, .... Birmingham Quadrangle, President University Divinity Club [3], President University V. M. C. A. [4], President Student Christian Association [4]. GKORGK BYRON ROTH, A T, B II, . Mt. Eaton, Ohio Manager arsitv Band [4] Member Executive Hoard Ohio Club. HOMKR SAMUEL SACKETT, . . Avon, New York Class Baseball Team [3], Class Football Team [3] Captain [4]. J. T. SAMI-I.E, T, Saginaw CECILK SCHIRMKR, Chicago, 111. AI.ICK HRDOKS SCOTT, AT, . . Duluth, Minn. 57 LITERARY SENIORS MABEL R. SECOR, . . . Arlington, New Jersey Secretary Girls Tennis Club. JOHN CHARLTON SHAW, Treasurer University Y. M. C. A. [4]. Ovid ERNKST McPHKRSON SIMS, S N, . Indianapolis, Ind. Class Track Team [l], Varsity Track Team [i], Class Baseball Team [2], Captain Class Baseball Team [3], President Indiana Club [4]. ADELINE M. SMITH, Cassa polls CLEMENT E. SMOOT, 2 t , . Highland Park, 111. Class Football Team [l], Class Secretary [2], Class Track Manager [4], Golf Team [l] [2] [3] [4], Captain [4], Comedy Club [4], Friars, Michigamua. FREDERICK C. SOI.MS, P A, Saginaw Roy E. SPENCER, Ypsilanti GEORGE H. SPRAGUE, . North East, Pennsylvania Class Football Team [3], Treasurer Alpha Nu [4], Treasurer Keystone Club [4] . CLARA INGLIS STALKER, .... Saginaw Deutscher Verein [3] [4!, Sociological Club [4]. LITERARY SENIORS KI.SA STANI.KY, r B, Ann Arbor F.MII.Y S. STARK, A E I, H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON, S N, Ann Arbor Rock Island, 111. Class Football Team [2] [4], University of Mich- igan Daily [i], Michigan Daily Editorial Slarl [2], Board of Directors Inlander [3], Michigan Daily Board of Control [3], Business Manager Inlander [3], Chairman Reception Committee Republican Club [3], Athletic Board of Control [4], Press Club 2 | 3], Class Treasurer [4]. Business Manager Alumnus [4], President University of Michigan Co- Operation Association [4], Sphinx, Madagascar Club, Michigamua. CLIFFORD A. STEWART, 7, fy, . . . Hillsdale MAKY STEWART, X il, . . . De Land, Fla. Associate Editor Michiganensian. uis DARLING STICKNEY, . . . Marqaette Cross Country Team [l] [2] [3] [4], President [4], All Freshman and All Sophomore Track Teams, Class Track Team fl] [2] [3], Manager [2], Class President [3], Associate Editor Michigan Daily [3], News F.ditor Michigan Daily [4], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [4], Madagascar Club [4], Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Sphinx, Owls. STOCKBRIDGB, Ann Arbor HARRY B. STOVER, Vallev Falls. N. V. Km. AMI STKKTCH, Ann Arbor 59 LITERARY SENIORS IKKNK M. STRIN ;KR, MAYME C. SULLIVAN, Detroit Huhliell ETHEL TAYLOF, HELEN TAYLOP, Negaunee Denver, Col. WARD L. TAYLOR, .... Port Huron Class Baseball Team Manager [3], Sphinx. ARDUS CLAIR THOMPSON, K , N S N, Franklin, Pennsylvania EDITH M. THOMPSON, Evart GEORGE T. THORWARD, . . South Bend, Ind. Class Baseball Team [i] [2] [3], Class Football Team [2] [3], Comedy Club [4], Secretary and Treasurer Foresters Club [4] . LlLLA I.OITISK TllI ' RHKR. Holland 60 LITERARY SENIORS RICHARD HAYMAN TREMI-KR, K S. . Portsmouth, Ohic MARSHALL M. UHL, A A , . . Grand Rapids Cap and Gown Committee [4], Social Committee li], Junior Hop Committee, Associate Editor Mich- iganensian, Friars. CATHERINE VAN GORDKN M IH;K C. VAN WINKLE, Hamilton, O. Howell LKLIA Vol. LAND, Collegiate Sorosis, . Grand Rapids MARIK VOI.MARI, .... Grand Rapids ROBERT VADS VORTH, A T Warren, Ohit; NI.NVION WACKXKR, S A E, . Kansas City, Mo. Junior Hop Committee [3], Banquet Committee [4], Sphinx, Class Kootball Team [4]. A. A. WALKER, . Madrid, N. Y. Cabinet Young Men ' s Christian Association. 61 LITERARY SENIORS KATHERINE WAI.TKRS, CLARA A. WATSON, A , Keokuk, la. Muskegon ANNA WAUGH, Duluih, Minn. General Arrangements Committee [4]. I,K ROY WELSTEAD, .... Ann Arbor JOSEPH WKI.T, Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee [4]. Detroit HAZEL WHITAKKR, A r, Fort Wayne, Ind. CHARLES ERNA WHITE, .... Howell Student Council, Chairman Picture Committee [4] . ELIZABETH WHITMORE, . . Perrysburg, Ohio NANNIE WIER, Calumet 62 LITERARY SENIORS FRKDKRICK WILSON WII.I.ARD, . Erie, Pennsylvania MARIE E. WINSI.IR, II B , . . . Marshall Class Vice President [4], Basketball Team [i] [2] [3] U] IKKS K. WOLF, ANNA ELIZABETH WORKMAN, Cincinnati, Ohio Grand Rapids ANNA WURSTKR, HlLGARI) BlCKNKLL VotlNG, A X, Ann Arbor Chicago, 111. ANNA ZAHN, Ann Arbor KARL ZIIKI.I.XKR, . . . Portsmouth, Ohio fencing Team [3] [4], President [3], Class Foot- ball Team [3] [4], Captain [4], Law Presidents ' Club. Historians, in describing a particular race or epoch, do so by following the career of the great men of that period or by delineating some prominent characteristic of the people as a whole. Both methods will be used in this short chronicle, for a review of the past three years shows that we have had little history as that history is measu red by the mile stones of events. A professional class has comparatively few affairs or traditions and its life is made up rather of the efforts of its individual members; which efforts indi- cate and fix the qualities for which our class has been pre-eminent: loyalty and energy- loyalty to class and to the University, and energy in every phase of collegiate activity. This class, in its three years of corporate life, has witnessed the birth and evolution of the great Michigan Union idea, and has not only furnished the men who pioneered the movement and to whom untold credit is due, but was the first class in the University to vote money to be used in the erection of the Michigan Club House, a project for which every loyal member of the class stands committed. Although the club house itself is necessarily far from realized, the Union has already accomplished much for the Univer- sity in fostering, by means of its annual banquet, a true Michigan spirit and homogeneity and in breaking down, in so far as they are hurtful, departmental lines and jealousies. This has been further accomplished in the creation this year by the Union of the Student Council, largely through whose efforts the custom of hair-cutting has been declared inju- rious and abolished by the various classes. In the number of her men who have helped to bring fame and honor to Michigan in athletics, the Law class of Nineteen-Six acknowledges no superior. She has furnished such star football players to the Michigan team as: " Tom " Hammond All Western half-back, " Shorty " Longman, All Western full back, " Ted " Stuart and " Al " Barlow. Of these Hammond, Longman and Stuart made the team every year they were in college. In addition we have given Barnes, Barnett, Helvering, Miller and Smoyer to the Reserves. " Eva " Turner made center field on the 1904 Varsity Baseball Team and Kauffman and DeNeffe were on the baseball reserves. Dell Dutton is Varsity Baseball manager this year and Charles C. Moore is a member of the Board of Control. In speaking of prom- inent athletes it must not be forgotten that Ralph Rose who broke the world ' s record in the shot put was once enrolled in the ' 06 Law class. The only wearers of the tennis M in college are members of the present senior class: Hunt, Western Intercollegiate Champion in 1904 and present Michigan champion, and St. John, captain of the 1905 Tennis Team. Stuart also, was a member of the Varsity and Western Intercollegiate Teams last year. In class football, through the efforts of an able team and especially the star playing of Hopkins and little " Al " Barlow, in our Junior year, we tied the ' 07 Engineers for the class championship. In that game Barlow ' s magnificent playing attracted the attention of our great coach and this year " Al " ably directed the Varsity team in several of its big games. This year the class football team was unfortunate in the schedule arranged for it and was prevented by a single point from entering the finals for the class championship. Our class has had a bright and prosperous career in class baseball and has been uniformly victorious. The games have always contributed plenty of fun to the spectators and it is safe to say that the class as a whole with its unique system of support and root- ing by means of revolvers and old tinware has been as instrumental in snatching victory from the very teeth of seemingly inevitable defeat as the plucky work of " Buddy " Ward and " Ally " Allebach. On the Glee and Musical Clubs the class has been represented by Bob Parker, leader and president, Blain, Cutting, Hinkley, St. John and Ultes. On the Comedy Club, Ralph Kaufman has achieved marked success. Del Button and S. J. Cutting have been Comedy Club managers. In debating and in the number of honor debaters among its members it is believed that this is the greatest class in the history of the University. We possess six honor debaters: Ed Kenny, Clement Holderman, E. M. Halliday, Charles E. Blanchard, Thomas A. Sims and George Malcom, five of whom have achieved every honor open to students in University debating. Clement Holderman was on the Central Debating League team two years ago and debates against Wisconsin this year. Ed. Kenny debated in the Central League in 1903 and was a member of the winning Wisconsin-Michigan team in 1905. Halliday was on the Central League team last yea.r and debates this year with Thomas A. Sims and Holderman against Wisconsin. Charles Blanchard was a member of the Wisconsin- Michigan team in 1904 and the Central League team in 1905. George Malcom was on the Central League team this year and debated against Wiscon- sin in 1903. ' This record is truly wonderful, and one of which the class is justly proud. As intimately connected as law is with politics, at least in many minds, it would be surprising if we had not entered into this wide field of questionable endeavors. And we have, and with a vengeance. Indeed it may be said with truth that our political history possesses greater antiquity than any phase of our corporate existence as a class. Simul- taneously with the opening of college in our freshman year, a meeting was held in a secluded spot, for the purpose of devising a Good Government " for the class-to-be and to outline a policy that should be self perpetuating. Two men were present at this meet- ing who later achieved considerable distinction. One was destined to become our greatest politician, the first president of his class and a political power always to be reckoned with. The other was the man who agreed to nominate him for this high office. But the political path of this Oberlin Croker was at first far from roseate, for his position was challenged by McClain who also had ambitions, and used unique methods to obtain their gratification. Unfortunately for him, however, the class refused to take him seriously and he was relegated to the humble position of sergeant-at-arms. This terrible ignominy caused his loss to us the following year. And in the second year John ' s marshalled forces seemed on the brink of shattering defeat when Clem Holderman delivered his withering rebuke to the so-called ring. " But there are many other stars in this field, and they have waged their war not only in class politics, but also in the Hearst Club, political clubs, S. L. A. and Michiganensian, so that now, with the possible exception of " Bill " Hare and " Tom " Sims there is scarcely a member left but who has held office. At present there seems to be a tendenc) ' , unduly great, perhaps, toward the forma- tion of clubs, notably state clubs; and no doubt the officers of these are recruited chiefly from among our number. But this is not surprising when we consider our cosmopolitan character and the number of states represented, especially those in the west and the Rocky Mountains. Our class boasts of two girls in its enrollment; of whom Miss Hathaway has been with us from the beginning and Miss Griffin has favored us but one year. The present senior class has been as prominent in intellectual lines as elsewhere, but our University education has not all been from books. In our intercourse together we have all gained and benefitted from association with one another, for we are men of all conditions, all views and from every section of the Union. Our class banquets have been uniformly successful, notably the banquet at the Cook House our junior year and that at the Lake House, Whitmore Lake last February. The latter was both unique and very enjoyable, and of peculiar benefit in cementing class friendships and fostering class spirit. The most beautiful things in college are the friendships developed under the shadow of the college walls, and it is certain that the ties thus forged in our class life, can never be unloosed. Death has visited us once, removing from among us Frank E. Byers, a man who had won our sincere respect and friendship, and whose loss we deeply deplore. In company with some who have drifted back upon us from classes gone before, we are now rapidly approaching the doorway of active life, with the trials and vicissitudes it brings to the average young practitioner. But if we evince the energy, loyalty and honor in coming years that we have shown here both as a class and as individuals, our future should be no cause for misgiving. May it be as agreeable and profitable as the three years we have passed under the shelter of this dear old University. DON. G EGGERMAN. 1 906 Law Class Class Officers GUY HEI.VERING MARTIN B. STADTMILLER J. IRVING BRYANT ARTHUR E. LYBOLT JAMES MUSTARD OSCAR E. WAER President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary JAMES M. FITZGERALD E. F. WUNSCH . MICHAEL A. O ' DONNELL MAXWELL B. ALLEN ELAINE McCoRD . Toast Master Class Day Officers Valedictorian Historian HARRY R. TRUSLER ELMKR J. ALWAY . Treasurer Baseball Manager Football Manager Track Manager Poet Prophet 66 Senior Law Committees Executive Committee P. R. HUGHES, Chairman K. F. HARM -vi r L. E. MURPHY ( ' . II. FRANCIS AI.VIN WAGGONER Memonal GEORGE MALCOLM, Chairman K. J. AIAVAY L. MARKEY L. E. HUM L. M. PHKI.PS Picture R. C. McMn.i.KN, Chairman R. E. BROWN KLL A. R. KELLER J. L. SHENGLER G. E. HASKISS Auditing L. W. CARR, Chairman H. C. MONTGOMERY C. A. COOI.KY M. C. MrC.n-TiN V. (;. MURPHY Souvenir 1). I). I n TON, Chairman M. V. UROOKS M. A. O ' DOSNEI.I. Banquet K. R. BEAL, Chairman V. G. SI-ONER II. M. KING A. ( ,. GRANGI n R. I ' ERKY Siiou 1 9 Social A. O. QUAINTANCE, Chairman J. A. ALLEN A. I). MURPHY J. E. SPENCER F. J. WILSON F. I). KOELHEI. L. I,. LONG Lansing A. G. GRANGER, Chairman R. D. JONES IX G. BAILEY Cap and Gown K. W. McCRII.l.Is, Chairman GEORGE PHILIP T. C. WHITMORE L. 1). WELCH J. N. DICHTON.JR. Invitation JOHN KrniN, Chairman (). E. WAER ELAINE McCoRD H.M. DUMPHY F V. JOERGER Senior Reception A. K. THOMAS, Chairman E. G. WUERSTER F. C. STRAIN E. H. EVANS E. M. HAI.LIPAY Senior Promenade H. E. HARTMAN, Chairman F. C. LONGMAN H. HAU.ENBURI; Class Day R. M. ARMOUR M. H. YOUNG H. II. PAKTI.OW 67 LAW SENIORS AI.VIX L. AI.BKRTI, S N, Chicago, 111. LKROV AI.LEBACH, . . New Bethlehem, Pa. Prospective Location, Tampa, Fla. JAMKS A. AI.LF.N, K S, . . . Keithshurg, 111. Prospective Location, Illinois. Class Track Man- ager [2], Varsity Baseball Committee [i] [2], Social Committee [3]. MAX B. ALLEN, .... Manager Class Football Team [4] . Charlotte ELMER J. ALWAY Manistee Prospective Location, Manistee. Law Review, Sec- retary Jeffersonian [2] , Member Memorial Committee T3]. " T. F. ANDERSON, Ann Arbor CHARLES S. ANDRUS, A.B., .... Hastings President Law Class [i], Student Council, Law Re- view, Law Presidents Club, Toastmasters, Barristers. KAY MARTIN ARMOUR, ATA, Class Vice- President [2]. Broken Bow, Neb. 1). G. BAILEY, Sandy Lake, Pennsylvania 68 LAW SENIORS HORACE H. BAKER, . El Paso, 111. ALFRED HENRY BARLOW, X , . Corn, Pa. Prospective Location, Corry, Pa. Class Football [2], Class Track [2] [3], " Varsity Football [3], Friars. Barristers, ALEXANDER JAMES BARNES, . Cedar Rapids, Iowa Prospective Location, Cedar Rapids. A. B. Cornell, Glee Club Sinfonia. A. M. BARNES, .... Allegheny, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. Keystone Club, Captain Class Football Team [2], Varsity Reserves [jj . RAY F. BARNETT, FRANCIS II. BARTLETT, Prospective Location, Chicago. . Ann Arbor Fairmount, Ind. SAMUEL RAY BEAL, Prospective Location, Cuba. Adrian Bi vi S. BECKINGTON, . . Garden Prairie, III. GLENN C. BEECHLER, Prospective Location, Indianapolis. 69 Butler, Indiana LAW SENIORS JAMES W. BELL Atlantic, la. Prospective Location. Salt Lake City. EDWARD BARTON BENSCOE, Prospective Location, Bessemer. Bessemer FRANK F. BETTY, .... Davenport, la. Prospective Location, Davenport, la. KERN MILLER BEURMANN, .... Howell DIVIK BETHUNE DUFFIELD BLAIN, . . Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit, Mich. Leader Man- dolin Club, [3] Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs, Secretary Michigan Union, County Fair Committee. CHARLES E. BLANCHARD, .... Blissfield Member Jeffersonian Society, Toastmasters Club, Debating Team in Michigan-Wisconsin Debate, Michigan-Northwestern, and Michigan-Chicago. WALTER J. BOOKWALTKR, . . . Danville, 111. EUGENE V. BOUGHTON, 1 ' rospective Location, Utah. Evart CHARLES B. BOWMAN, .... Coon Rapids Prospective Location Lander, Wyoming. 70 LAW SENIORS THOMAS C. BRADFIKLD, S N, . Logansport, Ind. Prospective Location, Logansport, Ind., Hoosier Club. BKN.IAMIN P. BRASI.F.Y, . . . Pittsburg, Pa. Prospective Location Pittsburg, Pa., Vice-President Jeffersonian Society [2], Jeffersonian Cup Debating Team [2]. Chairman leffersonian Banquet Committte [3]. H. F. BRKHK, Detroit ( ' HAS. ( I. BRK;C;S, Red Oak, Iowa L VKKNCK C. HKODHKCK, St. Marys, Ohio MKI.VIU.K I). BROOKS, 2 , . . . Saginaw 1 ' iospective Location, Saginaw, General Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee, Comedy Club [2] [3], Musical Clubs [2], Class Football [3] [4], Friars, Treasurer Junior Hop Committee, Vice-Presi- dent Comedy Club, President Comedy Club, Union Banquet Committee, Washington ' s Birthday Com- mittee, Senior Souvenir Committee, Barristers. ROY E. BROWN KI. i.. Oxford HARRY COOK BROWNI.KK, J. IRVING BRYANT, Kingfisher, Okla. Cheboygan LAW SENIORS CLYDE C. BUTTRICK, HARRY WINFIELD CANNON, K S, Barristers. Ada Swissvale, Pa. LELAND W. CARR, Anderson CARROLL CARUTHERS, .... Erwin, Pa. EDWARD HAZEN CHANDLER, . Independence, Kas. Prospective Location, Independence, Kansas. LEROY FRANCIS CHILDS, . . . Mill Creek Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. CARL J. CHRISTIAN, . . . Butte, Montana JAMES L. CONLEY, $ A A, . . Golconda, 111. Prospective Location, Evansville, Ind., Chairman Class Executive Committee, Chairman Washington ' s Birthday Committee, President Students ' Lecture Association, Law Presidents Club. CARL ANDREW COOI.EY, Prospective Location, Detroit. 72 Detroit LAW SENIORS VII.I.ARD MOORK CORNELIUS, A T il, Prospective Location, Adrian. Adrian LORKN O. CRENSHAW, S X, . Los Angeles, Cal. Prospective Location, Los Angeles. JOSEPH H. CRUTHIS, . . . Springfield, 111. Executive Committee [2] , Associate Editor Michi- ganensian. JA-;. P. CUDIHY, Grand Rapids SOUTHARD JOHN CUTTING, A T. . Ann Arbor Glee Club [i] [2] [3], Assistant Manager Comedy Club. F. E. DAC,C;KT, Ypsalanti JOHN DAIII.KN, Jackson I. K. DAVIDSON, .... Kansas Citv. Mo. FREDERICK CHARLES DAY, S N, Portsmouth, England Chairman Music Committee J-Hop. 73 LAW SENIORS FREDERICK MASON DENEFFE; A A, Spokane, Wash. Toastmasters Club, Rocky Mountain Club, Webs- ter Society Cup Debating Team, Varsity Baseball Team. CHARLES LEMUEL DIBBLE, 2 X, . . Marshall A.B. Cornell University, 1903, Quadrangle, Barris- ters, Class Constitution Committee; Organization Committee Michigan Union, Michigan Law Review. HARRY EDWARD DICKERMAN, S A E, New York City Prospective Location, New York City, Barristers. IOHN N. DIGHTON, JR., ATA, . Monticello, 111. Prospective Location, Monticello, 111. I. JAY DOKE, Detroit DENNIS GEORGE DONAHUE, . . . Hancock Prospective location, Hancock. HAROLD MORSE DUNPHY, . . . Spokane, Wash. Prospective Location, Spokane, Wash. DELL D. DUTTON, X , . . Kansas City, Mo. Prospective Location, Kansas City, Mo. Glee Club [il, Interscholastic Committee [i], Comedy Club [2], Baseball Committee [2], County Fair Committee [2], Manager Inter-Clars Baseball [2], Manager Comedy Club [2], President Athletic Association [3], Varsitv Baseball Manager [3], President Kansas City Club [3], Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee,, ROBERT B. KDMONSON, . . . Knoxville, Iowa Prospective Location, Knoxville, Iowa. 74 LAW SENIORS K. V. KDWARDS, .... Logan, Iowa Ph. B. Cornell College (Iowa), Barristers. DONALD (Jn.BKKT KC.(;KRMAX, Ph. B., B O II, 4 A , ... . . Shawnee, Oklahoma Prospective Location, Shawnee, Ukla. Treasurer I ' niversity of Michigan Democratic Club [2], Barristers. (Quadrangle, Michigan Law Review [3], Student Council. Roy ALTON KIAVCICID, .... Export, Pa. F. F.KTKI Prospective Location, Freeport, 111. Steward, 111. EVKKKTT HALL EVANS, A X, . North Platte, Neb. Prospective Location, North Platte, Neb. WILLIAM FKIILINC, MAX ElNKKI.STKIN, Prospective Location, Detroit. Grand Rapids Alpena ROHKRT JOHN FIRMAN, . Harbor Creek, Pennsylvania Prospective Location, Erie, Pa. Err.KNK |. Fist.-HKR, 75 Ann Arbor LAW SENIORS JAMKS MICHAEL FITZGERALD, . . Omaha, Neb. President Webster Society, Toastmaster Senior Ban- quet. ALLEN G. FLETCHER, 4 A A, . Santa Fe, New Mexico Washington ' s Birthday Committee [i], Jeffersonian Cup Team [2]. ALBERT N. FORD, S X, Junior Hop Committee. Battle Creek CHARLES HENRY FRANCIS, . . Parksburg, N. Y. JAMES SERENUS FREECE, . . . Ogden, Utah Vice- President S. L. A. [2]. EMILIANO GALA, . . . Sariaya, Tayabas, P. I. Prospective Location, Sariaya, Tayabas, P. I . ARTHUR L. GENERAUX, . . . Butte, Montana Prospective Location, Butte, Montana. HARRY OLIVER GLASSER, Monnen, Pa. I. G. GORHAM, .... Perrysville, Ohio Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. 76 LAW SENIORS An;rsT(js GRAHAM, X , . . Des Moines, la. Prospective Location, Des Moines, la. AI.UKKT GAU.ITAN GRANDER, Gaines MARION GRIFFIN, .... Memphis, Tenn. Prospective Location, Memphis, Tenn. FENTON EARL GRICSBY, A T, . Greenville, Ohio Prospective Location, Dayton, Ohio. GI.OKCK PAUL Gru- ' iN, . . . Rushville, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis. CLARK JAY HALI Prospective Location, Port Austin. Port Austin HKRBKRT CHKSTKR HALL, Ionia HERBERT HALI.ENBKRG, K 2, . Fargo, N. D. Prospective Location, Fargo, North Dakota. EDWARD JOHN HAMMER, . . Hillsboro, Wis. Class Football Team fi] [2], President Wiscon- sin Club [3] [4]. 77 LAU SENIORS WILLIAM G. HARE, . . . Hillsboro, Oregon 1 ' rospective Location, Portland, Oregon. Rocky Mountain Club, President Jeffersouian Society [2], Chairman Washington Day Committee [2!, Chair- man Class Executive Committee [i], Jeffersonian Cup Debating Team [i], Toastmaster Class Ban- quet [3], Law President ' s Club. HUBERT E. HARTMAN, Auburn, Indiana Prospective Location, Indianapolis, Ind. GEORGE E. HASKINS, X , . . . Chicago Friars, Varsity Glee and Mandolin Clubs, Associate Editor Michiganensian, Class Football Team. SUSIE PAYNE HATHAWAY, Vice-President Class [i]. Louisville, Ky. ROBERT EARI. HELM, Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Toledo. Ohio Guv T. HELVERING, 4 A A, . . Beattie, Kansas Prospective Location, St. Joseph, Mo. Varsity Foot- ball Squad [3], President Class [3], Sinfonia. C. A. HEMMING, .... Lead, So. Dakota Inter-Class Meet [3], Won Prohibition Contest [3]. CLARK EARI. HIGBEK, Patterville WILLIAM BENJAMIN HINKLEY, A 6, . Luverne, Minn. Prospective Location, Luverne, Minn. Varsity Glee and Mandolin Clubs [2] [3]. LAW SENIORS CI.KMKNT M. HOI.DKRMAN, . North Manchester, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis, Ind. CHAS. G. HUBBARU, . . . Kane, Pennsylvania Prospective Location, Kane, Pa. Secretary Class [3]. JIIHX R. HIV.IIKS, .... Bevier. M(j. Prospective Location, Macon, Mo. PAL-I. R. HI-C.IIKS, KKI KKN GAY Hr.vr. A Bevier, Mo Alameda, California Prospective Location, San Francisco. University Tennis Championship [il [2] [3!, Western Intercol- legiate Tennis Championship [I], Michigan Law Re- view [3], Barristers [3]. WILLIAM MILKS JACKSON. Assumption, III. N. E. JACOBS, .. . . . .St. Louis, Mo. Prospective Location, Muskogee, Indian Territory. CHAS. HENRY JANOWSKI, Prospective Location, Detroit. Detroit RALPH K. JKNNKY, B 6 II, t A t , . . Ann Arbor A. B. Michigan 1904, Managing Editor Michi- ganensian |lj Michigan Law Review [3], Barris- ters. 79 LAW SENIORS F. H. JOKRCKR, Hobbs, Ind. CLAUDE WATKINS JOHNSON, Burlington LEO HIRSCH JONAS, .... Centralia, 111. Prospective Location, Centralia, 111. Secretary Illinois Club [3]. ARCHIBALD D. JONES, . . Whitesville, New York ROSCOE D. JONKS, .... Monmouth, 111. RALPH ODELL KAUFMAN, A X, . Spokane, Wash. Prospective Location, Marshfield, Oregon. Baseball Team [2], Varsity Baseball Squad [2], Comedy Club [2] [3], Barristers. PATRICK JOSEPH KEENAN, . . . Chicago, Ind. Prospective Location, Hammond, Ind. AOELBERT RlDGLF.Y KELLER, Prospective Location, Tiffin, Ohio. Tiffin, Ohio CHESTER YOUNG KELLY, 80 Casey, 111. LAW SENIORS FREDKRICK G. B. KEMP, A A, . Manchester, X. H. Secretary Webster Society, Secretary Class [2]. KmviN JAMES KENNY, . . . Duluth, Minn. Central League Debating Team [i], Michigan Team in Debate against Wisconsin [2], Toastmasters, Barristers, W. J. Bryan Prize in Good Government Club Essay Competition [2], HARRY M. KING, Augusta. 111. OSCAR ALBERT KNKHANS, . . Warrenton, Mo. Prospective Location, Milwaukee, Wis. FRANK DEI.ANY KOEI.BEL, Prospective Location, Muskegon. AUSTIN l.i.iivn LATHERS, Muskegon Ann Arbor M. J. LKVOY, .... Milwaukee, Wis. Prospective Location, Milwaukee, Yis. CHARLES HAMMOND L ' HOMMEIHEU, A t , . Detroit ADEI.HERT B. LIGHTFOOT, . . . Big Rapids 81 LAW SENIORS LOGAN LEE LONG, .... Indiana, Pa. Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. All-Fresh Football [i]. Class Football Manager [l] [2!, Class Football [2] [3], Baseball [l] [2] [3], Cap- tain [2], Keystone Club. FRANK C. LONGMAN, .... Battle Creek Prospective Location, Fayetteville, Arkansas, Var- sity Football [l] [2] [3], Student Council. ANTHONY LUCAS, . . . . Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. WM. ALFRED LUCKING, A ! , Prospective Location, Detroit. Calumet Detroit ALBERT EUGENE LYBOLT, .... Alma Class Finance Committee [l], Chess Team [2], Secretarv Class [3], Vice-President Chess and Checker ' Club [3]. ALFRED HOYLK McAuoo, . . . Chicago, 111. Prospection Location, Houston, Texas. F. B. McCo.NNKi.i , Hl.AINE MCCORD, Osborne, Ohio Benton Harbor ROBERT G. MCCREARY, S 4 , . . Cleveland, Ohio Michiganensian Board of Control, Friars. 82 LAW SENIORS RALPH W. McCmu.ls, S A E, . Denver, Colorado Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. JAS. H. Mc:Ki.i ' vNKY, Chicago MAURICK CAI.DWELL McGiFFiN, K 2, . Brookville, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. Law Review [3], Barristers, Banquet Committee [2]. T. McGRKW, t K , . Kansas City, Kansas Prospective Location, Kansas City, Kansas. ROBKRT BKNJAMI.N McKissicK, . Lewiston, Idaho Prospective Location, Lewiston, Idaho. CLARK McMiLLKN, A A, . . Tampico, 111. Michigan Law Review, Associate Editor Michigan- ensian [3]. ROI.I.A C. M Mil I I-N, A T A, . . Monticello, III. Prospective Location, Decatur, 111. Chairman Pipe Committee [2], Michiganensian Board of Control, Chairman Picture Committee [3], Business Manager Michiganensian [3]. FKAXK V. MAIHSHX. Prospective Location, Oklahoma. Byron, Okla. GF " |;K A. M.M.CDM, A B, Acacia, . . Concord Assistant Managing Kditor Michiganensian, [il, Chairman Banquet Committee [i], Chairman Class and University Memorial Committee To Pre- sent Memorial [3], Winning Cup Debating Team, Michigan- Wisconsin Debate, Michigan-Chicago De- bate, Toastmasters. LAW SENIORS HOMER R. MALLOW, Prospective Location, Ann Arbor. Union City LEEDY MARKKV, . . . New Carlisle, Ohio Prospective Location, Oklahoma. PAUL C. MEYER, Prospective Location, Oklahoma. HARRY DORLAND MICHAEL, Ann Arbor Milton, Md. WILLIAM JOSEPH MILLER, Escanaba Prospective Location, Escanaba. Varsity Reserves [2] [3] , Secretary Webster Society [3]. SAMUEL ALFRED MITCHELL, K S, . St. Louis, Mo. Prospective Location, St. Louis, Mo. EARL DARIUS MONROE, . . . Springfield, 111. Prospective Location, Springfield. JAY RANDOLPH MONROE, S N, . . South Haven Prospective Location, Chicago. CLARK BRADLEY MONTGOMERY, K S, 4 A A, Wyanet, III. B. S. Knox College 1901, Chairman Washington ' s Birthday Committee. Class President [2], Law- Presidents Club. 84 LAW SENIORS H. C. MONTGOMERY, . . San Jose, California CHARLES CORNELL MOORE, $ A 4 , Fort Washakie, Wyoming .President Rocky Mountain Club, Law Presidents Club, Michigan Union Dinner Committee, Athletic Board of Control, Washington Birthday Committee, Barristers. GEORGE A. MORRIS, ..... Onawav WM. GORDON MURPHKY, . . . Centralia, 111. Prospective Location, Centralia, III. Critic Web- ster, President Webster. AI.VIN D. MURPHY, .... Washburn, 111. Prospective Location, Metamora, 111. DANIEL CARL MURPHY, AX, Prospective Location, St. Louis, Mo. Howell, Ind. LOREN E. MURPHY, Prospective Location, Chicago. JAN. HKNRY MUSTARD, Prospective Location, Traverse City. Cuba, 111. Midland JOHN MUSTARD, Prospective Location, Midland. Midland 8 5 LAW SENIORS " M. MUTSCHI.KR, 4 " r A, . . . Goshen, Ind. E. E. MVKRS. Ann Arlrar DAN F. NORTH, Homer Class Treasurer [i], Treasurer Webster Society [2]. HKNRV L. OBKTZ, JR., Detroit MICHAEL ARTHUR O ' DONNEL, . . Belvidere, 111. Class Baseball Team [l] [2], Class Baseball Man- ager [2], Class Football Team [3], Class Souvenir Committee. CASPER A. ORNBAUN, . . . Ornbaun, Cal. President Oratorical Association, Chancellor Presi- dent ' s Club. GEORGE E. OSBII RN, . . . Terre Haute, Ind. Checker Team [2] [3], Treasurer Webster Society JOHN JKNKINS OWENS, JR., Scranton, Pa. BENJAMIN STANLEY PAGEL, A f , . . Detroit K 86 LAW SENIORS Enw. F. PARKER, .... Toledo, Ohio Prospective Location, Denver, Col. Varsity Glee Club [i] [2], President Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs, Toastmaster Junior Law Banquet, Secretary Executive Committee Michigan Union, President of Union [6] [7] resigned, Annual Ban- quet Committee, County Fair Committee, Law Presi- dents Club, Michigamua. HARRY H. PARTI.OW, . . . Grand Ledge Executive Committee f i], Class Football Team [2], Chairman Board of Control Michiganensian [3]. JOHN HARCUS PEN.NIMAN, T, Battle Creek EI.MKR H. PHEI.PS, Carson Citv LKWIS Mvki. Memorial Committee [3]. GKDRUK Pliil.il ' . Kibbie Fort Pierre, S. D. OTTO MILTON PIKRCK, Bav Citv M. DKFOK PYPKS, Kansas City, Mo. Prospective Location, Kansas City, Mo. E. N. PUSEY West Chester, Pa. Prospective Location, West Chester, Pa. LAW SENIORS ARTHUR D. OUAINTANCE, . . Golden, Colorado Prospective Location, Golden, Col. President Jeffersonian Debating Society, Vice-President Ora- torical Association, Vice-President Kocky Mountain Club, Law Presidents Club, Chairman Senior Law Social Committee. THOMAS HENRY READ, $ F A, . Shenandoah, Iowa Class Track Team [i] [2], Class Relay Team [4], Varsity Track Team [l] [2] [3], Class Football Team [i]. HARRY W. READING, ANDREW GRAHAM REID, Ph. B., Varsity Track Team [i]. MONTGOMERY GORDON RICE, Prospective Location, Peoria, 111. Flat Rock Indianola, Iowa Peoria, 111. MAGNUS GKORGE RIEBEI.ING, Prospective Location, California or Ohio. Ann Arbor BURTON C. ROGERS, Dundee JOHN RUDIN Townsend, Ohio Prospective Location, Elyria, Ohio. President ' 06 Law Class [i], President Webster Literary Society, Law Presidents Club, University Debating Board [2] [3], Toastmaster First Ohio Club Banquet, Webster Winning Cup Team, Toastmaster Webster Annual Banquet, Chairman Law Invitation Com- mittee [4], WALTER HALI. RUSSELL, A A , A 4 , Plymouth, New Hampshire Prospective Location, Detroit. Friars. 88 LAW SENIORS R M ' INI) GARFIELD ST. JOHN, 4 " A , . Ann Arbor BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SALTZSTEIN, . . Detroit GEORGE CHANDLER SCARLETT, . Brunswick, Ga. CLARENCE JOHN SCHROEDF.R, . Rock Island, III. Prospective Location, Washington (State). Varsity Band [i] [2] [ |, Manager [i], Varsitv Musical Club [3]. WALTER EDWARD SCHROEDER . Blue Island, 111. WILLIAM HAROLD SCOFIELD, . Colorado Springs, Colo. Prospective Location, Colorado Springs, Colo. CLIFFORD J. SEBRINC Blisstield G. W. SELBY, Clio HOWARD JACKSON SEYMOUR, J K S, . Ravenna, Ohio Prospective Location, Detroit. Owls, University Comedy Club [i]. LAW SENIORS L. N. SHARPK, AX, . . . West Branch FRANK JOSKIMI SHKK.HAN, . . Shadeland, I ' a. Prospective Location, Conneaut, Ohio. JAMKS TIIAIMWS SUM-MAX, . Hamburg, Arkansas Prospective Location, Little Rock, Arkansas. K. I ' KKRY SHORTS, K , . . Mt. Pleasant Prospective Location, Kansas City, Kansas. Barris- ters Michigan Law Review [3], General Chair- man Freshman Banquet [l], Arrangement Commit- tee Junior Hop. THOMAS ALLAN SIMS, S N, . Indianapolis, Ind. President Northern Oratorical League, Michigan- Wisconsin Debating Team, Michigan Daily Associate Editor; Associate Editor Inlander, Michigan Daily Board of Control, Editor School of Music Record, Board of Directors and Vice-President Michigan Union, Housier Club Toastmaster, Glee Club, Toast- masters, Sinfonia. WILLIAM ALBKRT SLICK, South Bend, Ind. HARRY S. SI.VKIELD, T A, . . . Del. oil Prospective Location, Detroit. Baseball Committee [i] [2], Junior Hop Committee. SOMERS HAYS SMITH, AT,. Prospective Location, New Vork City. Adrian CHAS. E. SMOYKR, . Wadsworth, Ohio Prospective Location, Sioux Falls, S. I). University Oratorical Contest [3], Secretary Webster Society. 90 LAW SENIORS G. EDWARD SHELL . . . Deei -Lodge, Mont. FRANK LERCIY Son.E, . . . Hupper, Utah JAMES EZRA SPKNCKR, . . . North Branch Prospective Location, Ann Arbor. K. E. STEINHAUER, A 6, . . Denver, Colo. Toastmaster [i " |, Secretary Rocky Mountain Club [I]. MARTIN BERNARD STADTMII.I.KK, . Indiana, Pa. First Vice-President Senior Law Class. A. J. STEVENS, Bangor Prospective Location. AI.HI-.KT W. STENGER. . . ' . Johnstown, Pa. Prospective Location, Johnstown, Pa. IIIIIN 1.. SI ' K.NCI.KK, .... Rochester, 111. ( ' HAS. Sn.Bt:RT STEWART, B 9 II, . . Port Huron LAW SENIORS G. E. STOCKBRIDGE, Ann Arbor WILLIS GORDON STOKER, K S, Prospective Location, Chicago. Michigan Law Review. LKON EUGENE STOWE, Valparaiso, Ind. Barristers, Owls, Howell FRED C. STRAIN A , . . Great Falls, Mont. Prospective Location, New York City. Junior Hop Committee [i], Chairman County Fair Parade Committee [2] , Delegate to League of American Col- leges at Indianapolis [2], Barristers, Michigamua. THEODORE M. STUART, JR., B 8 II, A , Chariton, Iowa Prospective Location, New York City, Varsity Foot- ball Team [2] [3], Tennis Championship [2], Tennis Team [2]. ROLAND G. SWAKFIELD, Prospective Location, Coldwater. Coldwater ALEXANDER RAMSEY THOMAS, A X, . Salt Lake City Prospective Location, Salt Lake City, Class Foot- ball Team [i], Chairman Senior Reception Com- mittee [3]. LAWRENCE B. TRAV.ERS, Prospective Location, Peoria, 111. Fairview, 111 HARRY R. TRUSLER, , . . . Tempe, Arizona Prospective Location, Oklahoma. Critic [2], and Vice-I ' resident [3], Webster Literary Society, First Place Oratorical Contest of Temperance Research Club [2], Second Place in State Contest, Class Poet [3], Michigan Law Review. LAW SENIORS I.KICH CILI.KY TURNER, Z X, A , . Cincinnati, Ohio A. B. Dartmouth, Friars, Barristers, Varsity Base- ball [l], Assistant Football Coach [3]. CARL ULTKS, JR., K , . . Springfield, Ohio Prospective Location, Springfield, Ohio. A. B. Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio, Michigan Glee Club [2] [3], EPSON B. VALENTINE, Prospective Location, Toledo, O. GEORGE VANDERWALI., Prospective Location, Oregon. OsrAR E. WAER, Prospective Location, Philippines. Benton Harbor Haines Coloina ALVIN WAGGONER, Prospective Location, Mattoon, 111. Gavs, 111. MILTON VAUGHN WARD, A K E, . Greenburg, Ky. DAVID ASHI.F.V WARNER, Spring Arbor HKKKKRT DAVID WARNER, A T fi. . South Bend, Ind. Prospective Location, South Bend, Ind. Secretary Indiana Club. 93 LAW SENIORS GAY ALFRED WEBB, Orro W. WKGNER, Prospective Location, Monroe, Mich. Kalamazoo Riga HARRY M. WIER, AX,. . . Cambridge, 111. Prospective Location, Los Angeles. Antlers, Var- sity Interscholastic Manager [3], Director Michigan Athletic Association [3], Manager Inter-Class Foot- ball [3], Class Football Team [i], Interscholastic Committee [2], Class Social Committee [i], Varsity Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs [i] [2] [3]. LESTER DARWIN WELCH, Prospective Location, Portland, Oregon. Ann Arbor TOM C. WHITMORE, A. B.; Knoxville, Iowa In-.Los WILLIAMS, . Washington Court House, Ohio ALEXIS WILLS. South Bend, Ind. FLOYD JEROME WILSON, .... Lansing W. P. WILSON, Murphyboro, 111. 94 LAW SENIORS CHRISTIAN ALFRED WINTER . . . Carrollton . iiiikrj. WISMKK, Midland DAI.K WITT. Seattle, Wash. WILLIAM SCOTT WOOD, K , . . Muskegon I ' nispeclive Location, Muskegon. Friars. MKNRV WOOG, .... Washington, I). C. Michigan Law Review, Barristers. C. DALE WOOLFK, Lewishurg, Pa. ERASTUS WOOLLEY, Secretary Webster Society [ 1 1 . Kanah, Utah Knu ' ARD F. WUNSCH, ..... Detroit Class Football Team (2] [3!, Class Treasurer [3]. WILLIAM FKKDKRICK WUNSCH, 95 Detroit LAW SENIORS ERWIN GROVER WORSTER, B 6 II, . Milwaukee, Wis. JAMES G. WYMAN, . . . Johnson City, Tenn. MERLE HORACE YOUNG, Chairman Class Day Committee. Paw Paw WHERE IT HAPPENED 9 6 The History of the 1 906 Engineering Class CHAS. D. KELLY We came here from all parts of the country and in a short time we shall go our sev- eral ways and be farther apart in point of distance than before we came, but we came as individuals, and we leave as the 1906 Engineering Class. A class of as loyal good fel- lows as ever came together, and we shall carry away with us a little more than the know- ledge of stresses and strains in crazily loaded beams and the expansion of hot air through orifices. The memories of our four years as a class and our good times together will be with us when beams and hot air have faded into oblivion. Our first meeting as a class will be long remembered by those who attended. The meeting was called to order by Joe Willis. We all became acquainted with Joe on that day and he has never allowed us to forget him since. Frank Fowles made a speech. The class fell in love with his down east drawl and elected him president at once. Duff Slay- maker made the first of his famous speeches before the class and we immediately chose him to guard our money for the year. Duff has been making his speeches ever since but we have never asked him to do anything for us again. Frank has remained silent and this year we elected him as a member of the Students Council. The 1906 Engineers were a strong factor in defeating the Sophs in the Fresh-Soph rush, and although some of our members climbed a little nearer to heaven that night than they ever will again, we were proud of our achievement. We played a star role in the hair-cutting and cut and were cut with the greatest good nature. The Fresh-Soph track meet was won by 1906 mainly through the efforts of Stewart, who secured three firsts. Norcross and Hendry also won points in the meet. We made a double record by win- ning the class relay championship that year, it being the first time any freshman class had ever won the event and the first time the engineers had ever been in the finals. The team consisted of Stewart, Norcross, Joclyn and Geiger. The establishing of the freshman cap was through our efforts and it was through our efforts that it was carried on the following years. Our sophomore year was a continuation of the successes of our first year. The FVesh-Soph track meet brought out Ramey, Goodwin, Pinch and Kahle, through whose efforts the meet was again won, ours being the first class that had ever won the meet twice. The relay team consisting of Stewart, Norcross, Goodwin and Kahle again won the championship. Norcross played quarter-back on the varsity that year so we elected him president of the class. His great stunt was calling meetings and forgetting to attend them himself but things progressed finely. Our football team reached the finals in the class series and lost out by one touch- down after a hard game. Too much credit cannot be given Col. Fox for his gallant 98 behavior on the field of action with his megaphone. His leading of the rooting was superb and his efforts on that and other occasions deserve the greatest praise. Our debut as upper-classmen found us somewhat thinned out but looking cheerfully forward for new theories to expound. It was then that the powers that be and the powers who had just arrived started to raise the standard of the department. The frenzied finance going on about the country was as nothing compared with the frenzied bohning we did. Our numbers diminished directly as the standard rose and it went up awfully high and is still rising. We struck S. R. It was a sad blow for most of us. The Secretary worked over time making out our cons " and I may state incidentally that the cons are still there. " Politics were quiet and Joclyn was elected president without much opposition. Ramey, Fishleigh, Goodwin and Pinch represented the class on the track team that year. Carrothers played on the varsity baseball team and Norcross on the football team. University politics attracted some of the members of our class and Claude Boynton was elected financial secretary of the Athletic Association. Harold Holmes was elected manager of the track team and Lee Jenny of the baseball team. The tales that have leaked out concerning the spring trip leave no doubt that things were done up in proper style and that the cities of the east had a glimpse of the true Michi- gan spirit. For further information see Joe Bursley. Summer school saw the Civils hie themselves north while the rest of the class settled down to enjoy themselves in Ann Arbor. After the strenuousness of the preceding semes- ter it was a time of blissful calm and good fellowship. " According to the testimony of the oldest inhabitant more Bull Durham was consumed on the peaceful Huron last sum- mer than ever before. " Only one event marred the summer. Old Bob, the foundry- man, after an illness of two days passed away, and the students lost one of the best friends they had on the campus. The class attended the funeral in a body. Most of us came back early this year and after wasting a few blue books, we started in on politics. Our last political scrap will long be remembered. We were born to lead and it seemed as if everyone wanted to be leader. After a couple of weeks debating, scrapping and wire-pulling the fight simmered down to a contest between ' Pat " Palmer, backed by the Civils, and Rew Wooley, supported by the Mechanicals. Everyone was a politician and everyone who had the least drop of senior blood in his veins voted and " Pat " won out by two votes. It was a glorious fight, conducted in the most friendly man- ner and free from any hard feelings. The set up given afterwards by the victors will long be remembered. Norcross captained the football team, Ramey captained the track team, Gottshall was elected track manager, Slaymaker, vice-president of the Michigan Union, Kin Clarke manager of the Varsity Glee club and Coon was chosen president of the Senior Council. Lyndon, the flash-light artist and commercial genius of the University is a 1906 product and should not be overlooked in mentioning class celebrities. In spite of raised standards, Hydraulics and other unpleasant things the class is still on its feet and looking forward to the final roll-call. It is not altogether with a feeling of pleasure that we will take our leave, but we have our work to do and 1906 will do its task with the same cheerfulness and thoroughness that has characterized it for four years dur- ing its sojourn in dear old Ann Arbor. 99 1 906 Engineer Officers PERCY PALMER HARRY M. FRANCIS E. J. CREIGHTON SAMUEL C. BRANDON PHILLIP C. DAVIS . HAROLD B. CULBERTSON HORACE P. KAMEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Baseball Manager Football Manager Track Manager ! Senior Engineer Committees LKE R. JENNEY Reception Committee THURLOW E. COON, Chairman C. S. KENNEDY Cap and Gown Committee GUY W. JOCLYN, Chairman Invitation Committee KOHKRT W. GOTSHALI., Chairman R. L. KDWARDS II. I.AKSON Picture Committee PHILIP W. YAU.OWICH, Chairman Memorial Committee KKW WOOI.I.EY, Chairman K. E. KNK.H ' A. YOUNG G. W. CLARK H. W. HOLMES J. W. BARTON Entertainment Committee E. J. LUSSKY, Chairman I. I). GOODWIN Souvenir Committee CHRIS CRON L. R. BAILEY R. B. SILVERMAN, Chairman W. C. KNIGHT Arrangement Committee PAUL S. ROBERTS, Chairman H. A. SHERMAN FRANK R. KOWI.ES Auditing Committee C. O. KKLI.Y, Chairman W. J. WARD S. R. ALLEN C. D. AU.INGTON ENGINEERING SENIORS STANLEY RINDGE ALLEN. ATA, . Grand Rapids Freshman Banquet Committee, Sophomore Prom- enade Committee [2], Auditing Committee [4]. WILLIAM C. ALLAN, Cleveland, Ohio COURTENAY DERBY ALLINGTON, T, . . Saginaw -Friars, Musical Clubs, [2] [3] [4], President Musi- cal Clubs [4], Vulcans. M. ALPEBN, Alpena NIF.I.S M. ANDERSON, Louis R. BAILEY, Pipe and Stein Committee. Fountain Green, Utah Big Rapids BURTON ADAMS BAKKR, Lansing r. vi-:i.L BARNARD, Saginaw JOHN WARREN BARTON, . . Buffalo, New York ENGINEERING SENIORS OTTO C. BF.RRY, Glendale, Ohio KI.I.IS M. BONNKY, K , Friars, Michigamua. Austin, III. K B. BOYNTON, Z , . . . Muskegon Fin ancial Secretary Athletic Association [4], Vul- cans, Michigamua. SAMUEL C. BRANDON, Class Treasurer [4] . Detroit BKNJAMIN N. BRAUN, .... Ann Arbor Member Technic Board [3], Chairman Technic Board [4]. WII.UAM JAMKS BRYAN, Cincinnati, Ohio KI.I F. BUSH, Hudson Loins l!r iii i . Kendall, Mont. JOHN WOOD CAMFBKI.I Napoleon, Ohio 103 ENGINEERING SENIORS CLIFTON O. CARRY, . . . Wilmington, Ohio H. M. CHAPIN, .... Ashtabula, Ohic: Registrar Engineering Society [3], G. W. CLARK Grand Rapids Class Football Team [4], Class Baseball Team [i] [2] [3], Captain [4]. KINSLEY N. CLARKK, 2 , . . Chicago, III. Assistant Manager Glee Club [3] Manager [4], Vulcans, Friars, Michigamua. ELMER J. CODNER, Class Football Team [4]. Auburn, N. Y. B. L. COGSHALL, Muskegon HARRIE NKWTON COLE, A. B. ( ' 01), Ann Arbor THURLOW E. COON, A. B. 2 X, . . Ann Arbor Vulcans, President Students Council, Chairman Re- ception Committee [4], Michigamua. EDWARD J. CREIGHTON, . . . Franklin, I ' a. Chairman Entertainment Committee [3], Class Secretary [4], Secretary and Treasurer Cross Country Club [4], Associate Editor Michiganensian [4], Vulcans. 104 ENGINEERING SENIORS CHRIS CRON, Manistee FRKD R. CRON, Manistee Class Football Team [3], Captain [4], Vulcans. HARRY G. CROSBY, Plainwell HAROLD BUKDKTT CUI.BERTSON, . . Charlotte Manager Class Football Team [4]. PHILIP C. DAVIS, S X, .... Kalamazoo Class Baseball Team [i], Manager Class Baseball Team [4], Vulcans. ISAAC DE PAGTF.R, Class Baseball Team [3] [4]. Grand Rapids HF.KMAN O. DRAT ., JOHN A. DUNFORD, Muskegon Long Rapids RALPH L. EDWARDS, .... Hinsdale, 111. All-Freshman Football, Class Football [2] [3] [4], Invitation Committee. 105 ENGINEERING SENIORS WALTER E. EHRMAN, .... Chicago, 111. SKTH H. ELY, .... Rutherford, N. J. WARREN E. EMI.KY, K , . Philadelphia, Pa. GKORGE STOKES FANNING, .... Detroit PKRRY A. FELLOWS, Albion IOHN B. FISHKR, Detroit MARTIN K. FISHKR, ... Class Baseball Manager [i]. Inkster WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A T, . Chicago, 111. President Student Council [4], Varsitv Track Team, Vulcans, Michigamua. FRANK R. FOWLES, .... Auburn, Me. Class President [i], Member Student Council [4!, Owls, Vulcans. 106 ENGINEERING SENIORS MAURICE WINSI.OW Fox, .... Detroit Librarian Engineering Society [2], Class Yell- master [l] [2] [3] [4]. HARRV MARSHALL FRANCIS, A T to, Hillsboro, N. IX Class Vice-President [4! . JESUS Vii.i.K.ciAS GARCIA, H. Miguel Allende-Gto., Mexico Member Chess and Checker Team [4]. Roy VKI.I.INCTON GIEEORD, VlI.I.IAM A. GIKKOKD, . Romeo Romeo EARL MANSKIKLD GLADDEN, Owosso IKYIM; I). GOODWIN, ()- sso Varsity Track Team [2] [3] [4], Class Relay Team [2] [3] [4], Class Track Manager [.?]. 1.. KEEVES GODWIN, Assistant in General Chemistry [4]. Owosso |. 1 1. GDRDI IN, Class Football Team [l]. Detroit 107 ENGINEERING SENIORS KOHKRT WARREN GOTSHALI., 9 A X, . Toledo, Ohio Toast Freshman Banquet, All-Fresh Football Team Class Football [2] [3] [4], Chairman Invitation Committee [4], Varsity Track Manager [4], Vul- cans, Friars, Michigamua. C. L. GoTTSCHALK, JOHN M. GRANT, KUWARD GUY GRKK.N, WILTON S. HALL, S A E, GKORGK L. HARMAN, KI.I LEWIS HAYES, ' uincv . Alpena CHARLES K. GREAR, .... Albion, N. Y. Charlevoix Waverly, N. Y. Bav Cit WILLIAM FRANK HARRIS, .... Bay Citv Reed Citv 108 ENGINEERING SENIORS JAMKS R. HKNDRY Ann Arbor Class Track Team [i] [2] [3], Class Football [i] [2], Secretary Engineer Society [i]. Ross I). HlI.DEBRANT, Howell Rciss O. HlNKI.K, WM. R. HOECK, Fenton . Elkhart, Ind. FRAN CIS II. Hoi. LISTER, Cambridge, N. Y. HAROLD W. HOLMES, r A, .... Detroit All-Fresh Football Team, Member Freshman Ban- (juet Committee, Class Football Team [2] [3] [4] Varsity Track Committee [2], Manager [3], Secre- tary Athletic Association [3], Cap and Gown Com- mittee [4]. ARTHUR T. HI-NT. Ann Arbor LEE ROYAL JEXNEY, A.B., B 8 IT, . . Ann Arbor General Chairman Junior Hop Committee, Varsitv liaseliall Committee [2], Varsity Baseball Manager [3], President Athletic Association [3], Class Re- ception Committee [4] . GUY WHITCOMB JOCLYN, . Leavenworth, Kansas Champion Class Relay [i], Class Relay [4], Class Football Team [i] [2] [3] [4], Class President [3], Treasurer Republican Club [3], Class Baseball [3], Varsity Track Committee [3] [4], Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Vulcans. log ENGINEERING SENIORS WILLIAM IX JOHNSTON, Milford FREDERICK C. KAHI.E, .... Menominee All-Fresh Track Team, All-Soph Track Team, Class Relay [3], Class Football Team [i]. GF.ORGK IRVING KEAL, Dexter CHARLES DANE KELLY, .... Mt. Clemens Engineering Social Club Committee [3], Chairman Engineering Social Club [4], Chairman Class Auditing Committee [4], Class Historian, Vulcans. W. F. KENDRICK, Ann Arbor CLIFFORD S. KENNEDY, .... Miles All-Fresh Football Team, Class Football Team [2] [3] [4], Class Baseball Team [i] [2] [3], Secretary and Treasurer Student Branch A. I. E. E. JUSTIN THOMAS KINGDON, . Fort Klamath, Oregon Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society I [4], Business Manager Michigan Technic [4] . WILLIAM H. KLEIN, FREDERICK E. KNEIP, Kansas City. Mo. Vpsilanti MO ENGINEERING SENIORS WILLIAM CLARK KNIGHT, . . Westboro, Mass. All-Fresh Football Team [ i], Class Football Team, [2] [3] [4], Captain [2], All-Fresh Track Team [i], Class Track Team [l] [2], Football Com- mittee [3], Class Souvenir Committee [4]. CLARENCE H. KREMERS, Class Baseball Team [2]. Holland Ci IKGE W. LAMKE, Detroit Recording Secretary A. I. E. E. [3], Chairman A. I. E. E. [4]. HENRY LARSON, Manistee T. LOTHROP, X , . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Freshman Banquet Committee, J-Hop Committee, Toastmaster Senior Banquet. EVERETT J. I.OVETT, X 4% Hrcn J. I.I-MSIIKN, Chicago, 111. Ann Arbor EL-CAR I.CSSKY, Chicago, 111. Class Baseball Team [i] [2] [3], Chairman Senior Social Committee. JAMES DUNCAN KNAPP LYMAN, Norwalk, Ohio III ENGINEERING SENIORS EDWARD JOSEPH MCDONNELL, . . . Port Huron Mandolin Club [4], Owls, Vulcans, Michigamua. ORRIS RAYMOND MACKLEM, Marlette B. O. MAHAFFKY, . . . Sulphur Springs, Texas JOHN Louis MEYFARTH, S N, . . . Jackson CARL E. MENSING, . RAYMOND E. MILLER, ADELBERT P. MILLS, STUART GAYI.ORD MORI.EV, T, Friars, Vulcans. 112 Chelsea Vpsilanti Tecumseh CASSIUS ARDEN MORFORD, . . , Battle Creek Saginaw ENGINEERING SENIORS Bl-.R N AK 1 1 IN A l H.I.VOORT, Detroit NAGI.KR, Middleville ADRIAN J. NKERKEN, Holland JOHN MARTIN NKSTKR, Lake Linden FRED S. NORCROSS, JR., T, . . Menominee All-Freshman Track Team, All-Sophomore Track Team, Class Relay [i] [2] [3], Class President 2 , Varsity Track Team [i] [2], Athletic Board of Control [3], County Fair Committee [3], Varsity Football [2] [3] [4], Captain [4], Vulcans, Mich- igamua. FALCONKR O ' BRIEN, A K E, . . . Detroit Varsity Baseball Team [2] [3], Vulcans, Michigamua. 1 ' Kui v A. PAI.MKR, . . . Geneva, New York Class Football Team [2] [3] [4], Class President [4], Vulcans. FREHERICK E. PARK, A T, ARTHUR G. PASHBY, Secretary Class [i]. Adrian Constantine ENGINEERING SENIORS CI.AUDF. OVVKN PINCH, . . - Battle Creek Class Secretary [2], Class Football Team [3], Class Baseball [i] [2] [3] [4]. Captain [2], All-Sopho- more Track Team, Class Track Team [3], Vice- President Engineering Society [3], President [4], Michigan Technic Board [4] , Varsity Track Team [3], Varsity Indoor Track Team [4], Owls, Mich- igamua. ROY Au-KK.n PI.UMB, Analytical Chemist State Geological Survey. WHITNEY M. PRAI.L, Kenton Pontiac JOSEPH M. PRATT, A A , LaGrange, 111. Friars, Vulcans, Michigamua. HORACE PATTON RAMEY, T A, . Carlisle, Kentucky Southern Club, Vulcans, All-Sophomore Track Team [2], Cross Country Team [2], Varsity Track Team [3], Michigan Four-mile Relay Team [3], Cross Country Team [3], Class Relay Team [3], [4!, Manager [4], Captain Cross Country Club [4], Captain Varsity Track Team [4]. RUSSELL SHATTIICK REED, ATA, . . Chicago All-Freshman Football Team [i], Class Football Team [2] [3]. LON GRENARD REID, .... Akron, Ohio HERBERT Kin.i.y, PAUL SIDNEY ROBERTS, Vulcans, Owls. Galveston, Texas Grant 114 ENGINEERING SENIORS Ci OKI;]. VADK Ross, L. VUKM !: ROYS, S J , KICHAKD R. RVAN. MAYXAUH II. SALMON, A A Kriars, Michigamua. XIXA KI.LIOT SKVISON, HKNRY A. SHKRMAN, S X, Picture Committee [4]. Fostoria, O. Saginaw Sault Ste Marie Syracuse, N. Y. ' M. KKKHKKICK SCHRKCARDUS, . Prairie City, Iowa Constantine Uwosso JAY DKLIVAN SIDENER, . . . Grand Rapids RAYMONH H. SII.VKRMAN, Chairman Souvenir Committee [4]. " 5 Kalamazoo ENGINEERING SENIORS GEORGE DUFKIELD SLAYMAKER, . . . Detroit Vice-President Michigan Union [4]. MAURICE DAVID SMII.ANSKV, Detroit R. F. SMITH, Mosherville W. J. SMITH, ...... Saginaw President Engineering Society [4] , Technic Board [4] . ARTHUR D. SPENCER, Ann Arbor CHAS. W. SPOONER, T A, . . Grand Rapids ELLIS W. TEST, La Porte, Ind. H. STRAUB. Dovvagiac 116 ENGINEERING SENIORS WILLIAM WOI.COTT TKI-TT, ... Jackson ISAAC J. THORFK, 9 A X, . . . Toledo, Ohio BVRAM Cl.ARKSON TRUKBI.OOD, X N, Ann Arbor FRED HKNRY TUCK, BeMing I[ri:i.Ki S. Tui.I.ocK, 4 A 6, . Leavenworth, Kansas Class Football Team [i] [2] [3], Musical Clubs [2] hi- CHARLES J. ULLRICH, JAY D. UTLKY JK., Michigan City, Incl. Grand Rapids CHARLES CRAIUIK VAN VALKENBURGH, JR., Fresno, Cal. All-Fresh Football Team [i], Class Football Team [2] [3] [4], Manager Class Football Team [4], President Rocky Mountain Club [3], Vulcans. JOHN ALBERT VAN ZUKKKN, 117 Holland ENGINEERING SENIORS KCCKXK VILLA, Mexico Citv HAROLD SAYRK WHKKLKR, Banjo Club [3]. JAY R. WATSON, RALPH B. WILEY, Manistee . Saline Detroit DKAN B. WII.HELM, Detroit WALTER IRVING WILLIS, . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Class Football Manager [i], Class Social Com- mittee [3]. Jos. WILLIS, Chicago RKW E. WOOLLEY, .... Ann Arbor Chairman Senior Memorial Committee, Owls, Michigamua. IIS FNG1NEERING SENIORS PHILIP W. YALLOWICH, . . . Buffalo, N. V. Class Koothall Team [4], Class Baseball Team [l], Chairman Picture Committee, Michiganeosian Board. ARRK;O VOUNC, AT, . . . . . Chicago Varsity lianjo Club [4], Varsity Mandolin Club [4], Senior Memorial Committee. " ' [ ' UK GRAVK OLD SF.NIOKS " Seniors Who did not tur n in their Pictures to the Board of Editors Literary Department LUCY BISHOP, Eau Claire, Wis. EUGENIA M. BRAY, Grosse Point Farms C. S. CARNEY, Bay City REBECCA CRITTENDEN, Mount Clemens Lois MARGARET HAI.I.ENKECK, Canandaigua, N. Y. MARY GRACE HOLMES, Kenton, O. WILMENINA HOYSETH, Ishpeming LENA J. KINNEY, Ishpeming IRENE M. KI.EINSTUCK, Kalamazoo VERA LAY, Kalamazoo ROY K. McAuMNE, Jackson ISABELLA MACRAE, Laurium ANNIE MORTON MULHERON, Detroit OSCAR S. TRUMBLF. CECIL WILLIAMS, Marquette JOHN E. WINTER, Holland Law Department E. M. HAI.LIDAY, Fenton JOHN B. ORTON, Grand Rapids WM. T. RAYMOND, Chicago, 111. STEPHEN HOWARD WATTLES, Kalamazoo Engineering Department W. J. F. WARD, Detroit Medical Department ELTON POPE BILLINGS, Grand Rapids HARRIE W. KENFIEI.D, Hastings WILLIAM SANDERS CHAPIN, Chelsea, Vermont ROSCOE CHARLES OLMSTEAD, Pasadena, Cal. CATHERINE JOHNSTONS, Taylor, No. Dakota GUY ALMERON KLOCK, Harrisville, N. Y. Class History 1 906 Medics Ours is a remarkable class. The annals of four years of close contact with insistent demands from a faculty composed of men themselves " fiends for work " such a record is bound to be a signal one. From the 23rd of September, 1902, when " Eddie " Goodwin was first " put up, " until June 21, 1906, when Paul Patter- son will assume the dignity of an M. I). during all this time our history has been notable for its variations and intensity. We are a heterogeneous lot, we could not help being so, and naturally our ups and downs are the more interesting on that account. " Life is change " and life is the more bearable because of change. We have seen transitions galore. We helped to move the department from the old to the new medical building. We took our anatomy in the old lab. where Miss Berry was unwittingly incarcerated one evening. Albert, the janitor, was planning for his Thanksgiving turkey and neglected to make the rounds before closing up. She was liberated by the efforts of an unsuspecting but courageous Law about 7:15 p. m. and thereby was lost to Wiggers a most ro- mantic opportunity. The old anatom. lab. also reminds us of the secret sessions each of us had with " Mac, " and of the large " P " he placed after some names, of the smaller " p " he appended to others, and of the " P " which he conscientiously could not and did not put after still other names. Those sessions probably will be THK UNIVERSITY HOSPITALS longest remembered, because of the personality of the man who faced us, and because of the insight, which was there received, of the kind of work expected and habitually done in the Medical Department of the University of Michigan. A few of the class, after their " vision " in that sanctum, decided that this was noplace for them and soon betook themselves to a more temperate climate. The idea of change is thus again suggested. For various reasons our personnel has altered from year to year. Sometimes it has noticeably decreased at the end of a semester. But it would be inconsiderate, not to say rude, even to mention those who left us and whom our newer accessions never have had the pleasure of knowing. Our second year was the most active period we have experienced. Hardlv did we have time to register before the two political tickets were prepared and caucus meetings of the two factions secretly held. " Rem- my ' s " cigars and headwork coupled with Bob Owen ' s persuasive ways proved to be the more effective; but not a man in the class, no matter what his prejudices, failed to recognize the fact that two stronger candidates could not have been chosen. That early spurt influenced the whole year. Our football team was best that fall, our " congregational " singing was whole-souled, our laboratory periods were characterized by many humorous in- cidents, the spring banquet was epoch-making in its nature, the ' 07 class received more particular attention, and I even believe that our records in the Secretary ' s Office for 1903-04 will show that our college work was best during that time. Recalling the spring banquet brings to mind " Dad " Gregory ' s opening address on that occasion. It reminded one of " Webster ' s Reply to Hayne " or some other equally famed oration. Although it conclusively demonstrated Dad ' s forensic ability it was uneconomical. Those who sat near the head of the table attest to the statement that the Dean consumed 7 large cigars during the interval occupied by said effusion. As Juniors we took on some flesh, that is after December 3. The advent of Drs. Parker and Canfield, the departure of Prof. Cushny, Dr. Patton ' s quizzes, path, lab., the witticisms of Dr. Georg, Dunlap ' s enviable athletic record, " Mat " Kollig s penmanship versus Prof. Cushny ' s ire, Mcjunkin ' s visit to a gent ' s furnishing store, the " goat class, " these will serve to remind us of the aggregate of interesting happenings and intercur- rent processes which supervened during the session of 1904-05. This year ' s history is so recent that a recounting of the events is unnecessary. It seems hardly " heterot- opous " at this point, however, to pay tribute to one member of the class whose disposition has clearly demonstrated his right to future success. His unfailing response to a pleasantry, the notable evenness of his temperament along with his other natural endownments all presage to Herbert Everett Coe a most useful and auspicious career. Class lore can not all be told. It is sufficient merely to suggest and memory will do the rest. In col- lege we have been perhaps too often prone to judge a man bv his foibles and to characterize him by his idiosyn- crasies. It will be no exception to the rule if, after our graduation, the indefinite waiting for something definite becomes irksome. To relieve this prospective situation it might be well for us to recall in reminiscence each class member in his turn, and with this larger perspective of space and time we will he able to credit each of them with the virtues which we failed to recognize at close range. JAMES A. WORK, JR. THE SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS Senior Medical Officers C. A. l ' KTKKSi X Miss NIIKMA 1!. l- ' .i 1.1 s C. A. VAN DUSKN H. W. CAM--I K.I.I) . JAMKS A. WOKK C. C. OEMMER A. R. I ' l.i iu.; . J. F. HINCKS H. E. COK R. K. SCRAFFORII . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian . Prophet . Poet Football Manager Baseball Manager . Track Manager Executive Committee G. W. MORE J. A. WORK 123 MEDICAL SENIORS ELMER GOODMAN BALSAM, .... Manistee Surgery Staff. ROBERT HAUSE BEACH, A. B., B II, . Pontiac, III. Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff. FREDERICK BEEKEL, B II, . . . Elyria, O. Phagocyte, Surgical Staff. GORDON BERRY, A. B., N S N, . Worchester, Mass. Opthalmology Staff, State Water Analyst [2] , Univer- sity Golf Team [2], Class Baseball and Track Team [O [2]. JOSEPH TOWER BERRY, 4 P S, Phagocyte, Glee Club [2] [3] [4]. Kelding RICHARD ARTHUR BOLT, A. B., . . St. Louis, Mo. Surgery Staff, President S. C. A., President Alpha Nu, Quadrangle, Toastmasters, Vice President Medi- cal Society [3] Class Treasurer [i]. FRITZ ALBERT BRINK, Meckling, South Dakota KIIC.ENE TAYLOR BRUNSON, A. B., Gynecology Staff, Class Football Team [i]. Ganges LEROY WILLIAM CHILDS, A. B., N S N, . Ann Arbor Surgery Staff, Assistant in Anatomy [3], Senior Council, Class Baseball Team [i] [2]. 124 MEDICAL SENIORS FREDERICK EARI. CLARK, . . . Dansville, O. Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff, Football Team [ i ] [2], Baseball Team [2]. HERBERT EVERETT COK, A. B., P 2, . Seattle, Wash. Pathology Staff, Class Football [2] [3], Class Base- ball [2] [4], Class Track Team [l] [2] [3], Mich- igamua. ANNA MARION COOKE, A E I, . . Evansville, Ind. Pediatrics Staff, Pathology Staff, Class Vice Presi- dent [3]. St. Olaf, Iowa (IEI RI;E HENRY CRARV, Phagocyte. MARSHALL LAWRENCE CUSHMAN, A 6, . . Brockton, Mass. Phagocyte, Otology Staff, Vice President Michigan Union, Football Team [i] [2]. CHARLES CARROLL DEMMER, . . Belmont, N. Y. Phagocyte, Pathology Staff, Medical Staff, Class Prophet, Delegate to Medical Society [4]. Hum Louis DUNLAP, B II . Hopkinton, Iowa Cabinet Y. M. C. A. [4], Medicine Staff, Var- sity Track Team [i] [2] [3] [4], Varsity Football Squad, [3] Ul- NORMA BERTHA ELLES, A E I, . . . Detroit Class Vice President [4], Assistant in Anatomy [3], Neurology Staff. KAI HI DAVID ENGLE, A. B., A TO, . . Petoskey Internal Medicine Staff, Associate Editor Michigan- ensian. 125 MEDICAL SENIORS I.i MIEI. W. FAMUI.ENER, Ph.C., A.B., N S N, 2 X, Detroit Fellowship in Pharmacology 1900-1903. MYRON STEPHEN GREGORY, . . . Ann Arbor Class Toastmaster, [2], Class President [3], Neu- rology Staff. EDWIN GOODWIN, Neurology Staff. Bay City HII.BRAND J. HARDS, Opthalmology Staff. JOHN FRANK HASTINGS, $ P S, Class President [i], Grand Kapids Kurt Recover} ' , O. JOHN FRANCIS HINCKS Manistee Phagocyte, Class Baseball Team [2], Varsity Foot- ball Squad [2] [3], Class Track Team [2] [3]. LKSTKR ORLO HOUGHTEN, P S, Phagocyte, Internal Medicine Staff. Detroit LLOYD WATTERSON HOWE, . . . Boyne Falls Phagocvte, Surgerv Staff, Class Secretary [2], Class Football Team [i] [2] [3] [4]. IVAN LEWIS HUNT, Scottyille 126 MEDICAL SENIORS DAVID SANDERS JICKLING, Flint DON DEWrrr KNAPP, A. B., .... Fenton DAVID J. LEVY, A. B., . . . Kalamazoo Phagocyte, Internal Medicine Staff. FRANK ADAM McJuNCKiN, . . Lucasville, Ohio Surgical Staff. FRAI.KV McMu.LAN, A. B., . . Berlamont FRANK NOBLE MARTIN, .... St. Joseph Phagocyte, Dermatology Staff, Michiganensian Board of Control. GEORGE WASHINGTON MORE, .... Ionia Class Track Team [2] [3], Pathology Staff. JOHN WALTER NEEDLES, A.M., D.D.S., S N, Pueblo, Col. Surgical Staff. FRANK JOSEPH PARIZEK, . Lidgewood, No. Dakota 127 MEDICAL SENIORS PAIL MORSK PATTERSON, Pathology Staff. Kalama .oo ALVIN ROY PEEBLES, P S, A T A, . Grand Rapids Michigan Daily [i] [2] [3], Manager Class Track Team [i], Internal Staff Press Club [2] [3], Pha- gocyte. FRANK CLEVELAND PENNELL, A.B., N S N, Lima, Ohio Internal Medicine Staff, Class Baseball Team [ij, Class Football Team [i] [2]. CHARLES ARTHUR PETERSON, . Crawfordsville, Ind. Class President [4], Gynecology Staff, Medical So- ciety Delegate [2]. ERYI. SMITH PETERSON, Board of Directors Sociological Club. Brook ton JOHN HIBBARD PETTIS, B n, A.B., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Gynecology Staff. JULIUS HENRY POWERS, A.M., Surgery Staff. New Hampton, Iowa LEWIS D. REMINGTON, .... Ann Arbor Class President [2], Internal Medicine Staff. WALTER HENRY RIEGKK, Sanduskv, O. 128 MEDICAL SENIORS ORVII.I.E ROCKWELL, . . Roaring Branch, Penn. FRED SCHOEPFLE, .... Sanclusky, O. Class Baseball Team [i] [2]. ROYSTON EARL SCRAKFORD, . . . Gladwin Surgery Staff, Manager Class Track Team [4], Class Baseball Team [2] [ 3 1. LIVETTA AMELIA SMITH, A E I, Ionia [mix V. SNVDER, . . . Michigan City, Ind. Class Football Team [i] [2] [3], Neurology Stuff. Akll ' RO ToRREGROSA, Pathology Staff. Aguadilla, Porto Rico CHAD ADEI.BERT VAN DUSEN, N S N, . . Jasper Opthalmology Staff, Class Secretary [4], Class Baseball Team [l[ [2]. UELL WARNER WARD, A. B. . . Fairbank, Iowa Gynecology Staff, Football Team [2], Class Track Team [2] [3]. JOHN TAYLOR W ATKINS, .... Howell Pathology Staff, Students Council, Class Track Manager [3], Class Football Manager [2], Class Toastmaster [4] . 129 MEDICAL SENIORS RAY CLOSE WHITMORE, ANNA WKLD, A. E. I. Pediatrics Staff. WILLIAM G. WINTER, Gynecology Staff. (Hiincv Kockford, 111. Holland CARL JOHN WIGGERS, . . . Davenport, Iowa Assistant in Physiology [2] [3], Ouiz Master in Physiology [4]. STEWART WOODRUKK, N S N, Gynecology Staff. Dunkirk, N Y. FRANK CLARENCE WITTER, P S, . . Lawrence Phagocyte, Pathology Staff, Class Football Team [2] [ 3 ]. HESSEL SJOERD VNTEMA, A. B, Xeeland JAMES ANDERSON WORK, A. B., N S N, A T A, Elkhart, Ind. University Glee Club [l], Class Treasurer [2], Class Football Team [2] [3], Class Baseball Team [2], Class Historian: Pathology Staff. 13 0 CM KM K A i. LABORATORY The Smaller Departments There is comparatively little that is generally known about the three odd departments the Pharmaceuti- cal, the Dental and the Homeopathic Medical Departments. Vet these same little known departments are a part of the University and have played their part in giving Michigan the standing which it has today. The history of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Michigan is intimately hound up with the his- torv of the chemical laboratory. The latter was opened to students in 1856 and four years later a course in operative pharmacy was added to the laboratory curriculum. This course was open to all students of the uni- versity who had completed at least one of the chemical courses. The records of the university show that stu- dents in the department of medicine, and of the department of Literature, Science and the Arts, and special students in chemistry to the number of I2O had, up to the time of the organization of a Department of Phar- macy taken the laboratory course in operative pharmacy. The School of Pharmacy was organized in 1868 at first as a polytechnic division of the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts. The charter of the school, and its power as a college of pharmacv to confer degrees, rests upon the acts of the Regents of the University in 1868 and in 1876, sustained by the laws of the state in 1851, and the Constitution of Michigan, in accord with the act of Congress providing forthe admission of the state. The degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist was first conferred in 1869. On the 22nd. of December, 1876, the officers of instruction in the course in pharmacy, Silas H. Douglas, Albert B. Prescott, G. K. Krothingham, Wm. H. Pettee, John W. Langley and Volney M. Spalding, presented a petition to the Board of Regents recommending that the course, viz. the provisions for the instruction given under the requirements for the degree of pharmaceutical chemist, be constituted a separate branch or depart- ment of the university independent of the organization of other departments under the name of the School of Pharmacy. This recommendation presented by Regent Climie was adopted unanimously. At the first meet- ing of the faculty of the newly created department Albert B. Prescott was elected Dean of the faculty and he served continuously until his death February 25, 1905. One of the first acts of the Dean was to break away from the time-honored custom of the incorporated colleges which demanded drug store experience as a pre-requisite for graduation. This step was considered revolutionary by the old school pharmacists and it is a matter of history that at a meeting of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1871 this School of Pharmacy with Dr. Prescott as its representative was in open meeting refused the privileges of membership. It is but fair to state that the pharmacists of the country and the association have made amends for that action in many ways, one being the election of Dr. Prescott to the presidency of the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties in 1898 and also of the American Phar- maceutical Association in 1899. That Dr. Prescott was many years ahead of the time is now shown by the fact that over one half of the pharmacy institutions in the United States do not now require experience as requisite for graduation. The first of the State University Schools of Pharmacy was organized in the University of Michigan ten or twelve years before the general active movement for State Boards of Examination in Pharmacy. While this step was also considered revolutionary and unwise by the old school teachers in pharmacy, there are now 20 state universities with departments of pharmacy. For a few years in the 8os the degree of Master of Pharmacy was granted to graduate students who had devoted one additional year at the university upon a research in pharmacy or pharmaceutical chemistry. This degree was dropped in 1895 when the academic and professional course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in pharmacy was adopted. The first degree under this course was awarded in 1897. Shortly after, the course of five years with graduate work in research in the fifth year leading to the degree of Master of Science in Pharmacy was provided. When the School of Pharmacy was organized there were seven or eight other schools and colleges of pharmacy, today there are over 90. The following prominent men are members of the faculty; viz.: J. O. Schlotterbeck, Ph. I)., Ph. C., the present dean, Otis C. Johnson, Ph. C., A. M.; Edward D. Campbell, B. S.; Alviso B. Stevens, Ph. D., Ph. C.; Moses Gomberg, Sc. D.; S. Lawrence Bigelow, Ph. D., and Charles W. Edmunds, A. B., M. D. The College of Dental Surgery of the University of Michigan was organized at a meeting of the board of regents in May 1875, $6000, having been voted by the legislature to cover the expense of such a department for two years. Dr. J. Taft of Cincinnati, was called to the professorship of the Principles and Practice of Dental Medi- cine and Surgery on May 25th of that same year. A month later Dr. J. A. Watling of Ypsilanti was made Professor of Clinical and Mechanical Dentistry, and Dr. W. M. Jackson, Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. The first session opened October 1st, 1875, with twenty students, who used the building now occupied by the Homeopathic Medical College. The course was two years of six months each, and nine were graduated the first year. In 1884 the course was extended to nine months in order to place it on the same basis as other departments of the University as to time for graduation. Beginning with October 1889 a three year course of study was required for graduation, this being the first three year course of dental instruction ever attempted. Commencing the session of 1901-02 the course was lengthened to cover four years of work and the en- trance requirements were considerably raised. Under this quite radical change which was not followed by any of the other schools the freshman class entering this year dropped from 99, the number which had entered the year previous, to 32. A class of 36 entered in 1902-03 and only 26 in 1903-04. This evidently showed that a four year course was not popular at Michigan. In the meantime the other colleges had organized courses of four years of seven teaching months, but it soon became apparent that many of the schools could not exist because of the great reduction in attendance. At a meeting of the National Association of Dental Faculties, held in St. Louis in the summer of 1904, it was decided best to abandon the four year course. Accordingly the regents of the University changed the course back to three years, since which time the attendance has constantly increased. In 1879 because of a considerable increase in the number of students the first quarters provided for the department became inadequate and a considerable addition was made to a former residence building on the south side of the campus, now occupied by the Civil Engineering Department. The attendance of the depart- ment continued to grow and in 1891 the buildings formerly used as the University Hospitals were remodeled and have since been used by the dental department, but with the steady growth of the department these buildings will soon be too small. New lines of work will be begun with the session of 1907 and a strong addition will be made to the faculty, which now includes the following men prominent in the teaching of dentistry: Cyrenus G. Darling, Acting Dean; Nelville S. Hoff, Secretary. Louis P. Hall; Egbert T. Loeffler; Robert B. Howell; and Marcus L. Ward. An act passed by the legislature in April 1875, authorizing the establishment of the Homoepathic Medical College as a department of the University of Michigan, marked the beginning of the end of some of the most important legal battles in the State of Michigan, between the supporters of Homeopathy, the legislature and the board of regents beginning in the year 1855. The title of " founder of the Homeopathic Medical College " belongs to Alfred Isaac Sawyer, M. 1)., morf properly than to any other person, as he labored unremittingly with the legislature and with the board of regents of the University to secure just treatment for the school of practice that he represented. The first year the department had only two distinctly homeopathic professors, and the students to the Dumber of twenty-four were compelled to do considerable work along with the students of the aleopathic department. Now the faculty number, ten members, and although the laboratory work and preliminary training of the first two years of the course is done with the aleopathic students, the last two years are almost entirely under the guidance of the homeopathic professors both at the college and at the hospital. The first hospital was located in one of the old original buildings on the nor th side of the campus. In 1892 the new aleopathic hospital was completed and a ' portion of it was used for the homeopathic patients. The attractive building now occupied as the Homeopathic Hospital was provided in 1900. Since the establishment of the department of homeopathy there have been four deans in charge; the first was Dr. Samuel A. Jones, who was succeeded by Dr. Edward C. Franklin in 1878. In 1883 Dr. Thomas P. Wilson was appointed to the deanship. Dr. Henry L. Obetz held the position of dean from 1885 to 1895, after him came W. B. Hinsdale, A. M., M. D., the present dean, to whose efficient management the present prosperity of the department is due. 132 enior S Dentistry 906 Dental Officers J. H. TAYLOR K. H. Voi.LMKVKR C. W. RlNGI.KR A. J. HALL F. A. BKNEDICT C. B. SMITH E. C. STANTON H. H. HARI-KR . President Vice-president Secretary . Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager Historian ' 33 DENTAL SENIORS FRANK ALANSON BENEDICT, S , . . Dowagiac Cross Country Club [3], Class Track Manager [3]. WILLIAM WAYNE BROWNE, E , . . Menominee Class Baseball Team [l] [2], Department Football Team [l]. CLINTON CYRUS DAVIS, S , . Milford Class Treasurer [l], Class Secretary [2], Class Prophet [3]. WILLIAM MARSHALL Dow, O K E, . Hamilton, Ont. Class Baseball Team [2], Member Student Council. FRANK ELLIS DUNSTER, A.B., Albion College, ATA, Bad Axe Class Baseball [2] . WILLIAM CMRLES ELSACEF, .... Niles Department Football [3], Chairman Picture Com- mittee. ALBERT J. HALL, S , . . . Ann Arbor Class Treasurer [3], Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. HERBERT HUTCHINS ON HARPER, 3 , Ypsilanti Class Historian [3], Chairman Invitation Com- JOSEPH SCOTT HAWLEY, Ann Arbor 134 DENTAL SENIORS CLYDE-: P. HENDRICKS, . . . Morrison, 111. Class President [i], Class Baseball Team [2], Treasurer Varsity Band [2], President Varsity Band [3], Class Orator [3]. WALTER GILBERT KINYON, A 2 A, Class Valedictorian [3]. J. D. L: FAYKTTE, Providence, R. I. Alkalkaska. MORRIS DAVID MACKOY, Class Vice-President [2]. F.rr.KNK RAMSDEI.L, CHARLES JOSEPH REII.LY, ASA, Chairman Memorial Committee. Little, Ky. Marlboro, N. Y. Jackson CHARLES WILLIAM RINGI.ER, 3 ! , . Big Rapids Member Ferris Institute Club, Class Baseball Team [2], Class Secretary [3]. CLAUDE BERGAN SMITH, A 2 A, O. K. E., Geneva, N. Y. Department Baseball Team [i], Manager Class Baseball Team [3]. CHARLES VERN SMITH, O, 135 Hillsdale DENTAL SENIORS TEI R. SOUTHARD, A 2 A, O. K. E., . Traverse City Class Baseball Team [2], Class Toastmaster [3]. EDWARD CRAMON STANTON, 3 , O. K. E. . Holland Class President [2], Manager Department Football Team [3], Knickerbocker. LESLIE EARL STILES, Class Baseball Team [3]. Creston, Iowa JAMES HUME TAYLOR, 3 , O. K. E., . . Flint Department Baseball Team [i], Class President [3]. ROBERT HERMAN VOLLMAYER, A 2 A, O. K. E. . Toledo, Ohio Class Secretary and Treasurer [2], Class Vice-Pres- ident [3], Captain Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Department Football Team [i] [2] [3]. WILLIS W. WHIFFLE, Si, Class Baseball Team [2]. Salamanca, N. Y. 136 1 906 Pharmacy Officers Ri H;FKT HOI.HKHDK P. W. SCHANHER A. J. BACON F. I). HAKKR . J. A. KENNER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian 137 PHARMACY SENIORS AI.BKRT JAY BACON, X, . . Pine Bluff, Ark. Class Secretary [4], Chairman Invitation Committee. FRANK SYMOND BAKKR, X, . . . . Flint Class Treasurer [2], Department Baseball Team [i]. JAMES TEN BROKCK BOWLES, A T O, Junior Hop Committee. Paris, 111. JAY JASPER FENNER. X, . . . Coldwater Chairman Picture Committee, Class Historian [2]. CASRIEL FISHMAN, Ph.C. Grand Rapids CLARENCE FRIEND GII.I Ishpeming Chairman Executive Committee, Department Base- ball Team [i]. FRED WARREN GORDON, Chairman Memorial Committee. Howell ROBERT ADOLPHUS HOLBROOK, . . Ann Arbor Class President [4], Department Baseball Team [3]. FRANK J. JONES, Hasti ings 138 PHARMACY SENIORS IAMI -.s HARRY McCoRMicK, . . ' . Kalamazoo Member Hospital Corps During Spanish- American War, Business Manager of Michigan Alumnus [i], Member of Faculty V. M. C. A., Educational De- partment [2] . GEORGE BADER MORRIS, X, . . . Detroit Department Baseball Team [i], Associate Editor Michiganensian. Ton BALDWIN ROM., i X, . . Hamilton, Ohio. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Member Stu- dent Council. FRANK Si ' i.M KI; SCHANHKR, Mt. Clemens I ' Ai-i. WEI.STKAD SCHANHKI , . . Mt. Clemens Class Vice President [2], Department Baseball Team [i]. WILLIAM F. SI-DUO, S A E, Elyria, Ohio 139 1 906 Homeopathic Officers HANS P. GODFRKHSON Miss MABKL H. KNAPP M. A. STUART W. H. SMITH A. L. SMETHF.RS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Historian 140 HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS NEIL ISAAC BKNTI.KV, A. B., ' 04 . . Ann Arbor Class Vice-President [i], Class Treasurer [3], Chair- man Invitation Committee, Member Senior Council, Hospital Staff Summer of 1905. FRANK WINNE BROWN, 4 A T, A K K, 6 N E, Syracuse University, . . . East Syracuse, N. Y. Manager Department Baseball Team [3], Manager Department Football Team [4], Hospital Staff Summer of 1005. Mi i IN ELWKLI. CHANDLER, . . . Ann Arbor Football Team [i], Business Manager Phials [3], Chairman Picture Committee. LEO JosEPHtisCRUM, A T, . . . Owosso Department Relay Team [i], Captain Department Baseball Team [2], Department Football Team [4], Vice President Michigan Union From Homeopathic, Pharmacy and Dental Departments [4], Hospital Staff Summer of 1905. NKII. LKLAND GOODRICH, A T, Class President [2]. HANSl ' KTER GOTHREDSON, A 2, Class President [4]. Ganges Manistee CLARENCE LUDLAM HYIIK, t A P, . Buffalo, N. Y. Banjo Club [3], Leader Banjo Club [4], Michigan Union Nominating Committee [3], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [4], Joint Memorial Committee, Department Football Team [4]. Si in HAROLD JONES, A S, HOWARD BLIGH KINYON, A P, I lepartment Relay Team [ I ] . 141 Lansing Ann Arbor HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS M MI-.I. II. Kx.M ' i ' , Class Vice President [4]. AI.KRKD EDWARD A. MUMMERY, Buffalo, N. Y. Ann Arbor J. WAI.TKR ORR, AS, . . . Summit, N. J. JOHN AI.BKRT KKKSK, Graduate Michigan State Normal College 1000., .... Eau Claire Hospital Staff Summer 1005. ARCHER LEROY SMKTHKRS, . . . York, Pa. Class Historian [4], Class President [3]. WILLIAM HOWARD SMITH, B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, ..... Cedar Springs Class Treasurer [4] . MoX I ' COMKRY Al.KXANDKK STUART, I A F, . Detroit Class Secretary [4], Intended Location Detroit. 142 I 1 907 Class Officers ESSON M. GALE Miss ANNABEL CAREY Miss DELIA VAN KLEEK J. W. DKBRUYN . A. F. RITCHIE H. C. POTTER J. C. LIGNIAN . CHAS. P. GUSHING President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager . Track Manager Baseball Manager Oratorical Delegate ' 44 1 907 Law Class Officers CARMEI. MARTIN W. H. MALI NKY G. R. FORBES . II. R. ROACH C. N. WKILKPP G. F. NII-III ii. AS S. A. IIll.I. I). F. DUNLAVY 1). H. SlKBKT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Sergeant at Arms 145 1 907 Engineer Officers CHARLES C. ZABRISKI PERCY R. HICKS . WM. H. RIECKS WALTER C. BECKER HARRY A. WORKMAN ). A. ROBERTSON ARTHUR A. MEYER . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Track Manager . Football Manager Baseball Manager 146 1 907 Medical Officers J. G. WAI.ri.KNBKKG G. H. McLKi.i.AN Miss M. E. LEKH n CAPT. K. E. WAI.KKR F. J. McMlCHAEI. A. K. McKlNNEY J. I). HKITGKR K. G. McKKN .ii-: President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Baseball Manager Track Manager Football Manager Chairman Honor Committee 147 1 907 Dental Class Officers M. C. RI-KX (ii ' Y T. KATNKR W. E. WILSON L. R. DRAKE . K. T. MORSE L. R. WKINIC, . H. C. POLLOCK President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . Track Manager Baseball Manager Toastmaster 148 1 907 Pharmacy Class Officers CI.ARKNCK ! ' . KAMSKY HdVT Dl ' NWKI.I. ARTHUR MKIER FRED H. STEGATH JosKi ' ii A. Vut.FF PKARI. DF.CKER . RK.MV K. STOFFKI. President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant at Arms Football Manager Track Manager 149 1 908 Literary Officers BEN HARRIS H. CHESTER TAFT Miss RITH MANVII.LE DONALD P. DRUMMOND BRUNSON H. HOLMES EDWARD B. FRENCH Miss MAY BAKER FRANK H. DAVIS R. O. BISBEE MONTE B. TAYLOR President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Oratorical Delegate Sergeant at Arms 151 1 908 Engineering Class Officers MKI.VIN D. BALDWIN ARTHUR S. HALL FRANK BUSH GEORGE B. WHEKLKR . E. S. POE . EMMET F. ANNIS GEORGE GUCKENBERGER CLYDE C. Cox President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer iSergeant-at-Arms Track Manager Football Manager Baseball Manager 152 1 908 Medic Officers JOHN I). McKiNNON Asin.F.y V. MKSE . Miss GLADYS A. COOPER WARD K. COLLINS . JOHN I ' . LOUDON ERNST L. SCHAIBLE IVAN X. STECKI.E RAYMOND V. WAI-TI:I; President . Vice-Presiclent Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager . Medical Representative Honor Committee Miss ANNA I. MURPHY MARK M. MARSHALL CLYDE F. RARSHNER ARTHUR L. ANDERSON ' 53 1 909 Literary Officers H. A. Bu.NUSCHU GRACE JEFFRIES GRACE BAKF.R . H. S. CODY H. L. NEWNAN R. B. KING Cl.ARA TRl ' EBI.iiDI) President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager 155 1 908 Law Officers S. J. WETTRICK OLECE BARKUME J. S. TYRREL TOM McNALLY L. M. KITZMII.I.ER NED R. CLARK LEWIS J. KAMONS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Baseball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate 156 1 909 Engineering Officers G. C. FERRIS P. I.KIDY J. M. O ' UEA W. P. NORTON T. A. PEARSON E. G. FULLER K. C. WKST . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Baseball Manager . Track Manager ' 57 1 909 Medical Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Medical Representative HOWARD H. CUMMINGS Miss MARION E. BLACKMAN R. L. DIXON .. R. P. STARK . L. SHELDON, JR. Honor System Committee R. G. LELAND P. F. MORSE G. D. BRIGGS Baseball Manager Track Manager E. S. BRANDT H. C. SMITH 158 ATHLETICS 159 Board of Control " PROF. A. H. PATTENGILL ..... Chairman JI-DGK V. H. LANE PROF. A. C. MCLAUGHLIN PROF. H. C. SADLER PROF. J. P. McMuRRiCH PROF. H. M. BATES Student Members H. C. STEVENSON C. C. MOORE JOHN S. CURTIS 1). L. DlTNI.AP Literary Department Law Department Engineering 1 epartinenl Medical Department I)eceased March 16, 1906. 1 60 Athletic Association Officers CHARI.KS BAIKD CARL C. KTSTKRKR, President I ' I.AI-DK li. HMYNTON . HKRBKKT V. (, ' I.ARK I. X. MAVNARD (resigned) WAI.TKR C. HKCKK.K KnBKRT W. GOTTSHAI.I. DK.I.I. D. DITTIIX . Graduate Director Interscholastic Manager Financial Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Footb.ill Manager . Track Manager Baseball Manager 161 Michigan ' s Athletic Directors FIELDING H. YOST requires a true sportsman to be a good loser and Fielding H. Yost has most emphatically shown that be a good loser. When after nine years of uninterrupted victory, a team coached by Yost finally met :eat, there was a widespread and general curiosity as to how the coach would receive his first reverse. Cer- nly, Yost might have been excused had he given expression to a natural feeling of resentment against the unjust action of the umpire which gave the championship to Chicago, for nearly everyone now admits that the decision was unjust. But those who expected Yost to complain or make excuses did not know the man. " Had Michigan not lost, " he told the reporters after the game, " I might have had something to say about Curtis ' s being ruled out of the game, but as it is, I have nothing to say. " It is this spirit of sportsmanship, fairness and true manliness that has made Yost the idol of Michigan students. In the hour of defeat he was more pop- ular than at anv time during the five years he has been in Ann Arbor. And this popularity is deserved. Not It he can def. tail BEFORE THE BATTLE. a single act of dishonesty or even of unfairness has ever been proved against him. Professor Pattengill, chair- man of Michigan ' s Board of Control, paid Yost a striking tribute when he said, " We have never had a coach who has caused us so little trouble as has Mr. Yo?t. When one of thf Michigan players has been declared ineligible, he has never complained or sought to find a loop-hole of escape, as coaches before him too often have done. He has simply taken the men who were eligible and played them. " The elements which have gone to make up the remarkable success which Yost has attained are many and varied. He undoubtedly has the greatest technical knowledge of football of any man living. Football with him is an absorbing passion; he has made it the subject of years of thought and study until he has reduced it to an exact science. There is not a minute detail of the game with which he is not familiar. Added to this is a fertile brain, great in devising new methods of attack and defense. But most important of all is the spirit of loyalty not to Yost, but to Michigan. The spirit can best be described in the words of one of the greatest football players the game has ever known William Heston. " If you could hear the talk that Yost gives the men just before they go into a game, you would under- stand why Michigan teams play as they do, " said he. " Players on other teams sometimes walk out on the gridiron saying ' Oh well, I don ' t like the coach and I am not going to help win any glory for him. I ' ll just plav hard enough to make a good showing for myself and let it go at that! ' No man could listen to Yost and go into a game with that spirit. He doesn ' t say much but he fills you with the idea that you, out of four thousand others have been chosen to uphold the honor of your university. He impresses it upon you that you are going out, not to win honor for yourself nor for Yost, but for old Michigan. And when he is through you go into the game feeling that you would be willing to die if the glory of Michigan demanded it. " That is the spirit that has won for Michigan; that is the reason why Yost is a popular idol even in defeat; that is the reason why Michigan men were almost ready to rise in rebellion at the prospect of losing him. Great in victory, Fielding H. Yost is far greater in defeat. MICHIGAN ' S GENKRALS WATCHING THK BATTLE. KEENE FITZPATRICK For five years Michigan ' s football teams have played the hardest schedule attempted by any eleven in the country under the direction of the strenuous Yost and yet not a man has been seriously injured. For five straight years Michigan won the western track championship. Last year, with a team composed of freshmen and athletes who had never before been considered of Varsity caliber, she scored thirty-eight points at the con- ference meet. For the past three years she has won the four -mile relay championship of America. How is this remarkable record to be explained? There is but one answer Keene Fitzpatrick. There is probably but one man connected with the university who would contradict this statement and that is Keene Fitzpatrick himself, for a more modest man never walked. It is his constant endeavor to keep him- self in the background, to keep out of the lime light as much as possible and to give all the credit for Michi- gan ' s athletic prowess to others. But notwithstanding his endeavors, this modest little man is generally recog- nized as the greatest trainer of athletes in the country. Other things being equal, the teams trained by Keene Fitzpatrick have always won. KKENI.V INTKRKSTKD IN MICHIGAN Having made a life-long study of the subject, Mr. Fitzpatrick proba- bly knows more about the training of the human body than any man living. And with this knowledge, he possesses rare good sense and good judgment. He has introduced many new ideas into the science of train- ing. A strict disciplinarian, he knows when a man has had work enough and no one has ever seen a Michigan athlete go into a contest overtrained since the advent of " Fitz. " Coupled with these traits is a genial per- sonality which makes the men under his direction follow his orders with unquestioning obedience. He is a man of high ideals. He constantly keeps before the men the fact that they must work for the honor of Michigan and not for individual glory. He imbues them with the Mich- igan spirit which makes men tight to ' the last ditch. His moral integrity has never been questioned. In short, Keene Fitzpatrick is a model of all that a gentleman should be. His very modesty causes him to lose much of the credit for generalship which rightfully belongs to him but he has yet to meet his equal in strategic skill. Great is " Fitz " and long may he remain at Michigan! LEWIS MCALLISTER Lewis McAllister, coach of Michigan ' s championship baseball team, has in some respects the most remarkable record of any man playing professional baseball today. During his sixteen years on the diamond, in which he has played for seven different teams in five leagues, he has at some time played every one of the nine positions and filled them so successfully that he has yet to experience the sensation of being sent to the bench. While ordinarily an exceedingly modest man, ' " Mac " has one record of which he is proud. During all this time, he has never yet been fined either bv the umpire or club management. Coach McAllister was born in Mississippi, brought up in Texas. He is a natural ball-plaver and from the time he was a mere boy down to the present he has played continuously, earning a place in the national league in 1895. With all his experience, it is no wonder that " Mac " was successful in his tirst season as a coach. He knows the game from A to Z and, what is more, has the rare faculty of imparting this knowledge to his pupils. He taught them how to bat, a department of the game in which college players are usually weak. He initiated them into the mysteries of what is known as " inside baseball " scientific hitting and base running and taught them many a clever plav which brought discomfiture to their antagonists. He made of them a team instead Of an aggregation of nine men and that is the real secret of his success. Personally McAllister bears the reputa- tion of being a perfect gentleman and he never fails to command the respect of those who come in contact with him. He is quiet, modest and unassuming, with strength of char- acter enough not to allow the fame and praise which are the reward of the successful ball player to turn his head. Although the latest to come to Michigan, he is a worthy member of her great athletic quartet. CHARLES BAIRD A man with an ideal is Manager Charles Baird, director of out-door athletics. For years it has been his dream to give Michigan an athletic field second to none in the coun- try, to furnish a huge playground where stu- dents might indulge in the outdoor exercise which everyone agrees is so necessary to a well-rounded development. The obstacles and discouragements which he has encoun- tered in attempting to realize this ideal would have discouraged anyone but a man of iron COACH MACAI.LISTKI; will and.determination. Because of the Athletic Association ' s limited financial resources he has been obliged to depend almost entirely upon therevenue derived from football games, to pursue a policy of rigid economy which has forced him to do things disagreeable to himself and which have brought upon him the criticisms of those who failed to appreciate his situation. There is no doubt but that Director Baird has made mistakes and he would be the first to acknowledge the fact, but he has at all times labored untiringly for the best interests ofjMichigan. CHARLKS BAIRD No alumnus ever worked more unselfishly for his Alma Mater than has Charles Baird. Several times he has refused business opportunities offering far more compensation than his present position because he felt that he could never feel satisfied to leave Michigan with his ideal unrealized. It is impossible for the student of today to appreciate Mr. Baird ' s services to Michigan. When he assumed charge, the Athletic Association was in a chaotic condition. Its affairs were managed in an extremely hap- hazard way. Graft was rampant and the association badly in debt. When it was desired to send an athletic team on a trip it was usually necessary to take up a collection among the business men of the town to defray the expenses. Under Mr. Baird ' s regime, all this has been changed. He has introduced modern business methods into the management. The affairs of the Athletic Association have been placed upon a sound financial basis and large sums have been expended upon Kerry Field. His work has not been as spectacular as that of the athletic coaches and perhaps not so much appreciated, but nevertheless to Charles Baird, Michigan owes a debt of gratitude that she can never repay. THK WIIITMORK SQUAD s ? N ' .w to S S N NS NA V ALFRKD H. BARLOW, 1906 L. [F] WALTER C. BECKER, 1907 E. [F M] CHARLES B. CARTER, 1906 L. [F] W. DENNISON CLARK, 1907 E. [F] HARRY L. COK, 1908 E. [T] JOHN S. CURTIS, 1907 E. [F] MARTIN DAANE, 1907 E. [T] I). LEWIS Du.NLAi ' , 1906 M. [T] WALTER FISHLEIGH, 1906 E. [T] EDWARD B. FRENCH, 1908 [T] JOHN C. GARRELS, 1907 E. [T] I. D. GOODWIN, 1906 E. [T] WALTER D. GRAHAM, 1908 E. [F] HENRY S. HAMMOND, 1907 E. [F] TOM S. HAMMOND, 1906 L. [F] HAROLD HOLMES, 1906 E. [T M] K. G. HUNT, 1906 L. [Tennis] l.i i: k. JENNEY, 1906 E. [B M] GEORGE KELLEY, 1908 L. [B] CARL C. KUSTERER, 1906 [Inter- scholastic Manager] FRANK C. LONGMAN, 1906 L. [F] I ' AI-I. 1 ' . MAGOFFIX, 1908 [FJ CARMEI. MARTIN, 1907 L. [B] JOHN N. NAGLE, 1907 E. [B] FRED S. NORCROSS, 1906 E. [F] FALCONER O ' BRIEN, 1906 E. [B] HARRY E. PATRICK, 1907 [F] HORACE f. RAMEY, 1906 E. [T] W. M. RHEINSCHILD, 1907 L. [F] FLOYD S. ROWE, 1908 E. [T] FRANK SANGER, 1907 L [B] ELMER S. SHANK, 1907 L. [T] HENRY F. G. SCHITLTE, 1907 [F] ADOI.PH Scuri.TZ, 1908 E. [F] RAYMOND G. ST. JOHN, 1906 L. [Tennis] THEODORE M. STUART, 1906 L. [F] H. CHESTER TAFT, 1908 [B] LEIGH C. TURNER, 1906 L. [B] HAROLD J. WEEKS, 1907 E. [F] R. MURRAY WENDELL, 1907 E. [B] 1 66 The Season For the first time in five years Michigan is unable to boast of the western football championship but never- theless in spite of the disastrous closing game in Chicago, we sincerely believe that Michigan ' s 1005 football team was the best in the west if not in the entire country. It was the irony of fate that Michigan should roll up the largest total score of any team in the country, should have the least number of points scored against her and yet lose the championship. i The season opened with rosy prospects. Eleven " M " men were eligible for the team, including Captain Xorcross, Longman, Curtis, Tom and Harry Hammond, Schulte, Schultz, Graham, Clark, Weeks and Stuart. There were also a number of men of demonstrated football ability from the 1904 Reserves such as Garrels, Rheinschild, Magoffin, Dunlap, Patrick, Embs, Ackerman, Love and Clement, besides Barlow who had put up a brilliant game with the 1906 Law class team the previous vear. Two weeks were spent in preliminary training at Whitmore Lake and when the season opened the men were all in magnificent physical condition. From the first, however, the team seemed to be pursued by misfortune and a series of injuries to the men greatly hindered Coach Yost in his task of developing the team work that had been such an essential feature of 167 Michigan ' s teams for the preceding four years. Only three times during the season was he able to send the regular line-up into the game. It was necessary to play the preliminary contests with a team composed largely of substitutes but in spite of this fact, Ohio Wesleyan, Kalamazoo, Case, and Ohio Northern were put away by good-sized scores. Against Vanderbilt, coached by Dan McGugin, an old Michigan star, the ' Varsity was able to score but eighteen points. That the team had a magnificent defense, however, was proved by the fact that Vanderbilt could make first down but once although they had been rolling up immense scores against the best teams in the South. The Nebraska game a week later was one of startling contrasts. Owing to constant fum- l.linjr Michigan failed to score during the first half although consistent gains were made and the line was a stone wall on defense. In the second half there was a complete reversal of form and the team, playing with ma- chine-like precision, rolled up thirty-one points, including two field goals by Tom Hammond. Albion and Drake were disposed of and on November 4th, the team with many substitutes in the line up, went to Champaign and defeated the llliui bv a score of 33 to o. A week later Ohio State was beaten 40 to o in a game char- acterized by sensational plays and magnificent rooting by the visitors. The game with Wisconsin on November 18 brought the home season to a climax. Eighteen thousand people gathered around the gridiron at Ferry Jj ' J ld and the contest was worthy of the audience. Never did a Michigan team play better football and never Jnd they meet more worthy opponents. Outweighed, outgeneraled and outplayed, the Badgers never ceased fight- ing and it was only this spirit that kept Michigan from scoring more than twelve points. The Oberlin game which closed the home season on November 25 was an easy victory and then came the final championship battle with Chicago on Marshall Field. On a basis of the season ' s record, Chicago hardly seemed in Michigan ' s class and this caused a feeling of oevrconfidence among the students. There was a general feeling that mere victory over Chicago would not suffice; that the score must be at least 20 to o. This sentiment communicated itself to the team in spite of the constant efforts of Coach Yost to eradicate it. But the fact was over- looked that Chicago always plays her best game against Michigan. It was something of a shock therefore when the despised Chicago line held against the terrific assaults of the blue-clad warriors. A fumble, com- ing at a crucial moment, spoiled an early chance for Michigan to score. The whole team became confused and bewildered when Curtis was put out of the game and other Michigan plavers were threatened with a similar fate for no apparent reason. It is now conceded by nearly everyone that Umpire Rheinhart made a mistake when he ruled Curtis out of the game, and it can hardly be doubted that it was the latter ' s expulsion that gave the championship to Chicago. The loss of the game can be directly traced to an error of judgment by one Michigan player but it was his eagerness to win that caused him to err and such a mistake is easily forgiven. In many ways the past season was a distinct success. The defeat received at the hands of Chicago has aroused and unified Michigan spirit as nothing else could have done. It has filled Captain-elect Curtis and the men who w ' ill form the nucleus of the 1906 team with a desire for revenge that bodes ill for Michigan ' s opponents next fall. Finan- cially, the season was a success and has made it possible for Director Baird to expend a large sum toward the realization of his dream of mak- ing Ferry Field the finest college playground in the country. . 1 68 _ - _ I - I " = I 3 3. he Team NORCR IS Norcross " Norky. " In the minds of Michigan football enthusiasts that name is inseparably associated with great skill, unquenchable enthusiasm and unflinching courage. It is these traits that have endeared the little captain to the rooters. Fred -S. Norcross, Jr. entered the university with the 1906 engineer class fromjMeno- minee, Mich, high school. He did not try for the team in his freshman year but in the fall of 1903 he divided quarterback honors with Harry James and for playing in the Minnesota game, was awarded his " M. " In his junior year he was the regular ' varsity quarterback and was recognized as one of the best in the west. It is hy his playing in the Nebraska game that the captain should be judged for the sea- son of 1906. Never did a quarterback play a better game than did " Norky " in that con- test. ' When so weak and exhausted that he could hardly stand, his indomitable spirit kept driving the team at a pace which no eleven in the country could have withstood. An old injury to his knee was aggravated in the Albion game four days later and after that the little fellow was not the " Norky " of old. He had all his old-time spirit and skill but his speed was gone and the long runs which had delighted the Ferry Field spectators were seen no more. There are more brilliant and spectacular players than Norcross but for grit and deter- mination, for injecting spirit into a team, for headwork, for helping along the man with the ball and for unselfish loyalty to Alma Mater, his equal cannot be found. Curtis The panic that seized the Michigan players when Joe Curtis was ruled out of the game last Thanksgiving was a striking tribute to the greatest tackle that the west has seen in recent years. During the past season Curtis gained more ground than any other man on the team and it doubtful whether Michigan could have defeated Wisconsin without him. Curtis plaved three years on the Pueblo, Colorado, high school team and upon his tirst appearance on Kerry Field was placed at left tackle on the Varsity where he has remained ever since. From the very first he was recognized as a star. At the end of the season of 1904, he was, by unanimous consent, given a place on the All-Western and this year he has hetn generally acknowledged as outclassing any other tackle in the west. His playing elicited favorable mention even from Waller Camp. Curtis ' s magnificent physical development, his strength and speed render him an ideal man for the tackle position. To Michigan men ii was almost as severe a shock as losing the championship to have this good-natured giant, whose reputation as a gentleman and a sportsman had never before been questioned, accused of unsportsmanlike conduct. Hence they were deeply grateful to Wal- ter Eckersall for settingCurtis right before the public, even though the explanation was tardy. In recognition of Curtis ' s services to the team and his fitness for position, he was unanimously chosen captain of the 1906 eleven. Tom Hammond Tom Hammond is one of the few men who ca Tie to college with a great athletic reputation and not only lives up to it but actually increases it. A member of the famous Hyde Park high school eleven, he entered Michigan in the fall of 1903, heralded as a coding star. And he lias made good. Played in almost every postion on the team, he has never yet failed to do his share in winning victory, He started in his football career at Michigan as fullback but before the close of the season, was transferred to right end. At the beginning of last year he was placed in his old position at end, then changed to tackle and finally to right halfback. It made no difference to Tom where he was played so long as he could be in the game. During the past season he has been at right half continually, except for a few early games when he was at full. His value as an all-around player led to his unanimous selection as All- Western halfback. Tom Hammond ' s chief claims to football fame are his versatility and his all-around effectiveness. He is not a brilliant player but a thoroughly reliable one. He seldom makes long dashes for touchdowns but is nearly always good for from two to ten yards. On defense he is a tower of strength, As a place kicker he has few equals. No man will be missed more from the 1906 eleven than Tom Hammond. IOM HAMMOND the CURTIS MICHIGAN 1 ft t Longman When Coach Yost started to build a football team out of a lot of green freshmen in the fall of 1903, a tall curly headed young man from Kalamazoo high school attracted his attention. If there was anything on earth that t ' .iis oung man was afraid of, he carefully kept the fact concealed and no one lias ever found it out yet. This attitude toward the world met with Fielding H. Yost ' s hearty approval and the tall young man was stationed at right end on the Varsity and later changed to fullback. In his freshman year " Shortv " was recognized as a great player and during theseason of 1904 he was universally admitted to be the west ' s greatest fullback. Coach Yost said at the close of the season that he considered Longman the greatest plunging fullback in America. The fullback was unlucky during the season iust closed. During the first scrimmage of the year his knee was badly injured and he was prevented from getting into another practice scrimmage and from playing in any but the three l i games. Nevertheless his line bucking was an important element in defeating both Nebraska and Wisconsin. His showing against Chicago was unfortunate. The Maroon defense had been especially prepared to stop the " Human Batter- ing Ram " and Joe Curtis was not there to open up big gaps through which the fullback could plunge. But Longman ' s magnificent defense in that game will never be forgotten. All-Western critics are welcome to their selections but they can never persuade Michigan men that there is a greater fullback than " Shorty Schulte SCHUI.IK " Longman. The senior member of the " Dutch Brigade " first appeared in the game that has made him famous on the team of Smith ' s Araclemy of St. Louis, Mo. Later he played one year on a team composed of students of Washington university and town bo s of St. Louis and for this has had his period of eligibility shortened by one year. He entered Michigan as a 1907 lit in the fall of 1903 and upon his appearance as a candidate for the football team was placed at left guard, a position for which he has never had a rival. Schulte was beyond question the best guard in the west during the past season. In technical knowledge and skill in the liner points of playing the position he was in a class by himself. His magnificent physical development enabled him to excel opponents who outweighed him. A more conscientious or hard-working player never donned a football suit. He is oi the tvpe who has given Michigan such an athletic reputation never seeking individual glorv but always working for the interest of the team and considering himself merely a cog in the machine. He is a man who can always be depended upon to play his best and never to shirk. With all these characteristics it is not hard to understand why Henry F. Schulte was the practically unanimous choice of the critics for All-Western guard. Schultz When the fooball season of 1905 began, Coach Yost deviated from his usual custom and gave the newspaper reporters a tip. " Keep your eye on Schultz, " he said, " That man is going to be the greatest center playing football this vear. " And as usual, the coach was right. Adolph Schultz entered the engineering department in the fall of 1904. He had previously played on the Ft. Va ne high school team and when he appeared on Ferry Field, the coach thought he saw in the tall German youth the possibility of a great linesman. He was played at guard in the early games and afterward changed to center where he became a fixture. During the past season he easily outclassed every center to whom he was opposed. The manner in which he outplayed the veteran Kemp in the Wisconsin game was almost pathetic. Football critics were almost unanimous in placing him on the All-Western team. As a football player Schult ' s most valuable asset is his imperturbable disposition. Nothing ever excites him and consequently his errors of judgment in a game are few. His strength enables him to handle his opponents almost as he pleases. For a big man his speed is remarkable. It was his sprint and tackle from behind of an Oberlin man running with the ball that saved Michigan from the humiliation of being scored on by a minor college eleven. No greater praise can lie bestowed upon " Germany " than to chronicle the simple fact that during two years of football, he has never asked to have time taken out for him. Clark " Denny " Clark is a member of the 1907 engineering class famous for having produced so many athletes of note. His preparatory school football training was obtained on the Detroit University School eleven. His freshman year was spent on the Reserves but the next season his good showing earned him a place on the regulars as left end. A bad knee prevented him from getting into the game until the middle of 1905 season but his playing in the Nebraska. Illinois. Wisconsin and Ohio State games was of remarkably high order. His desire to win which led him to commit a serious error of judgment in the Chicago game directlv caused the loss of the game but it is unfair to throw all the blame upon Clark. He was told to run the ball out by one of his team mates and in the intensity of his excitement, he blindly followed the advice. Certainly no one has ever censured him for the error half so bitterly as he blamed himself. Clark has earned the reputation of being a strong, fearless player, adept at filling al st anv position and a reliable ground gainer. The disastrous exper- ience of last Thanksgiving will without doubt be of lasting benefit to him. It is Cl.ARK GRAHAM a noteworthy fact that in discussing the prospects for the 1906 team, Clark was the first man to be mentioned by Coach Yost in speaking of the material for the back field. That incident showed the coach ' s opinion of Clark ' s football ability and the opinion of Fielding II. Yost is not to be passed over lightly. Graham If a vote were to be taken among Michigan football enthusiasts as to which man on the team they preferred to see in action, there can be no doubt but that " Octopus " Graham would win by a unanimous vote. For the past two years, giving the ball to the roly-poly boy to carry has always been the signal for a demonstration. Graham ' s interscholastic football training was received at North Division, Chicago, high school. He entered Michigan with the 1908 engineer class. He was at first placed on the Reserves but his earnest and conscientious work soon won for him a place on the varsity and he was played at right tackle. During the season of 1905 he was changed to right guard and had the remarkable record of playing during every minute of the entire season. " Octy " is perhaps the fastest man of his weight in the country. Fre- quently he beats the entire team down the field on the kick-off. He handles his great weight with an agility that is astonishing. In advanc- ing the ball his weight and speed render him one of the most valuable men on the team. With two years more of play, it requires no prophetic vision to predict for " Octy " a future as one of the greatest linesmen in the country. STUART Stuart " Ted " Stuart is a striking exemplification of the fact that a light man can make good in football provided that he is possessed of the proper amount of grit and determination. His experience previous to coming to Michigan was gained at Denver, Colorado, high school and Denver University. In the fall of 1904 he entered the law department with a year ' s advanced standing. His punting ability attracted the attention of Coach Yost and for playing right end in the second half of the Wisconsin game, he was awarded his " M. " No man ever showed greater improvement in one year ' s time than did Stuart. During the season just closed his work throughout was of a high order. He was stationed at right end in the early games and his plucky playing after he had been injured in the Nebraska game is still fresh in the minds of the rooters. In the Chicago game he was selected by Coach Yost to start the game at left half and certainly the coach had no reason to regret his choice. Speed, cour- age and kicking ability these are the attributes which have given Ted Stuart a place on the roster of Michigan ' s foot- ball heroes. Harry Hammond The younger member of the famous Hammond family entered Michigan in the fall of 1903 with his big brother Tom. Although they had played together on the Hyde Park team, Harry was forced to be content with a place on the All-Fresh while his brother was winning fame on the Varsity. The next year however he earned the coveted M being played at halfback, fullback and end. No better exhibition of pluck was ever shown than his work in the Wisconsin game. Playing without a headgear, he dived headlong into the Badgers ' interference time after time, breaking it up and enabling Tom to get the man with the ball. The manner in which he and Garrels outplayed the Chicago ends in the closing game was the one redeeming feature of that contest. He repeatedly tackled the dreaded Eckersall for losses or forced him to run out of bounds. While not a spectacular player, Hammond ' s courage and cool head make him one of the most valuable players on the 1905 eleven. Garrels Imagine a man weighing close to two hundred pounds, six feet one inch in height, possessing the ability to run a hundred yards in close to ten seconds and the strength of an ox then you have " Johnny " Garrels, the greatest all-around athlete that Michigan has produced since the days of Neil Snow. Garrels received his early football training at Detroit Central high school and came to Michigan just in time to matriculate with the 1907 engineers. Although only eighteen years of age he went out for the football team and was assigned a place as substitute for Joe Curtis. Inasmuch as Curtis participated in every second of play during the entire season, the position was not a highly desirable one. Nevertheless, " Johnny " was not discouraged and in the fall of 190 again went out for the team. His youth and inexperience told against him however and after playing left end during the greater part of the season he was benched just before the Wisconsin game. Nothing daunted he tried again in 1905 and after the first two or three games there was never any doubt as to who would play left end. Garrels played throughout every game of the season and while he starred in nearly every contest he never snowed his true form until the Chicago game. Coach Yost had evidently saved him as a sur- prise for the Maroons. Not only did he play his position perfectly on offense and defense but he contributed practically all of Michigan ' s long gains and out- punted the famous Eckersall. HAKKY HAMMHMI GARKKLS Km- IN--I MM Rheinschild Like many another good footl all player, Walter Kheinsjhild hails from the sunny state of California. He played his first football on the Los Angeles high school eleven and in the fall of 1904 entered the law department. He went out for the football team and while it was seen that he was not at that time of Varsity caliber, yet he gave promise of being a future star. He was played at end and fullback and took part in all but the two big games. Last fall, " Kheinie, " more developed and experienced, again appeared as a candidate for the team. He made his initial appearance in the Vanderbilt game and his showing in that contest secured for him a place as a regular. It was in the Wisconsin game however that Kheinschild made his best showing. Opposed to him was " Slam " Bertke, a veteran with the prestige of having made the All- Western, but that did not daunt " Rheinie " and the veteran was obliged to exert all his strength and skill to hold his own with the youngster. Khein- schild ' s forty yard run was the longest single gain made bv Michigan. On the defense, he had no superior on the Michigan team. Although the lightest man in the line, he held his own with every opponent that he was called upon to face. His unfailing good nature and coolness were valuable assets in trying situations. His leaving the university makes a gap in the team that will lie hard to fill. Magoffin M A11OKFIN The speedy little halfback began his football career at the Central high school of Washington, D. C. From there he went to Marietta, ( I., where he was a student in the preparatory department of the college but played on the college foot ball team and was rated as one of the most brilliant stars in the Ohio football firmament. In the fall of 1904 he entered the literary department at Michigan. During the football season of that year he played in nearly all of the minor games and in the last few minutes of both the Wisconsin and Chicago games but was not awarded an " M. " Last fall he was greatly handicapped by injuries which kept him out during a large part of the season hut he recovered in time for the Chi- cago game and for playing in the second half of that contest, was awarded the much-coveted " M. " For a man weighing 160 pounds Magoffin ' s playing is little less than phenomenal. His speed makes him a dangerous opponent at all time. He is as plucky as he is fast -and his spirit of determination and fighting for the last inch go a long way toward making up for his lack of weight. Barlow From being a class team player one year to a Varsity star the next is a remarkable transition but that is what was accomplished by " Al " Barlow. The little quarterback received his preliminary training at the Michigan Military Academy and entered the university with the 1906 law class. He took no part in athletics during his freshman year but in his second year he showed up so well as quarterback on his class team that he was persuaded to go out for the Varsity last fall. He made good from the very start. In the Illinois game his long runs were the feature of the contest and his one hundred and ten yard run for a touchdown against Ohio Slate Universitv established a record that will not soon be equalled. Three times in the Wisconsin game he alone stood between a Cardinal runner and Michigan ' s goal line and every time he brought down his man with a beautiful tackle. In the Chicago game he once got loose with the ball and might have scored had it not been for an unlucky stumble. Considering his lack of training, Barlow ' s playing was phenomenal. He only needed experience to make him the peer of any quarter in the country. Patrick No football player ever faced a harder situation than did Harry Patrick last Thanksgiving day when he was called upon to go into the game and take the place of Joe Curtis. Yet " Pat " went in with a deter- mination to do his best and so well did he succeed that although he was singled out by Chicago, the Maroons were never able to make consistent gains through his position. Patrick entered the university with the 1907 lits. I uring his first year he played on the All-Fresh and during the season of Ic c 4 was substitute tackle on the Varsity. This last season he was played at tackle and halfback and for his work in the Chicago game was awarded the Varsitv " M. " Patrick is a steady reliable player and with the experience that he gained last fall will doubtless be a regular during - the season of 1006. C. L. DF.W. One of the secrets of Michigan ' s remarkable success in football has been the un- selfish and self-sacrificing spirit of the players. This is true to a greater extent of the Reserves than of the regulars. It is comparatively easy for the regulars to make sacri- fices for Alma Mater but what can be more admirable than the spirit which prompts men to report for practice night after night with no prospect of becoming an3 ' thing more than a ' scrub, " to take the gruelling punishment which the varsity regularly metes out to them behind closed gates with no spectators to cheer them on; to sit on the sidelines during the game, unnoticed while the regular players divide the plaudits of the crowd. Many of these scrubs " are men, who had the} 7 gone to some smaller university, would have been stars. It is in the Reserves that Michigan spirit is seen in its purest and most unselfish form. A number of the Reserves during the past season were men who were really high- class football players. They were simply crowded out because of the abundance of good material. For instance there is Dunlap who would probably have been a regular had it not been for his injured knee. There is Embs is it any disgrace to him that he could not beat Longman out of his position? There are Love, Ackerman, and Clement is it any indication that they were not good football players because Schulte, Graham, and Schultz were better? And so the list might be continued. If heroism were all that counted, the " R " would be as great a badge of honor as the " M " . Wearers of the " R " . DUNCAN H. PIERCE I). L. DUM.AP M. P. RUMNEY D. H. PIERCE WM. CARY A. R. CHANDLER M. GRAY A. V. EVANS BEN HARRIS Captain H. F. WlTHEY G. F. HELVERING W. j. MILLER J. M. LOVE A. M. BARNES E. M. BENSON N. A. VAN NESS C. M. BERGIN F. T. DOTY E. D. KANAGA J. R. LANGLKY C. H. CLEMENT W. J. EMBS H. A. WORKMAN F. B. NEWTON- PAUL WORK EUGENE ACKERMAN 174 All-Freshman Football Team I.KICII TCRNKR FKKD VITMIKI: T. H. LKWIS . J. I,. LOKI.I. K. S. SlMl ' si IN J. M. MAN ni K.I C. A. Rl ' IIY . V. MDRC.AN A. E. WAI.KKR C. BKOMI. V. R. LANK . K. T. V| I ' M IKK |. I.. V|KRKN ; V. K. PATTKNIIII.I. J. K. KK.I.I.Y . G. E. Kun r S. W. CirstiMAN J. K. WATKINS C. Si. Me IKK IS Substitute Coach Captain Left End Left Tackle . Left Guard Center Riy;ht Guard Right Tackle Right End . Q)uarter Left Half Right Half Fullback Left End . Left Tackle . Quarter . Left Half Fullback . Right Half ' 75 1905 Baseball Team I ' ll AKI.F.S ( ' AMI ' HKl.I. I.F.K K. JENNEY !.. V. McAl.I.ISTKK Captain Student Manager Coach . CAMIMIKI.I. GKO. KELLY F. C. O ' BRIEN M. G. HATCH Mi KRAY WENDELL (Captain elect) E. M. CARROTHERS H. CHESTER TAFI- JAS. DECREE CARMEL MARTIN F ' KANK SANCEK FRED N. PEN ' EFFE RAI.PH O. KAUFMAN Schedule and Score of 1 905 April 15. Chicago at Chicago . April 17. Wisconsin at Madison April 18. Wisconsin at Madison April 1 1). Kalama oo at Kalama .oo April 20. Albion at Albion April 21. M. A. C. at Lansing April 22. M. A. C. at Lansing April 27. Detroit College at A. A. April 29. Illinois at A. A. May 3. P. A. C. at Ann Arbor . May 6. Illinois at Champaign May 8. Chicago at Chicago . May 12. Wisconsin at Ann Arbor . May 13. Wisconsin at Ann Arbor . May 17. Illinois at Ann Arbor May 20. Oberlin at Oberlin May 24. Oberlin at Ann Arbor May 27. Chicago at Ann Arbor Mav 30. Illinois at Champaign June 3. Chicago at Ann Arbor CHAMPIONS Michigan 3 Opponents 2 Michigan 3 Opponents 2 Michigan 4 Opponents 3 Michigan 15 Opponents 3 Rain Michigan 9 Opponents . 6 Michigan II Opponents 2 Michigan 16 Opponents O Michigan 3 Opponents I Michigan 6 Opponents 4 Michigan I Opponents Michigan 7 Opponents . 6 Michigan 4 Opponents 3 Michigan I Opponents 3 Michigan 2 Opponents I Michigan I Opponents Michigan IO Opponents 6 Michigan 7 Opponents 3 Michigan 3 Opponents 7 Michigan 5 Opponents 7 OF THE WEST FOR 1005 177 Sixteen games won to three ' lost, the Championship of the Middle West won beyond the possibility of dispute such, in brief was the record of Michigan ' s 1905 baseball team. The prospects seemed gloomy enough at the beginning of the season. Capt. Bird, the best college catcher in the West and " Doolev " Bolin who was apparently sure of a regular place in the out- field, fell under the ban of the faculty and were barred from playing. Shortstop " Charlie " Campbell was elected to fill the vacancy caused liv the resignation of Capl. Bird and after several weeks of practice both indoors and out, the team left Ann Arbor during vacation week on the annual trip, [twcs marked by an unbroken series of victories, Chi- cago was beaten, two close games were taken from the Badgers, Kal- amazoo was overwhelmed and the Michigan Agricultural College nine twice taken into camp. On April 27, the Detroit College nine was given a severe heating in a practice game but the real opening of the home season did not occur until April 20 when the champion Illinois team appeared on Ferry Field. In the nerve-racking game, characterized by Sanger ' s great pitching and almost faultless support behind him, the visitors went down to defeat. Four day ' s later the Detroit Athletic Club met the same fate after a hard struggle. On May 6, the team went to Champaign and administered the humiliation of a shut-out to the Illini on their home grounds, and on the following Monday defeated Chicago by a great finish after the Maroons apparently had the game won and were preparing for a celebration. The twelfth straight victorv was gained at Wisconsin ' s I CAKKI " ! UKKS baseball team. than am O ' BRIEN expense but the thirteenth game on the thirteenth day of the month proved to be a hoodoo and the next day the Badgers reversed the tables. On the i8th, the Illini, eager to avenge themselves and desperate at the prospect of losing the cham- pionship which had so long been theirs appeared on Ferrv Field for the last time. But before the pitching of Sanger, they were helpless. Not a single safe hit did the lanky twirler allow them; they knocked but four balls out of the infield, only five of them reached first base and the championship was Michigan ' s. Oberlin was twice defeated and Chicago met her third defeat on May 27. With the championship won beyond the possibility of dispute, there was a deplorable feeling of in- difference on the part of the men and the last two games re- sulted in defeat at the hands of Illinois and Chicago. To the efficient direction of Coach McAllister must be ascribed no small measure of credit for the remarkably suc- cessful season. He instilled into the men a knowlege of the finer points of the game that was of immense value in the close contests. Xext to the Coach, Captain Charles Campbell probably deserves more credit for the phenomenal success of the 1905 other individual member of the aggregation. Besides inspiring his men with the " tight it out " spirit, he himself played a marvelous game throughout I the season. His fielding was at all times consistent, and on occasions really wonderful. His batting average for the year was well above the .300 mark, and his timely hits, together with his clever base running, were responsible for many of Michigan ' s runs. " Molly " Wendell must not be overlooked in considering the merits of the men who won the championship for Mich- igan last year. On account of his great ability as a hitter he was used in the outfield during the entire season excepting the games which he pitched. Nevertheless his effectiveness in the box did not seem to be lessened in the least by his overwork. The first game of the season which he pitched was the first Wis- consin game at Madison which he not only won 3 to 2, but in doing so let the Badgers down with three scattered hits; two da s later he pitched the last eight innings of the Kalama oo game, in which time Kalamazoo accumulated two hits and no runs. Wendell also twirled the last game of the spring trip against M. A. C., winning by the overwhelming score of 1 1 to 2. While these three games showed conclusively that he was always reliable, his most sensational feat was that of shutting out the Oberlin team without a hit in the great I to o game at Oberlin. . - By all odds the best pitcher in the west last year was Frank Sanger, who did the bulk of the sl?b work for Mich- igan. In all of his games except the last two, when he was in no condition to pitch, he had his opponents at his mercy. Especially was this true of the fast Illinois team which went down to defeat before him three successive times, in the last one failing to get a solitarv hit. In " Ted " O ' Brien, Captain Campbell had an excellent " right hand partner " . The season of 1905 was O ' Brien ' s first season at third base, but his clean fielding both of fast ground hits and bunts, and his hardhitting ability made him one of the most valuable parts of McAllister ' s stone wall in- field. O ' Brien had the distinction of making the only home run made on Ferry Field last year, making an unchecked cir- cuit of the liases in the last Chicago gam?. In the second M. A. C. game too he distinguished himself, as he made the almost unprecedented record of a home-run, a three-base hit, a two-base hit, and a single out of four times at bat. Before disbanding at the close of the season the team elected " Molly " Wendell captain for the season 1906. With Captain Wendell, Sanger, O ' Brien, Taft, Martin and Kelly, " M " men of the 1905 team, Nagle of the 1904 team and DeNeffe who won a number of games in the box last year, as a nucleus upon which to build a team, and with Coach McAllister to guide the work of the players, the prospects for a 1906 champion- ship aggregation are exceedingly rosy. i " 111 fated day, " moans the croaker. " Michigan ' s athletic star is on the wane. Every dog has his day and Michigan has had hers. " With scrawny finger he points to the conference record of 56 to 38 in favor of Chicago, and with long drawn visage and sepulchral tones declares that such is the beginning of decay. The knockers too are busy. " Over confi- dence, " they jeer. They use the words " conceit " and " self importance " and " prig " and say they are " glad of it for Michigan needed a lesson in defeat. " Then come the whining ones, " Michigan athletes gave up, " " Trainer Kitzpatrick was lax, " ' ' No hope for the future, " and with hypo- critical hands lifted appealingly to Heaven they bow to an " unjust provi- dence. " But the true Michigan man has no thought of melancholy. F rom his lips comes no sound of discontent. Next to winning comes losing and after all, did Michigan really lose? No college man would judge his year ' s expenditure by what he con- sumed during the J. Hop week. Why judge the track season by the con- ference meet? There was the indoor season, Purdue, 54 to 10; Wisconsin, 44 to 22; and the Pennsylvania meet which added 9 points, an American relay championship and a world ' s record in the discus, to Michigan ' s fame. Should not these be reckoned on the debit side in counting Chicago ' s 70 5-6 to 55 1-6 in the dual meet and her 18 point lead at the conference? Win or lose, the story of " How It Was Done " is always the point of interest to the Michigan man and nowhere is there a happier history than that of the " passing of Purdue. " First and second, first and second, first and sec- ond that is the storv. Keeler and Annis in the dash, Hodgin and Fishleigh over the sticks, Ramey and Wait in the half, poor Purdue; Goodwin and Garrels in the quarter, Rowe and Coe in the mile and again, poor Purdue. On the score card only three names are mentioned for the purple, Page whose best mark in the shot, 36-8, was five feet behind Johnnie Garrels; Dopprich, the lanky grasshopper of the high jump who went down to second place when Leete touched 5-10; and Glover who was glad to call 11-3 a tie in the pole vault with Fish- leigh. It was 54 to 10 and Rebstnck, Keeler Goodwin, and Garrels added the relay just for good measure. ' THE LONC; ROAD TO KAMK " BILL COE That the gymnasium track ever withstood the on- slaughls of Kamey and Garrels in the Wisconsin meet is a mystery still unexplained. Ramey stepped round seven times in 2 minutes flat with Wait hovering at his heels. Down in the rub room they announced a new Varsity record. " Of course " said " Horsepower " from the depths of his blanket, " That ' s what records are for, to break. " Johnnie Garrels, 6 feet tall, looked across at Waller of Wisconsin 5 ft. 3. Then he shut his teeth and dug. " Two jumps on the turns and kill it on the stretches, " were the orders and the result was 53 2-5 and a new Varsity record, with Waller in the back ground. Keeler wiggled out ahead in the dash and Hodgin showed his heels to Ouarlesin the hurdles. Garrels doubled up under the shot and slid it 42 feet 3 in. while Coe and Rowe captured the mile. Dulaney of Wisconsin brushed by Leete in the high jump at 5 ft. 1 1 and Wisconsin also captured the relay. Score 44 to 22. For the outdoor season there was but one main antagonist, Chicago, but though the Midway boys won in both dual and conference meets, they were left at the post more than once in the meet at Ferry Field. Few will forget how Annis shook his slippers in Hogen- son ' s face all the way down that smooth hundred yards or how Garrels slipped over the low hurdles and crossed the tape in record time while Catlin was still nodding away on his marks. And what an uproar followed! Catlin was allowed to enter the finals by- clearing the sticks alone, but Johnny was in the fore- ground in the grand finale. Immediately afterward he walked off with the dual meet and conference records in the discus, when Chicago wasn ' t looking. What Rowe did to Lyons in the two mile was good to see but Ughtbody ' s important little stride stood him well in hand in the half and mile in spite of the valiant efforts of Ramey and Coe. Four conference records and five dual meet records were broken. " louch and go " was the word at the Pennsylvania meet and Rowe, Stone, Coe and Ramey touched and went. The frantic crowds and waving banners became a blur the deafening cheers came faintly through the nervous crunch, crunch, crunch of the spikes. Kyes filled with tears; parched lips sucked in the air, heads reeled, and feet staggered but the line was crossed, and in time, and once again the good old U of M flung back defiance at Vale. Meanwhile one J. Garrels had discovered a discus, lie ' twined his fingers around it. It felt light. He stepped back and gave it a toss-up, up it went in a long clean arch and circled back to earth. It was only 135 ft x ' 4inch, only a world ' s record, only 22 feet better then the nearest oppo- nent, Parry of Chicago. French would have had a gold time piece for the broad jump if it hadn ' t been for the Indian. Mt. Pleasant of Carlisle proved " bad medicine " when it came to the leaps and landed winner at 1RV% " GET ON YOUR MARKS ' 23 ft I on the first trial. Dunlap did his duty in the shot and was rewarded hv a close second to Coe. And what of the Conference? What of the discus throw the two mile run the shot put and the low hurdles? What of Coe and Ramey ' s dogged persistence in the face of Lightbody ' s record breaking time? These are all features of which Michigan is justly proud. Those who saw the meet picture even yet the wide expanse of green with the dull gray of the track where Rowe and Stone and Lyons are straining in the two-mile. The last lap, the finish with the M men falling over the line a foot ahead, all come back vividly. Out at the other end of the field Garrels is again chasing the discus. A quick bend and a smooth clean cast and swish through the air and a splatter of sod and J. C. Garrels of Michigan holds a world ' s record of 140 ft. 2 3-8 inches, 7 feet better than his nearest rival, Sheridan, of New York. Dunlap ' s remarkable 44-1 in the shot put his opponents in the " has-been " class forever and Johnny repeated his dual meet triumph in the low hurdles. Lightbody tried to smile in the half and a mile but the sound of Spider Coe ' s sylph-like footsteps close behind was not conducive to hilarity, and Ramey ' s insistent patter in the half was uncomfortably close. Catlin didn ' t take time for a snooze in the high hurdles but he anil Nicols were still " keepin ' close company " when the line was crossed. French was again on the hoodoo list but he pulled second to Friend. Keeler ' s plucky work landed him third in the 220 dash and Annis pulled the same place in the loo yard. THE LITTLE COACH The season of 1906 is just getting under way as this article is written and already it is manifest that Michigan has learned a lesson from defeat. The old men are better than ever and there some new stars arising on the horizon which promise a bright future. But best of all there is spirit a spirit of earnestness and determin- ation the kind of spirit that wins, whether it be on the cinder track, the gridiron, or the big outside. And even if none of these things were true we could still misquote the old adage, " While there is Fitz there is hope. " A. T. HUGO. PHii.Ainu.i ' HlA RK.I.AV TI-.AM Varsity Track Team KKKNE FITZPATRICK CHARLES BAIRD HAROLD W. HOLMES ARTHUR M RKBSTOCK W. T. FlSHLEIGH I. K. STONE G. L. WAIT I. D. GOODWIN H. L. COE F. S. ROWE E. F. ANNIS RALPH KEEI.KR H. P. RAMEY MARTIN DAANE D. L. DlINLAP G. A. Trainer Graduate Director Student Manager Captain FRANK NICOL R. T. LEETE, JR. EDWARD B. FRENCH J. C. GARRELS T. H. READ O. E. HUNT C. O. PINCH J. S. CURTIS A. T. HUGO J. T. IIOIX ' .EN V. L. MINOR 184 Varsity Indoor Meet Event First Second Third Record 40 Yards KEEI.ER ANNIS HUGG 4 3-5 sec. 40 Yard Hurdles HODGEN HULBERT POST 5 3-5 sec. 440 Yards GOODWIN CARRELS MAGOFFIN 53 4-5 sec. 880 Yards WAIT WALDECK REHSTOCK 2 inin. 4 4-5 sec. One Mile- COE ROWE MINOR 4 min. 29 sec. Shot Put DUNLAP CARRELS ACKERMAN 45 feet 2 inches High lump LEETE HERTZ-BE AL tied 5 feet 7 inches Pole Vault FlSHI.EIGIl HENDRV and WITHEV tied 10 feet 6 inches Event Shot Put 40 Yards 40 Hurdle 880 Yards 440 Yards High lump One Mile Pole Vault Purdue-Michigan Indoor Meet MARCH n, iyo5 First Record GARRELS [M] 41 feet 8 inches KKEI.ER [M] HODGEN [M] RAMEV [M] GOODWIN [M] l.i i i K [M] 5 feet 10 inches COE [M] FIMII.EIGH [M] tied GLOVER [P] 8 lap relay Michigan first, Purdue second Michigan Team REHSTOCK KEF.I.KR GOODWIN GARRELS Score Michigan 54 Purdue 10 Second Record SAGC [P] 36 feet 8 inches A.N.NIS [M] 4 4-5 sec. FlSIILEIGH [M] 6 sec. WAIT [M] 2 min. 2 sec. GARRELS [M] 55 sec. DOPRICH [P] 5 feet 9 inches ROWE [M] 4 min. 41 sec. 1 1 feet 3 inches First Regiment-Michigan Indoor Meet MARCH 18, 1905 Record 42 feet 3 inches 4 3-5 sec. 5 2-5 sec. 2 min. I sec. 5 feet 4 inches 53 4-5 sec. 4 min. 34 2-5 sec. 10 feet 6 inches 12 lap relay Michigan First Regiment Michigan Team REHSTOCK RAMEY GOODWIN CARRELS First Regiment STEFFIN VICKEKV PEMBERTON SMITH Total Michigan 53. First Regiment 1 1 185 Event Shot Put 40 Yards 40 Hurdles 880 Yards High Jump 440 Yards One Mile- Pole Vault First Second GARRELS |M| McCui.LouGH [I R] KEELER |M| ANNIS [M] HODGEN |M| STEFFIN [I R] RAMEY [M] WAIT [Ml LEETE [Ml tied READ GARRELS [M] GOODWIN [M] COE [M] tied ROWE [M] Alhertson [I R] READ [M] Wisconsin-Michigan Indoor Meet MARCH 25, 1905 Event First Second Shot Put GARREI.S [M] SHKI ' ARI) [Wj 40 Yards KEEI.ER [M] WAI.I.ER [W] 40 Hurdles HODGEN [M] QUARI.ES [W] 440 Yards GARRELS [M] WALLER [W] 880 Yards RAMEY [M] WAIT [M] High Jump DULANEY [W] LEETE [M] One Mile COE [M] ROWE [M] Pole Vault Michigan [by default] Record 42 feet 3 inches 4 3-5 sec. 5 3-5 sec. 53 2-5 sec. 2 minutes 5 feet I i inches 4 min. 35 3-5 sec. 12 lap relav. Wisconsin first. Michigan second. Wisconsin Team SHKI ' HOESTER STEVENS GROH1 RlDEoUT Michigan Team REBSTOCK LKKTE RAMEY GARRELS Total Michigan 44. Wisconsin 22 Pennsylvania Relay Races PHILADELPHIA, APRIL 29, 1905 Event First Second Discus GARRELS [M] PARRY [Chi.] Broad Jump MT. PLEASANT [Carlisle] FRENCH [M] Shot Put COE [Boston] DUNLAP [M] Third Record CATLIN [Chi.] 135 feet Yz SYMMNDS [Princeton] 23ft. i in. PORTER [Cornell] 46 ft. Championship Four Mile Relay of America 18 min. 25 3-5 sec. (World ' s Record) Michigan first. Yale second. Cornell third. Pennsylvania fourth. RAMEY Michigan Team COE SIOM: ROWE Varsity Field Day MAY 9, 1905 Event First Second Third Records 120 High Hurdles Nicin. Hone. EN HULBERT 161-5 seconds 220 Low Hurdles GARRELS NICOL 25 4-5 seconds loo Yards KEELER ANN is KERN 10 1-5 seconds 440 Yards GOODWIN REHSTOCK 1 )! MMI.EK 54 seconds 880 Yards RAMEY WAIT WALDECK 2 minutes 7 seconds One Mile STONE MINOR COE 4 minutes 41 seconds Two Mile ROWE McKlNNEY ALLEN 10 minutes 41 seconds High Jump PINCH Cox HOWARD [tied] 5 feet I inches Pole Vault READ KISHI.EICU BELL 10 feet 6 inches Broad Jump FRENCH tied FlSHl.EICJH 20 feet 7 inches 1 )iscus GARRELS DUNLAP ACKERMAN 124 feet 4 inches Hammer CURTIS ACKERMAN EDMUNDS 128 feet 5 inches Shot Put DUNLAP GARREI.S ACKEKM N 43 feet 6 inches 1 86 Chicago-Michigan Dual Meet ANN ARBOR, MAY 20, 1905. Event First Second 120 High Hurdles CATI.IN [C] NICOL [M] 100 Yards ASMS LM] HOGKNSON [C] One Mile LIGIITHODY [C] Cos [M] 440 Yards GROMAN [C] REBSTOCK [Ml 220 Yards HOGKNSON [C] BLAIR [C] 220 Low Hurdles GARKEI.S |M| CATLIN [C] 880 Yards LIGIITIIODY |C| RAMEY [M] Two Mile k ' .wi |M| LYON [C] Pole Vault WILKINS [C] CLARK [C] tiec Discus G KREI.S [M] PARRY [CJ Shot Put DiNi,Ai ' [M] GARRELS [M] Broad Jump FRIEND [C] HOGKNSON [C] High Jump Cox tied PINCH [M] tied BROWN |( Hammer TOBIN [C] PARRY [C] Third Records FRIEND fC] BLAIR [C] STOXK [M] QUIGI.KY KEELER [M] NICOL [M] WAIT [M] STONE [M] JNT [M] tied READ [M] 10 ft. 10 DlJNLAP [M] 127 ft. 10 in. GALE [C] 44 ft. 10 in. FRENCH [M] 28 ft. 8 1-8 in. ied I.M ANTRKL [C] 5 ft. 7 in. CURTIS [M] 148 ft. 4 3-4 in. 154-5 sec. 10 sec. 4 min. 30 1-5 sec. 50 3-5 sec. 21 4-5 sec. 24 4-5 sec. I min. 57 sec. 9 min. 55 4-5 sec. Total, Chicago 70 5-6. Michigan 55 1-6. Western Inter Collegiate Meet CHICAGO, ILL., JUNE 3rd, 1905. Event First Second Third Records 120 Hurdles CATLIN [C] NICOL [M] FRIEND [C] 1 6 sec. 100 Yards BLAIR [C] HOGKNSON [C] ANNIS [M] 10 sec. 220 Yards HOGKNSON [CJ BLAIR [C] KEELER [M] 22 sec. 440 Yards WAI.I.ER | V] l,)riGI.EY [C] GROMAN [C] 50 sec 880 Yards LIGHT-BODY [CJ RAMEY [M] GREAVES [Min] i min. 57 2-5 sec. 220 Hurdles GARRELS [M] CALIN [C] Xlcoi. |M| 25 1-5 sec. One Mile LIGHT-BODY [C] COE [M] VERNER [P] 4 min. 25 sec. Two Mile ROWK [M| STONE [M] I, YON [C] 9 min. 50 sec. High Jump BARKER [la] DOITRICII [P] tied PARSONS [la] tied MEYER [Neb] 5ft. ioj4 in. Broad lump FRIEND [C] FRENCH [M] BARKER [la]. 23 ft. % ln - Pole Vault GLOVER [P] tied NORRIS [111] SAMSE [Ind] II ft. 9 6 in. Shot Put DUNLAP [M] ANDERSON [Mo] KNOX [111] 44 ft. Yz in. Hammer PARRY [C] TOBIN [C] THOMAS [P] 156 ft. 3 in. Discus GARRKI s [M] PARRY [C] SAGE [P] 140 ft. 2 i in. Totals Chicago 56 Michigan 38 Purdue S ' } Iowa 7 3 Wisconsin 5 Illinois 5 Missouri 3 Nebraska I ' ; i Indiana I Minnesota I 187 Varsity Tennis Team RAYMOND G. ST. JOHN . . Captain THEODORE M. STI ' ART EDWARD B. Lucius WALTER MCNEIL WILLIAM GAGE HOAG Western Intercollegiate Tournament CHICAGO, JUNE i, 1905 Finals Singles, Garnett [C] defeated Stuart [M] Doubles, Garnett and Grey [C] defeated Mon- nett and Cogswell. Dual Tournament with Chicago CHICAGO, JUNE 2, 1906 Singles Garnett [C] defeated McNeil [M] Stuart [M] defeated Wicks [C] Lucius [M] defeated Rowley [C] Iloag [M] defeated Hill [C| Doubles Garnett and Grey [C] defeated Stuart and McNeil [M] Lucius and Hoag [M] defeated Rowley an Hills |C| Score Michigan 4, Chicago 2 Dual Tournament with Oberlm ANN ARBOR, MAY 19 AND 20, 1905 Singles Stuart [M] defeated Burrough [O] McNeil | M] defeated Strong |O] Lucius [M] defeated Barrows [O] Hoag [M] defeated Andrews [O] Doubles Stuart and McNeil defeated Burrough and Andrews [O] Lucius and Hoag defeated Barrows and Strong [O] Score Michigan 6. Oberlin o. Dual Tournament with Albion ALBION, MICH., MAY 27, 1906 Singles Stuart[M] defeated Black [A] McNeil [M] defeated Fall [A] Doubles Stuart and McNeil [M] defeated Black and Fall [A] Score Michigan 3. Albion o. Lucius HOAC; Officers Louis I). STICKNEY ' 06 Lit. EDWARD J. CREIGHTON ' 06 Eng. HORACK P. RAMF.V ' 06 Eng. President Secretary -Treasurer Captain Board of Directors HARRY L. COE, ' 07 E FLOYD ROWE, ' 08 E Louis I). STICKNEY ' 06 EDWARD J. CRKIC.HTON, ' 06 E HORACE P. RAMEY, ' 06 E Wearers of the C. C. C. in College C. L. DEW, ' 06, L. D. STICKNEY, ' 06, H. L. COE, ' 07 E, G. P. HALL, ' 07 E, CHAS. HARPHAM, A. B., ' 04, I). A. WARNER, ' 06 L, M. H. DAANE, ' 07 E, H. P. RAMEY, ' 06 E, F. ROWE, ' 08 E, G. A. DULL, ' 08, F. A. BENDICT, ' 06 D, J. V. MALO.NKY, ' 08, F. C. WEST, ' 09, " All Out Cross Country. " This cry first rang out though the locker room of Waterman gymnasium in the spring of 1001 and in response to it seven runners, led by " Mother " Hall took the initial run in the Cross Country Club. Today one hundred to one hundred an dfifty men answer to this call. During this time it has furnished all the middle and long distant runners of the Varsity. For the past three years Michigan has won the coveted prize of the Pennsylvania Relay Carnival by thrice capturing the four mile relay race. Every man on these three teams was a " C. C. C. " man and the club hopes to put strong enough men in the field this year to bring home the prize once more. Each year two races are held, one in the fall and another in the spring. The first and second men to finish and the three best time men receive the club insignia " C. C. C. " The fall race is a handicap race and the man winning the first time prize in these races has his name engraved in the Wright, Kay Co. ' s cup. In addition to this the Athletic Association annually presents three individual cups to the first place and the first and second time mea. The club awards caps, jerseys and track suits to all five winners. 190 SADA FENCING TEAM GRADLE ZOELI.NKR Michigan Fencers Club Officers HARRY GRAIH.E ROKF.RTO SAI A GEORGE H. SHKI.TON PAUK M. BRKRKTON A. M. BARNF.S President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Member Executive Committee Team HARRY GRADLE, Champion ROBERTO SADA KARL ZOEI.I.NER P. ARMSTRONG L.- BAF.R C. H. BAILEY B. A. BAKER W. T. BARIIOITK H. N. BUCKLEY R. H. COOK SAM Ci ' stiMAN R. W. DUTY E. G. FRANK A. II. GOENAGA Members H. F. WITIIKY D. M. MATHEWS W. METZENBAUM H. A. MCSHAM T. M. ROSKWATKR F. M. SCHAEBERLE ERNST SCHMITZ W. B. SCOTT JAIME SIFRE H. WASHBURN C. R. WEEKS BEN HARRIS Honorary Member DR. GEORGE H. MAY 193 BLOOM p BECKED GOLF TEAM KIUSTON SHOOT TKUEBLOOD Chicago-Michigan Golf Match Played on the Links of the Ann Arbor Golf Club, May 26 and 27, 1905 MATCH WON BY MICHIGAN Michigan SMOOT . TRUEBLOOD . KIIISTON (Capt.) BLOOM FIELD BECKER Final Results I up 5 up 5 UB 6 up 3 up Chicago MAXWELL, (Capt.) LAMBERT MAGEE HARVVOOD JAMES 194 DR. G. A. MAY W. C. COCHKANK Gymnasium Team R. H. ATKINSON J. HKITGER W. G. GERNANIIT W. F. HAAS 1). A. BAKER FORF.ST NAGI.EK W. T. BALL FRANK KENFIELD VV. C. BUI.MER Tumbling Team HENRY SCHULTE (. ' . KANAGA G. F. GREEN Coach President 195 Records Event 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash Outdoor Indoor Half Mile Run Indoors Outdoors Mile Run Indoors Outdoors Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump Indoors Outdoors Broad Jump Pole Vault Discus Throw- Shot Tut Indoors Outdoors Hammer Throw Varsitv ARCHIE HAHN, 1904 9 4-5 sec. ARCHIE HAHN, 1904 21 3-5 sec. C. C. TEETZEL, 1899 50 sec. J. C. GARRELS, 1905 53 sec. II. P. RAMEY, 1906 1 min. 59 1-5 sec. M. A. HALL, 1904 2 min. H. L. COE, 1906 4 min. 26 4-5 sec. W. A. PERRY, 1903 4 min. 34 3-5 sec. F. A. ROWE, 1905 9 min. 50 sec. J. F. McLEAN, 1899 15 3-5 sec. F. W. SHIILE, 1904 25 sec. N. W. SNOW, 1901 6 feet A. ARMSTRONG, 1900 6 feet J. F. MC-LEAN, 1898 23 feet C. E. DVORAK, 1903 1 1 feet 9 inches J. C. GARRELS, 1905 140 feet 2 3-8 in. R. W. ROSE, 1904 47 ft. 6 1-2 in. R. W. ROSE, 1904 48 ft. 7 in. R. W. ROSE, 1904 157 feet Conference C. A. BLAIR, 1903, Chi. 9 4-5 sec. ARCHIE HAHN, 1903, Mich. 21 3-5 sec. ED. MERRILL, 1901, Beloit 49 4-5 sec. World ' s Record B. J. WEFERS, 1896, U. S. 9 4-5 sec. B. J. WEFERS, 1896, U. S. 21 1-5 sec. M. W. LONG, 1900, U. S. 47 sec. J. D. LlGHTBODY, 1905, Chi. C. J. KlLl ' ATRICK, U. S. I min. 57 2-5 sec. I min. 53 2.5 sec. J. U. LIGHTBODY, 1905, Chi. W. G. GEORGE, Eng. 4 min. 25 sec. 4 min. 12 3-4 sec. F. A. ROWE, 1905, Mich. 9 min. 50 sec. F. G. MALONEY, 1902 15 2-5 sec. F. S. BOCKMAN, 1902, Minn. J. FUHRER, Wis. 5 feet 1 1 3-8 inches H. M. FRIEND, 1905, Chi. 23 feet 3-4 inches C. E. DVORAK, 1903, Mich. 1 1 feet 9 inches J. C. GARRELS, 1905, Mich. 140 feet 2 3-8 inches R. W. ROSE, 1904, Mich. 47 feet 1-4 inches A. SCHRUBB, Eng. 9 min. 9 5-5 sec. A. C. KRANZLEIN, 1899, U. S. 15 1-5 sec. A. C. KRANZLEIN, 1899, U. S. 23 3-5 sec. SWEENEY, U. S. 6 feet 5 5-8 inches O ' CONNOR, Ireland 24 feet 1 1 3-4 inches NORMAN DOLE, 1904, U. S. 12 feet 1.32 inches. J. C. GARRELS, 1905, U. S. 140 feet 2 3-8 inches R. W. ROSE, 1904, U. S. 49 feet 6 inches H. J. THOMAS, 1904, Purdue FLANAGAN, U. S. 157 feet I inch 171 feet 9 inches 196 CUSS ATHLETICS 197 Literary Al.I.EN, [F.] CUTLER, [F.] HOAG, [B.] LANE, [B.] ANDKRSON, [B.] DAVIDSON, [B. M.] HODGEN, [T.] LATHROP, [B.] ATKINS, [B. M.] DEW, [T.] HUME, [B. F. M.] McPHERSON, [B.J BARNES, [F. B.] DOWNEN, [B. M.] IMUS, [F. B. M.] MALCOLM, [K.I BOVER. [F.] DRYSDALE, [F.] INUI, [B.] MATHEWS, [F.] CLARK, [F.] DURLIN, [B.] KENT, [F.] MILBURN, [F. M.] COLGROVE, [F.] FETZER, [T.] KUSTERER, [B.] NEUMARKER, [F.] COLLINS, [T. M.] GlLHERT, [F.] PlNCHARD, [F.] COOGHLIN, [F.] GRADLE, [F.] SACKETT, [F. B.] Law ALLEBACH, [B. F. ] BRIGGS, [F.] HASKINS, [F.] LONG, [F. B.] ALLEN, J. A., [T.] BELL, [F] HARTMAN, [F.] LONGMAN, [T.] AI.I.KN, M. B., [F.] BEURMAN, [F. B.] JACKSON, [F.] MADISON, [F.] BARNES, [F.] FITZGERALD, [F.] JACOBS, [F.] MCCONNEL, [B.] BARNETT, [F.] FlNKLESTEIN, [F.] JONES, [F.] MURPHY, [B.] BARLOW, [F. T.] GLASSER, [B.] KAUFMAN, [B.] McCoRD, [T.] BENSCOE, [F.] GRANGER, [F.] KOELBEL, [F.] O ' DONNELL, [B.] BROOKS, [F. ] Engineering BERRY, [B.] EDWARDS, [F.] HENDRY, [F. T.] LUSSKEY, [B.] BOYNTON, [F.] FISHER, LB.] HOLLISTER, [B.] MENSING, [F] CLARK, [F.] [B.] R. W. GIKKORD, [B.] HOLMES, [F.J MOORE, [B.] CODNER, [F.] W. A. GIFFORD, [B.] JOCLYN, [F. T.] NORCROSS, [T.] C. CRON, [F.] 1. U. GOODWIN, [T] KAHLE, [T. F.] PALMER, [F.] F. CRON, [F.] GOTTSCHALK, [B] KENNEDY, [F. B.] PINCH, [F.] CULBERTSON, [F.M.] GOTTSHALL, [F.] KNIGHT, [F. T.] REED, RUSSELL, [F.] DAVIS, [B. M.] GORDON, [F.] KREMERS, [B] ROYS, [F.] DF.PAGTER, [B.] Medical BERRY, IB. T.I COE, [F. B. T.] HOWE, LF.] SCHOEPFLE, [B.] BRUNSON, [F.] CUSHMAX, [F.] MORE, [T.] SCRAFFORD, [B] CLARK, [B. KJ DUNLAl ' , [F.] PENNELL, [F. B.] SNYDER, [F.] CHILDS, [B.] HINCKS, [F. B. T.] VAN DUSEN, [B.] Pharmacy BAKKR, [B.] GILL, [B.] HOI.BROOK, [B.] MORRIS, [B.] BROWN, [F. M.] CHANDLER, [F.] Dow, [B.] DrxsTER, [B.] ELSACER, [F.] CRUM, [B. F.] GOODRICH, [F.] HENDRICKS, [B.] RINGLER, [B.J Homeopathy GOTFREDSON, [B. F.] HYDE, [K.] Dental SMITH, [B.] SOUTHARD, [B.] KIN YON, [T.J REESE, [F. B.] STANTON, [F.] STYLES, [B.] SMOOT, [F. T. M.] SPRAGUE, [F.] SIMS, [F. B.] STICKNEY, [T. M.] STEVENSON, [F.I TAYLOR, [B. M.j THORWARD, [F. B.] WAGENER, [F.J ZOF.LLNER, [F.J PHILLIP, [F.] READ, [F. T.] REID, IF.] THOMAS, [F.] WARD, [F. B.] WARNER, [T.] WELCH, [F.] WISMER, [B.] RAMEY, [T.] [M.] STEWART, RAY, [T.] TIBBS, [B.] TUCK, [B. M.] TUI.LOCK, [F.J VAN VOLKENBURGH, [F.] WILLIS JOE, [F.] WILLIS, W. I., [F. M.] YALI.OWICH, [F.] [B.] WARD, [F. B. I ' .] WATKINS, [F. T.J WITTER, [F. T.J WORK, [F. B.J Si HASHER, [B.] SM ETHERS, [F. B.J STUART, [F.] TAYLOR, [B.] Vol.LMAYER, [F. B.] WHIPPI.E, [B.] Inter Class Games Football ' of Engineers . 17 ' 07 Laws . . o ' 07 Engineers . 5 | Homeopath . o j Dental . . o Dental ... 7 1 06 Law . . 10 ' ' 7 Engineers . 6 ' 06 Literary . o ' 06 Laws ... 5 ' 06 Laws . . 10 ' 08 Medical . 5 ' 08 Engineers . o ' 08 Engineers . 1 7 ) ' 08 Engineers . 6 . ' 07 Engineers . 1 1 I ' o5 Engineers . o ' 08 Literary . o [ ' 06 Medical ] forfeit to ' 06 Engineers ' 06 Engineers . 22 | ' 07 Literary . 6 ' 07 Medical forfeit to ' 07 Literary 1 1907 Engineers Champions 1905 Baseball ' 08 Engineers . 6 ' 08 Engineers . 16 " | ' 07 Engineers . 4 ' 05 Laws . . 1 1 | O 6 Laws . - 3 ] ' OT Laws . . I 06 Laws . . II ' 07 Laws . . o ' . 06 Laws . . 9 ] ' 08 Literary . 7 ' 08 Literary . . 8 ' 07 Literary . 4 og Literarv . . 4 ' 08 Medics . o ' 7 Medics 3 1 ' 07 Medics . 7 ' 06 Laws . . 24 ' 07 Dents . . 22 i ' 07 Dents . . 5 I ' harmics . . O 07 Dents ..81 ' 06 Literary . 5 ' 5 Literary . . 4 ' 05 Literary . 7 ' 07 Dents . . 6 ' 05 Engineers . 4 -, ' ' 05 Engineers . 4 I ' 06 Engineers 6 ' 5 Medics . . 31 I ' 05 Engineers . 6 06 I lentals 4 , , 1 ' 06 Engineers . 26 | ' o6 Engineers . 5 Homeopaths . o 1 ' 06 Medics forfrii til IIomei | alhs 1906 Laws Champions 1905 199 1 906 Literary Football Team KARI. ZOELLNER HAROLD A. HUME LUTHKR O. GILBERT NEWTON WAGENKR GEORGE MALCOLM ALBERT R. COLGROVE JOSEPH G. KENT LAWRENCE R. BOYER H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON GEORGE SPRAGUE KARL ZOELLNER FRANK J. CLARK . ARTHUR H. CUTLER . JOHN G. NEUMARKER HUGH ALLEN- HARRY MATTHEWS ROBERT M. DRYSDAI.K Captain Manager . Center Guard Guard Guard Tackle . Tackle Tackle Tackle . End End . End (Quarterback Halfback Halfback Fullback 1 1 1 906 Baseball Team TAYLOR SIMMS INUI PURLIN KUSTERER ANDERSON McPHERSON SACKETT HOAG HUME Manager Captain 201 1 906 Law Football Team M. B. ALLEN JONES BELL GRANGER MADISON LEWIS JACKSON- BROOKS BRIGGS LONG WUNSCH O ' DONNEI.I, Manager Captain 1 906 Law Baseball Team Luxe; O ' DoNNKI.l. Capt ain Manager AI.I.KBACH Gl.ASSER LKWIS WELSH MURI ' HV READ HOPKINS K AC KM REINGER WARD BKAITN McCONNF.l.I. WlSMF.R 203 1 906 Law Relay Team JAMES A. ALLEN Manager FRANK LONGMAN ALFRED H. BARLOW ANDREW G. REID R. L. LEWIS 204 1 906 Engineers ' Football Team H. B. Cl ' LBERTSON FRITZ CRON C. C. VAI.KENBURG r. W. YALLOWICH E. J. CODNKR G. W. Cl.ARKK C. CRON F. K. CRON WM. C. KNIGHT K. L. HOWARDS P. A. PAI.MKK C. B. BOYNTON G. W. JOCI.VN R. W. GOTSHALI. H. W. HOI.MKS C. S. KKNNEDV Manager Captain Center Guard Guard Guard Tackle Tackle . End End . End End . Quarterback . Halfback Halfback Fullback 205 1 907 Literary Football Team R. E. CHURCH A. F. RITCHIE C. J. LIGNIAN H. O. POTTER . C. E. WlNSTEAD HARRY HILL E. W. HEADSTEN G. P. BLISS J. G. GLEYSTEEN F. IX BOYER F. R. BAYLIS E. V. Jol.LIKFK . C. C. ROLLER C. R. HANNAN . R. E. CHURCH E. B. CARTER J. C. MECHEM Captain Manager . End End . End End Tackle Tackle Guard Guard . Guard Guard Center Quarter . Half Half Fullback 206 1 907 Law Football Team GEORGK F. NICHOLAS Mii.o BENNETT . WALTER M. RHF.INSCHILD KCI.TON .. DODDS . CAREY .. ACKERMAN . NICHOLAS . SOLEATHER . COLEMAN . SNYDER . TRUSCOTT . BENNETT . Manager . Captain . Coach Center . Guard Guard Tackle Tackle . End End . Quarter Halfback Halfback Fullback Substitutes: BOWMAN, DUNLAVY, LEGG 207 1 907 Engineers ' Football Team J. A. ROBERTSON W. B. LEWIS . Manager Captain W. K. RIF.CKS . R. M. HIDEY F. O. GORTAN H. K. HOLLAND C. A. SAUNDERS W. L. EYKE L. A. WARREN J. A. ROBERTSON P. K. MILLER W. C. BECKER . W. B. LEWIS M. H. DAANE . T. R. WALTERS K. M. NISEN Center Guard Guard . Guard Tackle . Tackle . End End End End Quarter Half-Back Half-Back Full-Back 208 1 907 Dental Football Team EDWARD STANTON C. L. BLISS . A. VYN I. A. EPI ' STEIN J. LlNIlSI.KV J. C. SMITH C. A. COOK A. J. STAMP H. C. POLLOCK . G. Gix C. L. BLISS J. E. GII.KKY F. B. MOKSK R. H. VOLLMAYKR W. W. BROUN R. FROI.ICK Manager Captain Substitutes Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle . Right End Left End Quarter Right Half Left Half Full Back Right End Left Tackle Right Tackle 209 1 1 908 Engineer Football Team H. F. SMITH G. GUCKENBKR ;KR H. F. REYNICK J. H. GUNTHKR B. A. PARKS F. PATTERSON . C. A. BIRD . A. E. ANDERSON M. CADY S. L. BONE H. F. WESSINGF.R E. A. HAYNES . H. F. SMITH P. M. LAU H. H. SHEARER S. J. DAVIDSON . Captain Manager . Center Guard . Guard Guard . Tackle Tackle . Tackle End . End End (Quarterback . Halfback Halfback , Fullback 1 908 Medical Football Team C. L. CAREY I. X. STKC-KI.K Captain Manager GORDON BROOM K EASTMAN LOUDO-N MERCER PLUMMK.R CARKY (Captain) SCHAIKI.K BARR Kri.I.KNWIDER STICKLE B )N I ) Center Right Guard Left Guard ' Left Tackle Right Tackle . Left End Left End Right End Quarterback Half back Rightback Fullback 1 908 All-Fresh Track Team VERNON RANDOLPH Manager FLOYD KOWK WALTER D. GRAHAM HOYT POST, JR. GAYLK A. DULL PAUL P. MAGOFFIN ALFRED R. HURLBURT F. H. McKiNNEY GEORGE WALDECK H. C. BALDWIN GEORGF. WHF.KI.ER JOHN H. KAC;FN 1 906 Basketball Team Champions in Junior and Senior Year MARY HAWLEY ...... MARIE WINSOR ..... LOTTA BROADBRIDGK ..... MAY RENWICK ..... ALICE RKNWICK (Captain and Manager) KIHTH DAVIS ...... MAY GREEN ...... EMILY STARK ...... CLARA MOFKETT . .... Forward Center Forward Center Forward Center Guard Guard Guard 214 1 907 Basketball Team EDITH I.UTKS, (Manager) RUTH RIZER, (Captain) FLORENCE CAREY KKNA Mosul i; MYRA JAQUIT DAISY LONYO MARY HARRIS GEORGINA PALMKR WINIFRED WILSON LOUISE REIMOI.D EMMA RUND 215 19081 Basketball Team OI.IVK BUCKS .... MAY BAKER .... AMY SCUTT ZKI.I.A WALKER MARIE RUHLMAN EDITH HUGHITT HENRIETTA CARR FKRN FLEMMING Captain Manager MARGARET TURNER BLANCHE MUNYAN HELEN ENMARK ZAIDA HENDERSON HELEN JACDBI 216 1 909 Basketball Team KACHKI. IJIWKI.I. (Captain) LAURA TKI ,i MARGARKT MARTAIN RUTH GRF.ATHOUSE LEAH MASON CLARA TRUEBLOOD (Manager) DORA FEARON MARY SLEATOR LATRINA BROADWKI.I. Forward Guard Forward Center Center Guard Forward Center Guard 217 Womens Athletic Association Miss LOTTA BROADBRIDGE, ' 06 Miss MARGARKT TURNER, ' 08 Miss ALICE REYNICK, ' 06 Miss RENA MOSHER, ' 07 1906 Representative 1907 Representative 1908 Representative 1909 Representa tive Basketball Manager Tennis Manager Baseball Manager Executive Committee 218 President . Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary MAY CAUGHEY EDITH LUTES OLIVE BUCKS CLARA TRUEBLOOD MYRA JACQUIT MAY BAKKR HELEN JACOBI ORATORY D:BAT Oratorical Association Officers TlKIS. ( ' . TRI P KHI.OI I A. M. Rl HAKII D. T. IIuI.I.lSTl-R A. M. CASPER A. ORXHAI N KI;FI I ,. ' k I.K ANSF.I. B. CI-RTISS l,i:i.ANn V. CARR JOHN KUIIIN I.KSTKR I). WKI.CII I.I.IxciY K. I). VIHM)N Kl) V. Rl) KVKRKTT GAI.U ' l ' HARRY (i. II(iri;i[ HIN SAMI ' KI. ROY HKAI. ( IHARLES I ' m ., GUSHING (. ' ARI. N. VKII.IIM ' Km. I. IN O. BISBKK 1. ' iris J. K Professor of Elocution and Oratory Assistant in Elocution and Oratory President of Oratorical Association Vice President Secretary Treasurer Webster Debating Society Jeffersonian Debating Society Alpha Nu Debating Society Adelphi Debating Society 1906 Literary Representative 1906 Law Representative 1007 Literary Representative 1007 Law Representative H)o8 Literary Representative 1008 Law Representative The Year in Oratory and Debate The record of the University in oratory and debate for the year 1904-05 was highly creditable. All the debates resulted in victories, and although first place was not won in either of the oratorical contests, honors were won in both second honor in the Hamilton contest and third in the Northern Oratorical League. The first contest not reported in last year ' s Michiganensian was the fourth annual debate with the University of Wisconsin, held at Madison, March 31, 1905. The ques- tion was, Resolved, " That party candidates for city, county and State elective offices, and for the State and National legislatures should be nominated by direct vote of the people. Constitutionally conceded. " Michigan chose the negative. Our men have never participated in a more spirited contest. The Wisconsin men were directed in great measure by Governor La Follette whose pet measure they were upholding. The result was a two-to-one vote of the judges for Michigan. The team was composed of James E. Burke} ' , Edwin J. Kenny, and John A. Rippel, with Albert 1). Pearce as alternate. The final debate in the Central League series was held at Studebaker Hall, Chicago, April 14, 1905. The Michigan team had already defeated Northwestern by unanimous decisionof the judges. Chicago had defeated the University of Minnesota. Itremained for the old-time rivals, Michigan and Chicago to meet in the final debate. The quest ' on was, " Resolved, " That the preservation of the integrity of the Chinese Empire is for the best interests of civilization. " Michigan opposed the proposition and in a very skillfully fought contest won the unanimous decision of the judges. The team was composed of Ernest M. Halliday, Charles E. Blanchard and Ira Waite Jayne, with Carl E. Parry as alternate. The fifteenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held Friday, May 5, at Evanston, 111., under the auspices of Northwestern University. Hugo Sonnenschein was Michigan ' s representative, with K. S. Inui as alternate. Mr. Sonnenschein ' s sub- ject was, " The Message of Machinery. " He spoke eloquently for Michigan but was awarded third pi ace by the judges, and Wisconsin first for the first time in the League ' s history. Intercollegiate debating opened in 1906 with the semi-final debate of the Central League. The Universities of Chicago and Michigan met at Chicago on January 19- The question was, Resolved, " That a commission should be given power to fix railroad rates. " Michigan chose the affirmative. Her debaters were George A. Malcom, James A. Rawlins and Harley K. Legg, with Albert D. Pearce as alternate. The Michigan team fought a good fight but lost the decision by a two-to-one vote. The third Hamilton contest occurred January n, at Music Hall, Chicago, under the auspices of the Hamilton Club of that city. The universities whose representatives were chosen to speak before the club, were Wisconsin, Indiana, Iowa and Illinois. Michigan ' s representative, Albert R. Colgrove was alternate in the contest. First honor was awarded to Eugene Marshall of Wisconsin. Mr. Marshall is a Michigan ' Honor Man, " and used the same oration that he had used to win honors for Michigan. The fifth annual debate with the University of Wisconsin was held in University Hall, Ann Arbor, March 23, 1906. The question for debate was the same as that used in the debate with Chicago in January. Wisconsin chose the negative. Michigan was represented by Ernest M. Halliday, Clement M. Holderman, and Thomas A. Sims, with Francis W. Kirkham as alternate. As usual in contests between these two univer- sities the discussion was characterized by great spirit on both sides. The decision was two to one in favor of the University of Michigan. In the full series Michigan has won eight first honors, one second and three thirds of the fifteen contests of the Northern Oratorical League, with seven universities participating, one first honorand one second of the three Hamilton contests, with nine universities partici- pating; and nineteen of the twenty-eight intercollegiate debates, four of the five with Wisconsin, three of the six with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and six of the nine with Chicago. Eleven of these victories were in succession. Michigan has won ten of her fourteen debates in the Cen- tral League. This is the record among the large universities of America, both as to the proportion of debates won and as to the number in succession without a loss. The same is true of our record in the Northern Oratorical League, in which, with seven universities participating, Michigan has won more than half of the first honors. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD. Michigan ' s Record in Debate YEAR PLACE OPPOSING TEAM DEBATERS WON BY ( CLOUD ) I()00 Ann Arbor . Chicago -! M. H. CARMODV ,- Michigan ' OHLINGER ( JACOB 1 1900 Philadelphia, Pa. . . Pennsylvania -! YOUNG - Michigan ( RYDAI.I 11 I CLOUD 1 I9OO Chicago, 111. . -! M. H. CARMODY } Michigan ( OHI.INCEK ( JACOB j 1901 Ann Arbor . Minnesota -! E. SONNENSCHKIN ,- Michigan ( MAXF.Y I DEWEY ) 1901 Ann Arbor Pennsylvania j IRVINE ,- Michigan ( OHLINGER ) I JACOB ) IOOI ! E. SoNNENSCHEIN Michigan ( MAXKY I MEIGS ) 1902 Ann Arbor . Northwestern -! H. SONNENSCHEIN ,- Michigan ( O ' CONNOR ] I WILEY | 1902 Philadelphia, Pa. . . Pennsylvania -! HOFFMAN ,- Pennsylvania ( McGF.F. 1 MEIGS ) 1902 Chicago, 111. . . Minnesota -! O ' CONNOR Minnesota ( H. SONNENSCHEIN ( HOFFMAN . ) 1903 . Chicago, 111. . . Chicago KENNY j- Chicago MORTON ] ( E. SONNENSCHEIN ) 1903 Madison, Wis. . Wisconsin 1 MALCOM - Michigan ( PERRY 1 {RlPPEI. ) 1904 Minneapolis, Minn. . Minnesota BILLS Michigan . HOLDERMAN } [ BLANCHARD ) 1904 . Ann Arbor . Wisconsin ! COLTON Wisconsin ( AMBERSON ! ( Rll ' FEL ) 1904 . Chicago, 111. . . Northwestern j BILLS - Northwestern ( HOLDERMAN ) ( HAI.I.IDAY ) 1905 . Ann Arbor . Northwestern -! BLANCHARD - Michigan ( JAYNE } ( BURKEY ) lyoj Madison . . Wisconsin j KENNY - Michigan ( RIPPEL i HALLIDAY i 1905 . Chicago, III. . . Chicago -: BLANCHARD - Michigan ( JAYNK ] ( MALCOM ) 1906 Chicago, 111. . . Chicago RAWLINS - Chicago ( LEGO ) I HALLIDAY i 1906 Ann Arbor . Wisconsin -j HOLDERMAN - Michigan ( SIMS 223 Central League Debate Chicago vs. Michigan MICHIGAN TEAM GEORGE A. MAI.COM HARLEY K. LEGG JAMES A. RAWI.INS ALTERNATE ALBERT D. PEARCE HEI.D AT CHICAGO, ILL., JANUARY 19, 1906 WON BY CHICAGO QUESTION " Resolved, That a commission should be given power to fix railroad rates. 224 Wisconsin-Michigan Debate MICHIGAN TEAM ERNEST M. HALI.IDAY CLEMENT M. HOI.DERMAN THOMAS A. SIMS ALTERNATE FRANCIS W. KIRKHAM HELD AT ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MARCH 23, 1906 WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION Resumed, " That a commission should he given power to fix railroad rates. 225 Webster Cup Team CHAMPIONS 1905 Seventh Annual Cup Debate H. T. MARTIN F. H. MOORE Debaters WEBSTER SOCIETY Affirmative JOHN RUDIN JEFFERSON I AN SOCIETY Negative W. E. SCHROEDER B. F. BRASLEY A. G. FLETCHER HELD AT ANN ARBOR. MICH., MAY 20, 1905. WON BY WEBSTER SOCIETY. QUESTION Resolved, That the preservation of the integrity of the Chinese Em- pire is for the best interests of civilization. Webtser Society Versus delphi Society WEBSTER SOCIETY Affirmative ADELPHI SOCIETY Negative HELD AT ANN ARBOR, APRIL 28, 1905. WON BY WEBSTER SOCIETY. 226 Jeffersonian Cup Team Debaters WALTKR E. SCHROEDER BENJAMIN P. BRASLEY ALLEN G. FLETCHER ALPHA Nu vs. JEFFERSONIAN Affirmative Negative HELD AT ANN ARBOR, APRIL 29, 1905 WON BY NEGATIVE Webster vs. Jeffersonian Affirmative Negative HELD AT ANN ARBOR, MAY 19, 1905 WON BY AFFIRMATIVE OrKSTloN. Resolved, That the preservation of the integrity of the Chinese Empire is for the best interests of Civilization. 227 Webster Literary Society W. G. MlTRl ' llEY A. G. GRANGER W. J. MILLER F. L. SOULE W. B. CLARK . J. H. PASSMORE First Semester President . Vice-President Secretary Treasu rer Critic Sergeant at Arms K. L. WARNER H. L. TRUSSLER CHAS. SMOYER G. E. OSBURN J. T. SHIPMAN W. G. MURI ' HF.Y Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant at Arms 228 Jeffersoman Literary Society A. I). QUAINTANCK J. N. CLARK E. J. ALWAY . W. A. SI.ICK C. E. BLANCHARU W. G. HARE L. I). WKI.CH A. WAGGONER J. E. WINNKRS E. J. ALWAY . A. L. DEVONS V. C. AMBKRSON A. I). QUAINTANCE First Semester Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant at Arms Oratorical Delegate President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant at Arms 229 Officers of Alpha Nu Society First Semester A. R. COLGROVE R. H. CLANCY W. D. FREYBURGER G. H. SPRAGUE LK.ROY DAVIDSON CHAS E. HILL A. D. PEARCE H. R. SMITH W. S. BOWMAN . LKROY DAVIDSON Second Semester President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Board President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Board 230 Officers of Adelphi Literary Society 1st Semester Q. M. FOWLER . . President , K. P. MARTIN . . Vice-President . W. B. SCOTT . . . Secretary G. B. DKNTON . . . Treasurer J. H. AGNKW Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee E. McD. GALE Chairman of the Membership Committee E. E. GALLUP Member of Oratorial Board 2nd Semester E. P. MARTIN . Q. M. FOWLER W. B. SCOTT W. CHARLES G. B. DENTON W. E. WORRESTER E. E. GALLUP 23 ' Michigan ' s Record in Oratory Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League WINNERS OF WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST LEAGUE CONTEST UK 1. 1: AT 1891 ' ' ( 2 - A. C. GORMEI.Y W. B. KELLEY Michigan Ann Arbor .892 j J. E. ROBERTS M. J. McGfiRE [ Northwestern Evanston 893 ) ; L. G. LONG J. B. NELSON Michigan Oberlin 1894 j 2. ' F. P. SAI.DKR B. L. OLIVER ! Michigan Madison I89S ) l a J. H. MAYS F. L. INGRAHAM I Michigan Iowa City ' U F. L. INGRAHAM W. M. MERTZ f ' Michigan Chicago .897 j B. H. AMES C. SIMONS I Michigan Ann Arbor 1898 ] i 2 C. SIMONS W. L. WlERS ! Michigan Evanston 1899 ' ( 2 - M. H. CARMODY F. D. EAMAN I I . Oberlin Oberlin i. G. W. MAXEY i ,900 -| 2 A. J. HOLLAND Northwestern Madison I. C. S. STOREY 1901 | 2. B. S. CRAMER f Michigan Iowa City 1902 ( 2 : G. W. MAXEY S. |. KOHN i- Iowa Chicago -903]; E. MARSHALL! E. SoNNENSCHIEN 1 Northwestern Minneapolis H-i J. F. HALLIDAY H. SONNENSCHEIN ( Minnesota Ann Arbor IWJJ H. SONNENSCHEIN KIYO S. INUI ! Wisconsin- . Evanston Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League. t Received second honor. 232 Northern Oratorical League Contest EVANSTON, ILL., MARCH 5, 1005 Program The Silent Continent Autocracy at Hny Idols and Ideals Fisher Ames Robert E. Lee Patrick Henry The Message of Machinery i. P. HOWARD, Northwestern J. R. EI.I.IS, Oherlin . MAX LOEB, Wisconsin H. C. ANDERSON, Iowa A. L. HOPKINS, Chicago C. CHRISTIANSON, Minnesota HUGO SoNNENSCHEIN, Michigan Winners MAX Lou; C. CHRISTIANSI IN HUGO SoNNKNSI HI IN si iNNKNsCHF.IN Hamilton Oratorical Contest First Honor Second Honor Third Honor CHICAGO, ILL., JANUARY u, 1906 Program Hamilton the Federalist Hamilton and the New Individualism Hamilton and the Constitution An Estimate of Hamilton ALTERNATE Hamilton and the American Republic I. 2. 3- 4- 5- 6. Winners EUGKNK MARSHALL I M ' in CARTLIN First Honor Second Honor University Oratorical Contest ANN AKIiOK. MARCH 1 6, 1005 The Mission of New Japan The Crime of the Centurv A Defense of Napoleon Iconoclasts The Menace of the Machine Evolution The Law of Growth Kivo SI:E INTI . F. K. DEAIII. J. N. DEBRUYN . A. D. PEARCE E. C. SMOYEK F. W. KlRKM 1 Winners First Honor Second Honor . K. S. INUI FLOYD DEAIII. 233 K. E. VINK ;ARDNER, Indiana J. CUNNINGHAM, Iowa EUGENE MARSHALL, Wisconsin J. CARTLIN, Illinois A. R. COLGROVE, Michigan K. S. INUI 1 906 Michiganensian Board IIl ' CII ALLEN KOI. i. A ( ' . M MII.I.KN Managing Editor Business Manager Associates Fraternities and Sororities (IKORGK HASKINS MARSHALL UHL SUSAN M. DIACK Literary Department IRVIN W. LONC; KKANI ' IS H. KKKNK.Y MARY STEWART Law Department K IY BkoWNKi.i. JOSEPH N. CRUTHIS CLARK A. McMn.i.EN Engineering Department EDWARD J. CREIGHTON rini.ii 1 W. YALLOWICH Medical Department RALPH I). KXCI.K Dental, Pharmacy and Homeopathic Departments (IKORCE H. MORRIS Board of Control HARRY H. I ' AHTLOW, Chairman josn ' ii M. THOMAS, A. M. EVANS HOLUROOKK, L.L. B. CLYDE L. I M v IICCiEI Al.I.KN ROBERT G. MCCREARY UoLI.A C. McMlI.I.K.N FRANK P. MARTIN 237 " ' ' !$ " .- ' .. ' ' ' Managing F ' ditor CLYDK L. DKW Business Manager WALTER R. HANS Editorial Staff HUGH ALLEN FRANKLIN C. PARKS ARTHUR C. POUND Editors Athletics CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE News Louis D. STICKNEY Exchanges CHARLES E. WINSTEAD Music A. H. ORTMEYER Women EFFIK J. ARMSTRONG Associates GEORGE A. OSBORN FERRIS N. SMITH ROBERT H. CLANCY HENRY F. SCHULTE 1). F. STEVENSON CI.KNN D. BRADLEY ROY V. LI-LI. HAROLD C. SMITH GEORGE A. BARNES FRANK J. CLARK HENRY A. MONTGOMERY WALTER METZENHAI M JOHN F. WLIRZ FLOYD H. JONES Inlander Board 1 905- ' 06 ARTHUR C. POUNH CHAS. P. GUSHING CASSICS M. 1 IAVIS CHARLES GATCHEI.I. T. I,. MILBURN HARRY L. NKWNAN Managing Editor Literary Editor Exchange Editor Art Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager Associate Editors KIINALU S. CRANK JOHN S. MURRAY LAWRENCK C. HULL, JR. GEORCK B. DKNTON K. ' . O ' llKII N WM. G. STEINER W. H. UPJOHN HOMER S. SAYRES M. G. PIERCE SHIRLEY PRIDDIS 239 Michigan Law Review Managing Board HARRY B. HUTCHINS VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS JAMES H. BREWSTER Chairman Treasurer Secretary Editor Editorial Assistants Appointed by the Faculty From the Class of 1906 El.MER J. Al.WAY CHARLES S. ANDRUS CHARLES L. DIBBLE DON G. EGGERMAN ERNEST M. HALLIDAY CLEMENT M. HOI.DERMAN REUBEN G. HUNT RALPH E. JENNEY WILLIAM F. WUNSCH 240 CHARLES H. L ' HOMMEDIEU MAURICE C. MC FFIN CLARK A. MCMILLEN WILLIAM RAYMOND R. PERRY SHORTS WILLIS G. STONER HARRY R. TRUSLER HENRY WOOG Michigan Technic Board 1906 HUN N. BRAUN, ' 06 E. JUSTIN T. KINODON, ' 06 E. WORTH J. SMITH WM. J. F. WARD Chairman and Managing Editor Business Manager Associate Editors CLAUDE O. PINCH ARTHUR A. MEYKR 241 The Phials Edited by the Junior Homeopathic Students RHOOA P. FAR UHARSON, A. B. G. E. THOMAS HUGH M. BEEBE E. B. CHAPMAN J. C. SMITH, A. B. F. N. JONKS Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Alumni Editor Athletic Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 242 MKDSB Michiganensian Art Contest Headings ist Prize, W. HAROLD UPJOHN, 1907 2nd Prize, HERBERT MEIER, 1909 Cartoons ist Prize, CHARLES GATCHEI.L, 1906 2nd Prize, W. F. OHLANU, 1908 Honorable Mention J. R. HKNURY, ioo6E Miss MARGARET TAYLOR, 1908 Miss ETHKL J. MACLEAN, 1906 J. J. WOOI.FENDEN, I9O5E F. C. CAWOOD, 1908 H. S. BROWN, 1908 243 . - : I X HENRY CARTER ADAMS JAMES BURRILI, ANGELI. WII.I.ARD TITUS HARBOUR WILLIAM EDWARD BOHN RICHARD ARTHUR BOLT OSWALD FREDERICK BOUCKE HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH JOHN R. BRUMM ARTHUR GRAHAM CANKIELD CHESTER SHERMAN CARNEY HERBERT WATSON CLARK WALTER FRANCIS COLBY JOHN LEONARD CONGER CHARLES HORTON COOLEY JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG ARTHUR LYON CROSS CHARLES PHELPS GUSHING ALFRED DACHNOWSKI . ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON GEORGE BION UENTON CHARLES LEMUEL DIBBLE EARL WILBUR Dow DONALD GILBERT EGGERMAN WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH JOHN SHARPLESS Fox ESSON MCDOWELL GALE CHARLES E. GALLOWAY WILLIAM D. HENDERSON EVANS HOLBROOK LAWRENCE CAMERON HULL, JR. PAUL VAN BRUNT JONES FRANCIS BISHOP KEENEY RICHARD RAY KIRK THEODORE WESLEY KOCH ALFRED HENRY LLOYD ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN FRANK BURR MARSH CLARENCE BURTON MORRII.L ARTHUR CHARLES POUND THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN GEORGE REBEC WARREN LINCOLN ROGERS HIDEO SAKUMA FRED NEWTON SCOTT ROY WOOD SELLERS WILFRED BYRON SHAW HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY HUGO SONNENSCHEIN JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS FRANK VAN VI.IET CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT ROBERT MARK WENLEY MAX WINKLER JOHN G. WINTER 246 HOHORARY Henry C. Adams JehnR.Allett IHor timer Robert ttl. Wenley FlGHTlttG BRAVES Big Injun Itle Allen Small Voice Pine Kal her 5trongheart Golthall Old Grew Kelsell Lean Wolf Hume ITlan of no Shadov Huichinson much Whine Itnus Eagle 13eaH Kvisterer Be aver Lane Stumbling Tongue lite Dontull Liitle Qiq Chief ttorcroil Strong Wing O ' Brien Wobble Foot Parks tjghtfoot Finch Big Itloccasin Pratt Saltwater Wild 5teer Salmon Face 6mool Squaw Sealer Stevenson Sun. Face Wo His Holiness, The Pope His Eminence, The Cardinal " SQUIRREL " BONNEV " WALT " RUSSELL Council of Three " MKL " BROOKS Wardens of the Bowls " BUDDY " WARD " BOB " McCREARY " BOBBY " GOTSHALL " ROSY " HINMAN " DOOLEY " LOHMILLER ' GEO. " HASKINS ' CHARLIE BAIRD " SLOPPY Masters of the Choir " RALPH " CRANE Friars Honorary " TOM " BURR " BULL " TURNER HUTCHINS ' COURT " ALLINGTON AL " BARLOW ' SQUIRREL " BONNEY ' MEL " BROOKS ' BOOGE " BENSON ' DUTCH " BECKER ' BABE " CARTER ' KIN " CLARK ' JoE " CURTIS ' Cuss " CURTIS ' DENNY " CLARK ' FRANK " Fox ' BOBBY " GOTSHALL ' TOM " HAMMOND ' GEO. " HASKINS ' ROSY " HINMAN ' HARRY " HAMMOND ' LtooLur " LOHMILLER ' BOB " McCREARY The Friars " BOB " EFFINGER " ARTIE " CROSS ' BILL " McPHERSON ' STEW " MORLEY | " IIXNY " PENNIMAN ' JOE " PRATT ' DUNC " PIERCE ' PAT " PATTON ' BILLY " RAYMOND ' WALT " RUSSELL ' SOL ' SALMON ' CLEM " SMOOT ' RAY " ST. JOHN ' TED " STUART ' BULL " TURNER " MARSHALL " UHL ' BUDDY " WARD ' JUD " WILSON ' MOLLY " WENDELL ' JOHNNY " WHIPPLE ' SCOTTY " WOOD " CHUCK " WRIGHT 248 Resident Graduates WALTKK T. FISHLEIC-.H Kit IIAKII R. KIKK W. GORDON STONER FRED C. STRAIN CLARE M. GCNDRY H. W. MII.I.KR H. JACKSON SEYMOUR Active Members I ' .U ' I. S. ROBERTS EDWARD). MA C!)I NNK.I. Urc.H AI.I.EN FRANKLIN C. PARKS CLAUD O. PINCH THOMAS HUTCHINSON REW Wooi.i.v FRANK R. FOWI.KS CKUKGE A. BARNES Louis 1). STICKNKY 249 Toastmasters Club VERNE AMBKRSON CHARLES S. ANDRUS CHARLES E. BLANCHARD RICHARD A. BOLT ROBERT H. CLANCY HERBERT CLARK FREDERICK M. OEXEKKE ERNEST M. HALLIDAY CLEMENT M. HOLDERMAN LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR. KIYO SUE INUI CLYDE F. KARSHNER EDWIN J. KENNY GEORGE A. MALCOM R. CLARE O ' BRIEN ALBERT D. PEARCE A. C. POUND WALTER E. SCHROEDER HUGO SoNNENSCHEIN CHARLES M. VIBBERT Associate Members RICHARD D. T. HOLI.ISTER RICHARD KIRK THOMAS A. SIMS 250 " ' v ' : ' . The Barristers Law Senior Society Founded by the Class of 1905 Roll of Members JOHN WII.I.ARD ANDERSON CHARLES SUMNER ANDRUS ALFRED HKNRY RARI.OW MEI.VII.I.K OADMUN BROOKS HAKKV WIM-IKI.D CANNON Wll.LARD MOORK CORNELIUS HARRY EDWARD DICKERMAN CHARI.KS I.EMUF.I. DIHBI.K FRANK WHITEFIELD EDWARDS ll ' i.VM.D (ill. BERT EllGERMAN HIKERT EZRA HARTMAN I ' l I MKNT MlI.ToN Hoi. HERMAN REUBEN GAY HUNT KAI.I-H EDWARD JENNEY KALI-H ODEI.I, KAUFMAN EDWIN JAMES KENNEY MAURICE CALDWEI.L MC( IFFIN CHARLES CORNELL MOORE WALTER EDWARD SCHROEDER IVOBERT PERRY SHORTS WILLIS GORDON STONER FRED CHARLES STRAIN THEODORE MALI.ORY STUART LEIGH CILLEY TURNER llENKY Wool; 251 KINSLEY X. CLARKE CLAUDE B. BOYNTON PAUL S. ROBERTS COURTNEY D. ALLINGTON ROBERT V. GOTSHALL THI ' KLOW E. COON PERCY A. PALMER FRED S. NORCROSS RoHERT E. MONAGI.E EDGAR M. CARROTHERS PHILIP C. DAVIS FALCONER O ' BRIEN- JOE M. PRATT FRANK R. FOWLES WALTER T. FISHLEIGH EDWARD J. CREIGHTON GUY W. JOCLYN FRED R. CRON STUART G. MORLEY EDWARD J. MACL)ONNKLI. HORACE P. RAMEY Phagocytes The Clot W. R. I.VMAN, M. I). I). H. KATUN, M. 1 . I ' . S. MIU.KR, M. I). E. J. THOMAS, M. U. W. M. SIG.NOR, M. D. C. F. TKNNY, M. D. KRYTHROC VTK CUSHMAN STIPEI. CI.ARK MICROCYTK DEMMER NURMOBI.AST BERRY Differential Count MEGALOBLAST WATKINS MICROHI.AST BEACH MACROCYTE BEEKEL Pl.ATEI.ET COE EDSINOPHILE CRARY GlGANTOBLAST HlNCKS MYEI.OCYTE HOCGHTEN MASTZEI.LEN KNAPP NEiirRnriiii.K LEVY BASOPHILE MARTIN PdiKii.ocvTE PEEBLES LYMPHOCYTE WITTER MONONUCLF.AR HOWE Chief of Clinic First Instruments Sponges Pat Von Sculle 253 Pharaoh Zipara, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden . ' Perizzites, Lord of the Deserted Harem Shufu, Court Kool Pildash, Keeper of the Great Mummy Hazo, Feeder of the Sacred Crocodile Zidlaph, Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls . Thasash, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver Neku, the Dan cing Girl Seheknefrura, Grand High Priest Huz, Queen Tai ' s Lyre Player Micah, Exalted Water Carrier Aram, Guard of Little Egypt Chesed, Chief Emhalmer Nahor, Charioteer to Rameses II Maachah, Administrator of the Scarabi Ra-Hotep, Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead Issachar, Sage Interpreter of Hieroglyphics Hamul, Graceful Glider Across Deserts Guni, Milker of the Sacred Cow Zohar, Chamberlain of the Royal Vintages . Abihu, Courier to the Imperial Camels . " INDIAN " SCHULTE " BOB " SINCLAIR " POTTS " POTTER " PAT " PATRICK " RUNT " VARIER " DIRTY " SCHURTZ " ARTIE " POUND " HAPPY " HILL " BOBBY " LEETE " BOB " CLANCY " BOUGE " BENSON " SHORTY " O ' BRIEN " JACK " MKCHKM " Wiz " WILLIAMS " Doc " HOYT " BABE " BOYER " DENNY " LOUCKS " Ess " GALE " SKATE " ROLLER " JENNIE " OGLE " COUNT " Lucius " JACK " JACOBY 254 Sophomore Society Officers BUSBY ' WITHY " CROUI. ' BoBBY " Bl ' KNs ' ARTIE " JACV 1 1 n I- AB " ABBOTT " Hl. OCK " AlKEN " Sl ' l.N " BlSHOI ' " BOKHIE " BURNS " 1-RKD " BUSBY " RAY " CALKINS " Uii.i. " CAREY " JOHNNIE " CI.ARK " Bn.i. " COE " COLON K.I. " Cox " CURLEY " CRANE " JACK " CREIGHTON " WITHY " CROUI. " SHORTY " DUCHARME " FREDDIE " DUCKETT " STEVVY " FORIIES " OCTIE " GRAHAM " JOE " HARRY " 1 i D " HARSHA Members President Vice President Secretary Treasurer " EDDIE " HINKLE " GUY " HENRY " ARTIE " JACQUITH " JONER " JONES " PAT " KELLY " SID " KNOX " LOMMIE " L ' HOMMEDIEU " SHORTY " LONG " JOE " McCREARY " Doc " McKn.Lip " CHATTER Box " METHEANY " BILL " PALMS " L ' iNDY " PHILLIPS " HovT " POST " CAPTAIN " SMITH " CHARLIE " STARKEY " NED " STIMSON " CHARLIE " THORNBUSO ' ' GEORGE ' TOWAR ' DON " VAN ZILE 255 University Press Club Established 1838 " Hui;n " ALLEN " CURLEY " BARNES " FUSSKR " CLARK " BOB " CLANCY " DOPE " EI.DRIDGK " HURRI " KANE " PHIL ' ' STEVENSON " FLUIII " Adnana " RODERICK " DEW " DEACON " PARKS " SLIP " PEEBLES Hova " MONTY " MONTGOMERY " JENNY " OGLE " MAUDE " POUND " WINNIE " WINSTEAD Andevo " GRINNY " LULL " CUTY " SPENCER " STEVE " STEVENSON " STICK " STICKNEY " HANK " SHULTE " MILITARY " SMITH " BILL " STEINER " TlTIF. " L ' l ' JolIN ' DUTCH " WURZ Executive Mansion of His Honor the Most l igh, ffo y, anJ Exalted Sun- Eclipsing Sultan, Adriatic II. Law Presidents ' Club CHARLES S. ANDRUS JOHN KUDIN KARI. ZOKI.I.NKR CLARK B. M s M;, IKRY JAMKS L. CONLF.V . HARRV S. MUWMAN VKRNK C. AMBKRSOX (llMiUOE C. IInWARI) CAMT.K A. ORNHACN JOHN- H. I ' ASSMUKK CHARLES C. MODRK AR nuiR I). (,)[-AIMAM i CARMEL MARTIN WILLIAM G. HAKI (Irv T. HKLVERING 1905 Law Class . 1906 Law Class Fencers Club . 1906 Law Class Students Lecture Association 1907 Law Class Democratic Club New York Club Oratorical Association Webster Society Rocky Mountain Club . Jeffersonian Society 1907 Law Class . Jeffersonian Society 1906 Law Class 257 Knickerbocker Society WILLIAM C. WINTER HESSEI. S. YNTIM CLARENCE H. KREMKRS ADRIAN J. NEKRKEN EDWARD C. STANTON JOHN A. VANZOEREN AREND VYN JOHN J. DANHOK RICHARD COOK HERMAN H. HANINK LE ROY VAN WAGONER THEODORE DE VRIES GERRIT BERGMANS J. WILLIAM DEBRUYN 258 VV. M. Dow C. B. SMITH T. R. SoTTIIAKIi E. C. STANTON R. H. VOI.I.M i u J. H. TAYI.OK C. W. RINCI.KU V. V. HKOWX C. G. RKII.I.V C. C. DAVI-, . O. K. E. Dental Society Metchnikovi Tetanus Rhinoscleromatis Leprae Murisepticus Kungus Tetragenous Icteroides Spiroschaete Khi opodiformis 259 Trigon Founded at University of Michigan 1905 1906 FREDERICK E. CLARK HERMAN F. BREDE CARL A. COOI.KY 1907 CHARLES C. ZABRISKIK GEORGE W. TERRY WILHAM H. DEGRAFF THOMAS DAVIES 1908 RUSSELL C. BURTON THOMAS M. VK.BER GEORGE CASS LIGHTNKR ROY DICKINSON WF.I.CH WALTER CHARLES I. ESI. IK. H. OKKAR Senior Society Founded 1905 ELEANOR ARMSTRONG ALICE BAKKK HELEN CONVERSE BELLE MACLEAN FANNY MORRIS LOUISE ORTH CECII.E SCHIRMER JULIET Si KHKIDGE ANNA WATCH 261 (. ' HAS. ' . A. I). Or II. S. ] ' ,O VMAN C. ! ' . NIC AS llAkkY I.. ( ' ill- 1 President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Members Hrcii AI.I.KN K. K. ANXIS 1%. K. |! I-HN II. S. I ' .OUM N I. S. l!n v i N . P. M. HKI- ki I-IIN ( ' . .1- Mm n:i- ' i ' K KAI.I ' II I KII VN A. M. I!i MI ... Ai 3TIN I ' .Ykh A. J. CAKI.SOX . ( ' . J. CHKISI-IAN 111 klil-.K I 1 ' . Cl.ARK . I.. C. CLARK 1 1 1- ui:i- in K. ( ' i i:-. HAKKY I.. COE V. G. COLMNA l k. I.. II. CONK II. i. CooHS . J. I,. Co .XI-.NS . Pi i I k 1 AISI-II . . . . } ' . M. DI-: I:I -I-T-: . S. I IO VM-:Y .... M. I. IX-NI AVY . . . . II. M. Hi Nl ' llV K. Kc-ri.i-s . C. M. KokllAN J. S. I- Ki i i i . . Montana II. I. ClI nkl-.A l II . Colorado I-. i i. Ci i -NX . . Montana C. V. HAM. . . Colorado V. ( ;. II i:i . . ( Iregon I! i- N HARRIS . . . Utah l.n. HAWKINS . California C, A. Ill NNINC, . . Montana M N K MIX . . Colorado k i i ii KAUFMAN Washington Fki-:n KM. i is . Colorado K. II. LANNING . . California 111 N I.ASKA . . Colorado I. C. I.KWIS . . California P . ). M MI M i - 1- v - . Nevada J. W. MAI.OMA . . Montana CARMEI M M: i IN . California . . Mi i:ki i r . Oregon C. C. Mo, ii; i . Wyoming 1). II. Mi An |S1 Ik . . ' Utah . Washington . Colorado Colorado New Mexico New Mexico . Colorado Montana . Colorado Colorado Idaho Arizona Montana New Mexico Montana Washington ashington Washington California New 1 Mexico Colorado Oregon Washington V oming Colorado Washington . Utah . Colorado C. M CAKTIIKY . G. P. Mi -KI.NI.KV R. McKtssicK Ai.HKki NAIH- ' AI C. ! ' . Nu IIOI.AS C. C. NISSI.KH . C. A. ( )nxn. rx F. G. PAI.ACIO . H. C. POLLOCK A. D. I,)I T . IN IANI i J. A. KAWI.I.XS MAN KAAIIK R. J. KKKI. . W. M. KiiK.ixscmi.n M. {!. KiniAKiisoN L. KIPBKRTS H. H. KimiNsuN . Montana . Idaho Idaho Montana Colorado Montano California Mexico Colorado Colorado Utah Colorado ( ' alifornia California ' ashington California ashington K. C. SAIIA . . Mexico CLAUD I). ST. Moiuus, California W. II. Sn it ' ll, l.n k. I ' KRRV SHORTS H. A. SI.ATKK FRED STRAIN . W. C. SNKI.I. I. S ' l KAKNS . A. k. THOMAS . G. J. THOMAS W. L. TOO K C. T. TRAVIS A. TRUSCOTT W. J. ' I ' krscOTT . G. VANDERWALL F. |. Wii.sox ] ' . A. Wool, . Colorado Washington Washington Montana . Montana New Mexico Utah Montana Oregon Oregon Montana Montana Oregon Montana California CLUB Officers A. W. STEXGER C. I. CANNON II. C. HINT . GEII. 1-1. Si ' R.- (;rK J. W. AXIIEKSIIN i. V. ANSON C. II. BAILEY I). G. HAH iv A. M. BARNES J. P. BARNES G. C. BlLLlNGER C. J. BLYM I. L. BlINXlNGEK E. J. BOYD II. II. B..YI.KS ( ' . |. IiKASWEI.l. A. S. Bri ' LER II. V. C NNiN K. i-:. ! F. K. C K I1CIIAKI. II. B. CAKI ' KN 1 ' KR ( ' . ' I;KI I ' ll l l; K. J ' UV.HKY G. C. CHRIS i Y V.. I. ' KEIGII n IN K. |. CRUWTIIEKS J. ;. CTMMIXG I.. K. DKAKI: C. II. DO VMAN i. A. KHI.FKS K. A. l-li. i. VIH ni W. ];. KMI.KY ! ' . C. K..V.I.K.IIAKT T. ( ' . KAY NS K. 1. FIRMAN I. ( ' ;. GAGE R. II. GWIRCK II. ( ). (i Members W. C. GRF.KNWAI.T B. K. GKKK.N FIELD W. F. HAAS W. A. HAI.I. W. W. HANCOCK G. B. HARRIS F. J. HKCTOR V. ' R. HENRY J. B. HKI-LKR F. Hi II, DEN C. G. HUBBARD H. C. HUNT C. J. JOHN r . i-:. IONES K. I). " LACY ]. K. LANGKITT C. K. I. n. LEY G. L. LONG L. L. LONG H. W. LOVELAND K. C. MAXWKI.I. L. H. McCRACKEN H. E. McCURRY M. C. McGii-i IN K. K. MELLON W. L. MlGGETT (honorary member) |. E. MlLI.ER j. H. MILLER . A. MILLER P. R. MoKKKT H. F. Mi i IRE F. I . Mr.NSON J. F. OGLE, JR. H. J. Ol.DACIl President, Pro. Tern. Vice President Secretary Treasurer J. J. OWENS W. H. PATTERSON W. G. POWELL C. C. PROBKRT E. N. PUSSEY J. L. REA I. I). RlEGER O. ROCKWELL W. K. RHODES R. C. SCHAEFER E. L. SCHAIBLE P. P. SHARKEY F. J. SHEEHAN R. L. SHYLOCK D. H. SIBETT J. K. Sl.OATMAN S. H. SMITH T. W. Sl ' OKKORD G. H. SPRAGUE M. B. STADTMII.LER A. W. STENGER I ). SroXECM ' HER J. S. STRICKLER G. E. THOMAS WM. UBER C. C. WAGGONER A. S. WHITE J. C. WILKES F. W. WlI.LARD P. F. WlI.LARD H. S. WILSON C. 1). WOLFE G. B. WOOD F. WOOD 265 t T W Officers I.. K. DAVIDSON F. L. WARNKR I-:, v. WAIXAI i J. E. OKI N F. I,. WAKNKR t PROF. FRANK 1,. SAUL - I). K. DARK AII ) . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Advisory Board Honorary Members DEAN HARRY B. HnciiiNs DF.AN MORTIMER E. COOI.EY I ' KOI.-. HKNRY S. CARHART PROF. FRANCIS ' . KELSEI PROF. ISKAI.I.C. RUSSELL PROF. FRANK L. SAGI PROF. GF.OK.IF V. PATTERSON PROF. WILLIAM F. BKF.AKKV PKOF. EDWARD H. KKAI - EOFIS C. KARPINSKI Ph. D. A. i. A.NDKKSON C. . P.i 1 1. Fun . BF.YF.R F. K. Bi. K. II. Ii iVNTi IN K. ! ' .. BKI vi R S. ( ' . BRI HIKS H. S. BKOWN I- ' ,. I ' ' . Hl ' KN-, V. J. Bi RL1.Y I.. E. l!r i n:ui i! i D L. E. CAKI i C. J. CLARK V. |. COLGAN R. O. Ci ' Oi.EV K. V. COWDI N V. I ,. ( ' .S uvi ORD II. II. II IMINCS I ' . i . DARB n 1 .. 1 . I I HIM IN F. V I I] Ul N k. M. DODGE I 1 ' . I.. I Me I J. ( ' :. Dl Kl F. S. 1 II Nil M J. S. Dr.NMAM V. A. I UNKI.I V L. E. EI.HKIDI;K II. H. I- ' .i US J. A. EI.MIN (.. ( ' . I ' ' I-.KI;I- R. I.. FlT cl- RALD E. P. FdKUlM M V. T. KKFNI-II H. ! ' . I rARl ' . I). C.l KIIAKII . C i. ( H liNANDI v. C GOULD I. 1 . ( il;l I N t . i-:. 11 M.I i MM i K G. . IlAMII.I I-!. ( ' ,. HASKIN R. (i. UK;..-, J. C. HOOVKIJ I i. ( ' . lIiiWAKP II. II. I low KD S. M. HoVl- Members (1. 1,. JACKSON II. D. ' KKFNAN ' . |. KFI.SFV I ' . S. KF.VFNI (I. L. KI.OI-K A. W. LF.F.T l-KI.I ' LKK K I.F.ICIiTo.N J. E. I.oniHKFV II. R. MERR:TT M. T. MOUNT R. F. NICHOLS W. 1 ' .. i I ' NFILL 1.. A. PASHKA II. R. I ' FKKINS L. H. I in-.i rs . II. Pol. LARD I. H. POTTER A. H. REYNOLDS K. ( ' ,. KlCIIAKI E. J. RolilNSON C. A. Rot ID C. I). Ro,,ii R. B. ROM: 267 RICHARD SCHOTTSTAEDT THOMAS SIIFFIIAN C. B. SMITH W. E. SMITH A. F. I -OR TORI-. C. B. STALF.Y II. ]:. STARR C. A. VAI.LANCE I). 1 1. VAN SLYKE I. B. VINCENT A. A. WALKER H. G. WALKER F. V. WALLACE W. L. WALLACE A. I). WALTON F. L. WARNER C. L. VASHW KN W. W. WEBER K. D. WELCH V. II. WETMORE W. W. WIIIITI i- C. S. WILEY C. E. WOK I IIINCTON R. F. Wmc.iir " fer OWA CLUB J. C. Gl.KYSTKKX H. F. PKTKRSMKVKK I. P. HK.KTERI- ' ( ' . ]:. TI-KNKK E. C. MOODY ( ' . I ' .. TTKXKK AXDKRSOX, ( ). V.. Mi. A r BARXK.S, A. J., Cedar Rapids BKI.KN.M ' . W. J.. Manchester BKi.KNAr, C. H.. Manchesiei KKI.I., I,. V.. Atlantic 111 r I ' Y, F. F., Davcupoi i BIRD, T. V., Missouri Valley BIIWMAN, C. B., Coon Rapids BRIGGS, C. O., Red Oak 111 MII: , F. H.. Marslinlltmvn CARPENTER, C. F., Storm Lake CASEY, Vil.l., Cedar Falls CHASE, J. G.. I r s M. lines . V.. liedford CIII.CKOVK, A. R., Cedar Falls CORK, R. W., Indianola CRARV, ( ' ,. H., St. Olaf d ' Ti.Kk. |. A.. Nora Springs i , V. II., Ida Grove DE SPELTER, k. F.. Tecumseh Drxi.AI ' . I). I... I lopkinton EDMINDS..N, R. H., lies Moiiu-s EDMI XDSIIX, J. I!.. lies Moine- EDWARDS, F. V.. Logan FAURKI.L, I ' . S., Ft. Dodge FKAXCIS, U. V.. Musrantine Ci II.I..R, I-:. ! ' ., Ida Crove I rILBER I . II. I!.. State Center ( EYSTEI N, J. C., Alton (it; II M, AUGUST, Cedar Falls IKIMKS, E. ! ., I lavenport President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Committee VV. J. BKI.KXAP Chairman I). V. WARD [. H. POWKKS Executive Committee A. Y. I.KWIS Chairman I). I.. Iic.xi.Ai ' T. C. WHITMORE Members GUINAXD. ! ' . B., Des Moines HARRIS, A. W., Morningsun HAYK.S, V. F., Clinton II NX. N, C. H., Council Bluffs Hi i. SKI. i, , F. P., Odebolt Hi ' .RTKRT, J. P., Harlan HIM., C. E., Ellsworth IIiXRirH, F. H., Davenjiort Hi.NRICH, R. P., Davenport ll " i i.i.NBKi K. CKH. II., Council Bluffs MIIWARD, R. R., Des. Moines HUBBELL, F. A., Cedar Falls li si N, V. P., Rolfe KKI.I.Y, H. A., Clinton Kiii.v.N, M., Orange City LAAS, R. M., Ottumwa I. ARSON, E. O., Story City I.KWIS, A. W.. Harlan LfiiiiK.RS, |. A., Clinton MAIIKR, J.. Ft. Dodge M ki.EY, J. A., Clarinda M ' i IOIIMK.KY, G. C., Boone MHIIDY, E. C., Nora Springs McCLINTOCK, J. H., Mareus Mi KKI . J. A., Grinnell Ocus, J. J., Davenport PARTCH, C. E., Des Moines i ' KRRY, T. V., Albia I ' l i i RSMEYE K. II. F., Cherokee PUTIN. W. G., Stuart Honorary Members PROF. C. E. EGC.KRT J. G. CHASK E. G. STOCK POWKRS, J. H., Hampton RK.AD, T. H., Shenandoah REID, A. (_r., Indianola ROBERTSON, C. A., Muscantine Si ' ANXi ' M, C. H., Nora Springs Sl ' AHLDING, M. W., Carroll SKVKRA, L., Cedar Rapids ScilRK.GAKDi ' s, V. F., PrairieCity SMITH, E. R., Cherokee SMITH, O. O., Derby STILES, L. E., Creston Si-in-K, E. G., Sioux City Sri KT, T. M., Charlton SNKI.L, G. E., Iowa City TAFT, CHESTER, Manilla TAKT, ROSCOK, Manilla TINSLEY, J. C., Des Moines Tiixxixr., OI.K, Decorah TSCHIRGI, C. C.. Dubucpie TSCHIRGI, H. M., Dubuque WADLEIGH, W. H., Milford WALLER, J. R., Dubuque WARD, D. W., Fairbank WATERS, E. J., Sioux City WKI.I.K.R, E. W., New Lcyidon WHITMORE, T. C., Knoxville WIGGERS, C. J., Davenport WINN, FRANK, Newton WITT, I)., Knoxville WrsTK.R, |. ' I ' ., Cedar Rapids YOUNG, R. A., Boone PROF. J. E. EFKINGER OHIO CLUB N. K. ANDERSON L. W. 1 1. VXKS . WALTER MKT .I NI;U I W. C. KF.YS JOHN KrniN . GEO. B. ROTH V. C. A i LAN K. Y. AH;I.KR C. ANDERSON X. K. AMU-.RMIN TUM ! ' . AXDKRSDX L. H. BAII.EY J. R. BAKR W. B. BECK O. M. BEAGIII.ER ' HAS. BF.CKF.K H. M. BEEBE J. l!l KNSI ' ! IN II. E. liiun I li i;i:i K r Bi.iiriiF K. M. BOYD A. B. l.ROWF.R V. B. BRYANT GEO. S. CAI.I.AIIAN C. O. CAREI K. I!. CARTER H. M. CIIAPIX I 1 ' . I 1 . COU1 I KAI ' A. B. Cruriss Executive Committee CHAS. E. WIXSTEAD, Chairman MARTIX IJIWKXHI m, B. W. HKXDKRSON Members DON W. HARTKR H. H. DAVIS H. A. DAVIIISOX B. H. DKWKV O. P. DEWITT JIIHX Dm. i) M. V. EMKRMAN W. W. KKRRIS G. B. FlNDI.EY G. J. Knx J. B. GRAY H. W. GROVK C. J. (il-Kll.l.K G. F. IlAMM ' iM ' L. VV. HAYXI.S B. W. HKNI)I:KSON K. K. Hi i M T. E. ll.i i V. C. IIo VKI.l.S G. H. Him; KII T. C. Kixci-.i. V. C. KI-.YS i ' . A. KIMHI: K. T. KEYDKR J. J. KOSHER J. J. KOSKI PAUL LEIDY CHAS. A. LONGSTREET MARTIN LOWENBKRII J. W. McCANDLESS E. F. McSHERRY SAUL MAGNUS K. R. MARTENS GEO. METZGER WALTER METZENBAUM GEO. H. MORGAX C. T. MURBACH T. C. MII.I.KK R. E. MILLER E. L. NEVILLE A. J. Ol ' I ' LIGER C. J. PATER F. A. PARKS CHAS. E. REBERT T. G. REID President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Toastmaster R. E. MILLER WM. T. RHONEHAUS GEO. B. ROTH V. H. REIGER G. W. ROSENBERG JIIHX RUDIN A. J. PASSMORE N. W. PETERS P. H. STAMBOUGH M. D. SCAI.K F. SciioKi ' Fi.K JR. E. K. SOLETHER M. D. ScHIALLE R. B. TEXTER H. H. TRENDLEY O. T. UHLEIGF.R R. K. WELLS R. K. WEI.LIVKR C. E. WIXSTEAD M. E. WOLF C. A. WOLFROUN J. W. Wl MILKY K. .IIFI.I.NER 271 Wisconsin Club Officers I ' resident Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Trustees E. J. HAMMKR II. IOIIN WAMHOI.D . ' W. B. CLARK A I I WlLKY F. R. Hvi.AM) C.KI i. M. Members S. F. H. A. W. B. S. C. A. L. ! ' . C. E. T. H. A. F. R. W. I). A. L. BLOCK BUELL CLARK CoMBACKKR DKVDS DANA KIIOTE Guii ' i ' K HYI.ANH KKKTCIX LADU F. II. HlXRICHS W. H. MALI x i v C. J. MlCHKI.KT W. J. MORGAN E. M. NISK.X |. V. OVITZ E. W. I ' RK.K J. H. RACAN G. M. WALDBCK H. JIIIIN WAMHOI.II Al.KX WlLKY R. P. HlNRICK-i 272 University of Michigan Cosmopolitan Club KIVCI Si i-: INI i A KM IN S. K IK K.I IAN ERNST SIHMIT . ( ' iNli.M " K l ' s II. JOHN ' iii.ii.n An. I M ' o I I. 111-. GoKNAGA PKIIKH F. LLAMAS KMILIANII GALA KRKDKRH o M. I Germany Hn;o MrLLLK.R J. N ' l.lMARKKK A. II. OKTMKYKR ( ' nitii tin ( OR( K II. KDSS I i --,KI.I ( ' . PARKS I ' in ,; Stat,- CARL ! ' . Sc MRLIHKR FliWAIill J. PRl ' llls Russia S. FlsHHAIM MAI KH i: I). SMILAN-KY Officers President Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Members Armenia G. H. ATTARIAN IlAMI ' ARTSHDN IlAKdiri I ' MAN ilflin S. HORIYB S. IHK ' ' i Kifii |AMI Sii ' Ki Ks ' l ' KHAM A. III-. (iuKNAGA India SARAS I A S J. i.c |-. M. L. UADIIWAK ' ,;- I-RANK C. LUZA Japan Armenia Germany Germany Canada Porto Rico . Philippines Philippines Philippines J ' rance H. G. LARKAC C. ]. KRKSTK Poland FRANK T. PR .HYI.SKI Mexico J. V. GARCIA Chili A. VAI.KN .UKI.A China W. W. DAVIS . nvay OLE TDNNIM; 273 The Empire Club Officers CARRIE A. PROCTOR KLORKNCK GREEN BERTHA HOWARD AGNES WILSON PEARL CAMPBELL XoENA SUTTON ELIZABETH RKID . MRS. J. L. MARKLEY A. MURIEL STREIBERT LoTTA B. HOBART ADELINE SMITH LENA HARMON FERNE LANGMEDE JKSSIE McNALL ETHEL ERB ESTHER PAYNE VERA WAITE OE.NA M ' I l ' i i i. CAMPBELL AGNES WILSON CARRIE A. PROCTUR FLORENCE GREEN ELI .ABETH REID . President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Chairman Advisory Committee Chairman Membership Committee Chairman Social Committee Advisory Committee Members EUGENIA SAGE JANE WILSON RUTH MILLER LOUISE TABOR M. FRANCIS BROWN ETHEL STRKIBERT CLARA ENOS MYRTLE BOND GLADYS STREIBKRT RUTH BARTI.ETT MARION BLACKMAN BKRTHA HOWARD BERNICE MITCHELL SHIRLEY PRIDDIS CLEMENTINE WILLIAMS Faculty Members MRS. BARTI.ETT MRS. DE LAGTNA MRS. MARKLEY MRS. COOI.EY MRS. FORD MRS. PAYNE 274 D University of Michigan Union Offi cers EDWARD F. PARKER HUGH ALLEN President (Resigned) President Vice-Presidents FRANK P. HELSELL . . . Literary Department CLEMENT HOLDERMAN . . . Law Department GEORGE DUFFIELD SI.AYMAKER Engineering Department MARSHALL L. CUSHMAN . . Medical Department LEO J. CRUM, . . Pharmacy, Dental and Homeopathic HERBERT W. CLARK WILFRED B. SHAW PROF. HENRY M. BATES PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN PROF. FRED N. SCOTT RICHARD RAY KIRK Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Financial Secretary Director . Director 1 lirector 276 What is the Michigan Union? In the minds of most undergraduates the words Michigan Union suggest the annual banquet of some thousand Michigan men, the singing meets held at intervals to celebrate victories and most of all a Club House. Vet at bottom the Union stands for something bigger than any of these. The Union arose out of :i feeling among many men in many generations of students that ' here was some- thing lacking in Michigan college life. This lack may be expressed in the rather indefinite words lack of thorough unity of spirit. Yet though the words have been used carelessly and unthinkingly until they have lost a great deal of their meaning, they represent something very vital and very real in college life. In former days it was possible for every man in college to know every other man and for them to know the faculty more or less closely. But the University has been growing with giant strides. From a few stu- dents it has grown to thousands. From a half dozen faculty members to half a thousand. Seven great de- partments have arisen different in their character and interests. In the literary department the subdivision has continued farther. There are men specializing in the classical languages, in the modern languages, in history, in mathematics, in science, in economics, in literature, in philosophy and so on. We have the lit- laws, the lit engineers, the lit-medics, the scientific students. Now all these various groups of students have few points of common contact. Each group is so large as to beself-centred and the interests of any one group are not the same as those of anv other group. Moreover the social conditions have made for disintegration, rather than for unity. There is no dormi- tory system at Michigan. The students eat and live at a thousand houses scattered around Ann Arbor. There is no common meeting ground for all classes of students. The tendency is for the acquaintanceship of any particular man to be limited to the men in his particular line of work, or who live in the same neighborhood, or who belong to his own fraternity- State clubs and class societies have sprung up but their scope has neces- sarilv been limited and they too have found themselves handicapped by the same disorganization which is present everywhere. The only common ground for all University men has been the athletic contests and these are in the nature of the case inadequate, because they are special in time and place, and do not cover the ground thoroughly enough to do more than stimulate a common lovalty to the University. The great consequence is that University life has not meant to the men who are going through, all that it should mean. Limited to a small circle of acquaintances, the men who came to the University with any of the thousand defects of character arising from previous environment or heredity the things which prevent him from becoming an all-round University man while in college, and winning his fullest success outside is apt not to meet the men who can help him, and goes away from the University with these defects and prejudices only strengthened. On the other hand the stronger men, the men who could do a great deal of good in this very respect are apt to not come in contact with the men who so badly need their strength and friendship and are thus handicapped in doing th:it good to their fellows and to themselves which they should do. In short men generally do not know each other and the fullest value of University training is not attained. That this condition of affairs is true has been evident for a generation and every year brought the sense of its truth closer home to thinking men, for every year the condition has been growing more serious. It was to meet this condition that the Michigan Union arose. To stimulate Michigan spirit, and make the University mean more to the men who go through here, this has been the ideal of the Union. To accomplish this it has already taken several steps, the nature and significance of which is evident to us all. 1 First it has begun the custom of having a great annual dinner, held in the fall just lief ore an important football game. The two banquets already held have been successful in a wider sense than most of us who are here realize. They have brought together for once the whole University body, graduates and undergraduates, faculty and alumni on an occasion, where The University was thecenter of inter- est in the minds of everyone. To the alumni who are enabled to return at this time to Alma Mater, it brings home a sense of what the University means, what has been its growth, what are its needs. To the faculty it has strengthened the feeling that this is a University, living, vital, not a mass of individuals, into whom is to be in- culcated certain items of book learning. To the undergraduate it is a revelation. The love which the alumni have toward the place, the sense that they are all a part of that great intangible thing, the University, the fraternal attitude which is forced home on them by the presence of this great mass of men who are his brothers, who are with him vitally interested in the University as an inspiration, as a stimulus toward moral awakening, the annual banquet has performed an invaluable service. Another step which the Union has taken to strengthen this college spirit is the matter of organizing mass meetings to cheer on the athletic and debating teams and to celebrate their victories. It is safe to say that they have never been in the history of the University gatherings which in numbers and enthusiasm surpassed somi. of the meetings held this year, especially the one after the Thanksgiving game of last fall when University Hall was crowded to the last inch of space with loyal students and alumni, five thousand men met to praise the defeated team and assure them of continued confidence and loyalty. The effect of those meetings was evident all through the fall, is evident today in the spirit with which our track and baseball teams are making their preparations. Still another step was the establishment of the senior council. This too was organized to meet a very definite need. With the increasing growth of the University there has come a separation of teacher and taiight. It has been impossible for the faculty to meet more than a very small percentage of the hundreds of students who come into the University. Certain changes have been necessary in student discipline, certain reforms in he conduct of student organizations. There was no student body to take the initiative to correct these evils. The faculty set about to make these reforms, but the fact that they were not in intimate contact with student sen- timent caused their motives to be misunderstood, caused them to act in a way that aroused antagonism from the . very men whom they were Irving to help. Now the faculty would rather keep out of these matters and leave them entirely to the students if they could be assured that the government of the students would be wise and fair and honest. It was out of these conditions that the Student Council was born. Though this body has been in existence less than a year, it has already met and solved some very difficult problems, and that with a courage and wisdom that promises a great future. The various classes have shown their deep concern in the matter by choosing their very strongest men to positions on the council and there is little question that if the council con- tinues to show this wisdom and earnestness, the faculty will be glad to delegate to it more and more of th difficult problems of administration, and one barrier to a completer understanding between faculty and student will have been removed. But the final step in the activity of the Union is the movement toward the establishment of a Club House. Where the other movements were partial and special in the effect and scope, this club house will affect every class of University man. A Club House will afford a common meeting ground for all classes of men, a place where they can drop in between classes and leisure moments. And it is in these informal gatherings that men learn to know each other, form those friendships which make college life the beautiful thing that it is. The Club House will enable the men who need help to meet the men who can help them. The faculty men can meet students in an informal way and give them some of the finer things which they have to give and which would never come out in crowded lecture rooms and busy recitations. Alumni can return to their Alma Mater and find a home waiting for them where they can meet the present generation and by their very presence teach them a lesson of loyalty to the University, and, as well, certain other things which make for suc- cess in the outside world. It is impossible for us to realize all that this will mean to University men. These things are of the intangible which is nevertheless vital. We may confidently hope that with such a feature for University life to centre around, wi ' h such an opportunity for all University men to come in contact with one another, there will evolve a new type of Michigan man, the all-round, fully developed, highly trained man who will be a powerful factor in whatsoever community he may be thrown, and that something more of the deeper import of University training may be realized. As the Michiganensian goes to press the directors of the Union are starting on their great task of securing subscriptions. And although the campaign has only begun, yet already the subscriptions are coming from all over. The fact of the matter is that alumni can very well remember what the conditions were when they were in college and now that they have an independent status in the world they are keenly anxious for the Univer- sity and earnest in the wish that the University may mean more to the student of tomorrow than it did to the student of yesterday. With this spirit abroad among our alumni, the securing of a Club House will only be a matter of time. Michigan Union Dinner Committee Cl KMEXT Hol.DEKM AN ROBERT W. SINCLAIR General Chairman Secretary General Arrangements WALTER SCHROEPER, Chairman SOUTHARD CUTTING DAVID S. JICKLING CALVIN A. LOHMILI.KR Finance FRANK P. HELSELL, Chairman CLARKNCE L. HYPE CHARLES C. MOORE WALTER L. FENTON KIAVARD J. MACDONNEL CLAUDE B. BOVNTON Louis D. STICKNEY ROBERT W. G. OWEN MELVILLE W. BROOKS JOSEPH M. PRATT Printing AKTHIK ( ' . Poi ' ND 279 Student Council 1st Semester THURLOW E. COON CHARLES S. ANDRUS GEOKGE MALCOLM JAMES A. RAWI.INS Officers President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary 2nd Semester WALTER T. FISHI.KICH . ROBERT H. CLANCY HARRY L. COE DON G. EGGERMAN FRANK P. HEI.SEI.L E. WHITE . . MALCOLM JAMES A. RAWLINS NKI.SON R. ANDERSON THURLOW E. COON WALTER T. FISHLEIGH AUGUSTUS CARRIER FRANK R. FOVVLES CHARLES S. ANDRUS . DON (1. EGGERMAN FRANK C. LONGMAN IOHN T. WATKINS LKkoY W. CHILDS . WILLIAM M. Dow TOD B. ROLL NEIL I. BENTLEY Members Literarv L iterarv Literary Literarv Literary Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Law Law Law Medical Medical Dental . Pharmic Homeopathic JRANK P. HKI.SELL CHARLES E. WHITE GEORGE G. MALCOLM ROBERT H. CLANCY GLENN D. BRADLKY THURLOW E. COON WALTER T. FISHLEIGH . HARRY L. COE HARRY E. FLETCHER CHARLES S. ANDRUS DON G. EGGERMAN C. LEWIS GREEN JOHN T. WATKINS ARTHUR J. JUNES WILLIAM M. Dow TOD B. ROLL NEIL I. BENTLEY 280 1 906 Memorial The first memorial to be presented to the University by the seniors of all departments is that of the class of 1906. Briefly described, the fund appropriated is to be held in trust by the treasurer of the Michigan Union to aid in erecting a Club House. By vote of the Senior Laws there will be placed in the proposed building a tablet stating that the first monev contributed for a Club House was by the class of 1906. By vote of the seniors of the other departments, their portion of the memorial funds is to be expended for a " 1906 " mantel in the Club House. University Memorial Committee GEORCE A. MAI, CUM, 1906 Law AI.ONZO B. IMUS, 1906 Literary RKW E. WOOLI.EY, iyo6 Engineer JOHN H. PETTIS, 1906 Medical C. J. REII.I.Y, 1906 Dental CLARENCE L. HYDE, 1906 Homeopathic F. W. GORDON, 1906 Pharmic Chairman Secretary Treasurer 281 THE ALUMNI ASSN. Officers VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' 741 ' , ' 78 , Ann Arbor, Michigan. LOYAL EDWIN KNAPPKN, ' 73, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, . Ann Arbor, Michigan. GOTTHKLF CARL HUBER, ' 87 7 1 Ann Arbor, Michigan. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, ' 84, Ann Arbor, Michigan. WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan. President Vice- President Recorder Treasurer Director General Secretary The Michigan Alumnus WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04, .... Managing Editor ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68, . . . Necrology ERNST SCHMITZ, ' 05, ..... Athletics G. WILLIAM BARNUM, ' 05, News from the Classes and News-Letter H. C. STEVENSON, ' oS, .... Business Manager 282 Woman ' s League FLORENCE A. CAREY, ' 07 ESTHER HARMON, ' 06 MABKL TUOMKV, ' 07 RUTH RIZER, ' 07 MAKI.I, RKID, ' 06 MAY RHNWICK ' 06 President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Executive Board ISAIIEL WAIT MARGARET STOCKKRIDCK EUGENIA SAGE HORTENSE FLKXNER EMILY STARK CLARA MOFFKTT EDITH DAVIS EFFIE ARMSTRONG HARRIET SMAI.LEY HELEN HICKS MABEL TALCOTT JANE COCHRANE MARY EDWARDS SALLIE SMART ANNA WURSTER 283 Junior Hop Committees WILLIAM H. FURST LUCIEN J. CLARK . RAY L. DOWDAI.I. General Chairman . Treasurer Secretary Arrangements JOHN DF.VISSER, Chairman WISNER WILLIAMS K. I ' . SHORTS J. E. OGLK, JR. Invitations F. D. BOYKR, Chairman H. O. POTTER H. F. SMITH Decorations L. C. McCi-URE, Chairman JOHN C. MECHKM R. W. SINCLAIR Music H. G. COORS, JR., Chairman A. S. BROADHEAD Reception EDWARD B. Lucius, Chairman R. B. ROCSK W. C. BECKER Chaperones J. F. BOWLES, Chairman 284 50PHOMOR PROM Sophomore Promenade, 1 906 Ki. i.ioi S. NICHOLS, A A , General Chairman Arrangements Committee CLYDK L. CARKY, ATA CHARLES J. STARKKY, Z Reception Committee WILLIAM E. SMITH, B 6 II WALTER J. McKiLi.iP, A K E Invitation Committee ROBERT A. BURNS, 2 JOHN T. CRKIGHTON, K Secretary and Treasurer EDWARD H. HARSHA, T Auditing Committee CHARLES C. TSCHIRGI, X i 285 Committees Jos. E. WARE, ATA, Arrangements Committee HOWARD E. BAXTER, A A , Chairman BRACE FAIN, K 2 DUDLEY R. KENNEDY, Z MILI.ARD KAISER, A 9 Reception Committee GRAWI.EY S. CRANE, B 6 II, Chairman JOHN F. HOLMES, 2 N SHIRLEY C. SNOW, K EDWARD J. BOLT, X General Chflirmad, Decoration Committee WHITNEY PAYNE, A T, Chairman LESLIE ALLINGTON, T BESSIE BIGELOW, r J B WILLIAM NORRINGTON, Z F. D. CROSSITT, JR., r A Invitation Committee CURTIS A. Gounv, S A E, Chairman WALTER NEILSON, 6 A X RACHEL LOWELL, A t HAROLD HELI.YER, A K E Toasts Toaslniaster, MYI.NE M. KEENA, S Michigan .... CHARLES A. MACARTHUR, A K E Our Girls .... CHARLES S. SHELLY, A A ' r?siJent Angell ..... RALPH B. KING, X The Independents . . . ARMIN KICKEL, S X Our Hoys ..... ELSIE S. LINTON, Sorosis Class of iqoq .... CLAUDE D. ST. MORRISS, B 9 II The l- ' innlly .... HARRY A. YATES, " J K Fraternities . . . . . . Cri.i.EX CORLISS At ileti(s ...... ROY I ' INGREE, T 286 Freshman Spread Committees ELEANOR SMOOT, General Chairman Finance Committee KIRN I. I- ' I.EMINI; MARTHA DOWNEY GLADYS COOPER Program Committee I Il-.I.EN HlCKS Music Committee M uv WHITK Decoration Committee MAY BAKER MIC.NON POI.CLASE I IMUIS I,i- 1 r.s Refreshment Committee LrcRKTiA HUNTER AHA HENDERSON MRS. FREDERICK I ' . JURDAN MRS. MORTIMER I- ' .. Cool i MRS. C ' YRENCS (1. DARI.INC. Patronesses 287 MRS. HARRY B. HUTCHINS MRS. DEAN TYLER SMITH MRS. JULIUS O. SI-III.OTTERBECK ME DY CLUB CAST OF CHARACTERS Ftr Bar faury Ralph 0. Kaufman Chirles J Walter C. Becker m Uhl George THorward ttlunroe Benson PaulBBi- Itlay Brown TTlablc Tuomey ITliMrcd Korns OFFICERS President Pau tnelville B Dreah ttliv Brewn Business tner Claude S. Curtil Assistant manager SoutKard (Tul rprti4 IlUn Arthur Jaqutlh irector Paul B Biclicv) tlellic I Cutler CLcnwnt E 5mot Alice ScaU Sinclair u Olcers K. X. CI.ARKE. 190(1, Manager, Ills. C. 1). AI.I.IM; TON, iqo6, President, Mich. FKED Brsnv. 1908, Assistant Manager, Iowa GEOKGE CLARK, 1008, Yice-l ' resident, Mich. C. C. Krsi KKK.R, 1906, Secretary, Mich. FRED KII.I.EEX, 11105, Colo. J. T. BERRY, MIX). Mich. A. J. SKAKS, 1908, Ills. K. A. Vnri ' Ei[EAi , 1007, Mich. J. K. WAI.I.KR, 1906, Iowa A. J. BARNES, 1006, Iowa C. L. GREEX, 1007, Ind. K. H. MORGAN, 1907, Minn. I i 1 1 s, 1006, Ohio K. N. STIMSON, 1908, Mich. C. 11. SMI ni, 1004, Mich. J. H. SKILLS, 11107. Ills. C. I. STARKLY, |i;., 1007, Ohio J. F. SLII.LK. ioo8, Mich. Glee Club FRKD KII.I.EEN, 1905, Colo., Leader First Tenor C. K. S AI. TM.IYKR, 1907, Ind. ] ' . T. GI.EASON, UJOS, R. I. HARVKY MKRKKR, 1909, Mich. Second Tenor 1 ' AI ' I. 1)11 KLV. IO06, Ills. K. E. PIXGKEE, 1008, Mich. FKLII NLWTON, 1907, Mich. First Bass S. K. SMALL, 1909, Mich. C. C. KUSTERER, 1906, Mich. G. E. HASKINS, 1906, Ills. Second Bass Y. 1!. HIXKI.KY. Kio6. Minn. B. C. TRI:KBI.OOH, 1906, Mich. H. B. SMITH. 1009, Ills. I). M. DOBBINS, 1909, Mich. W. C. KATHAN, 1909, Mich. S. J. CUTTING, 1906, Mich. G. B. WEBKR, 1909, Mich. H. A. YATES, 1909, Mich. H. A. ELLIS, 1908, Mich. H. W. WIER, 1906, Mich. G. P. HALL, 1907, Me. J. T. CREIGHTOX, 1908, Mich. BEN HARRIS, 1908, Mich. T. H. SIMS, 1906, Mich. Mandolin Club D. B. D. BI.AIN, 1904-11)06, Leader, Mich. First Mandolin I). H. 1). lii.AiN, 1004-06, Mich. GEORGE CLARK, nio8, Mich. II. ' ' . I ' OTI I.R, 1007, Mich. I ' .nw. HEXKEI., 1908, Mich. V. I ' .. IIixKi.i Y. mo!., Minn. Guitars C. C. Krsi EUER. HK.)(). Midi. M. I ). I ' .Ai.nwix. iiioS. Mich. FRED NLWIUN. 1007, Mich. II. H. SMI i H. 1 001 1. Ills. 1 1. II. HOY i ' . moo. I hio Second Mandolin K. G. ST. JOHN, 1006, Mich. H. S. EASTMAN. 11109, Mich. H. C. SHARPE, 1907, Mich. JOHN CREIGHTOX, 1908, Midi. G. K. HASKINS, 1906, Ills. Third Mandolin E. [. McDoxXEi.L, 1906, Mich. R. W. WOODBURY, 1908, Ills. R. E. PIXGREE, 1908, Mich. A. YOUNG, 1906, Ills. Violin ' Cello C. D. AI.I.IXGTDN, 1906, Mich. H. L. TANNER, 1908, N. Y. Traps C. I. SCIIROEDER, 1906, Ills. 291 Flute W. E. SCHI.EKDE, 1908, Mich. President Manager Leader Treasurer Freshman Glee Club First Tenor GEORGK E. NAVI.ON, A K E LEWIS BARNARD, A A CHARLES WKKKS, A T Second Tenor JOHN T. WHITING, A K E F. CHARLTON MILLS, A A CHARI.KS A. MAC-ARTHUR, A K E ROY S. WILSON, A T HOWARD S. THORNE, Z JOHN W. SYMANS, A A M. CRUMPACKER, 6 A X DOUGLAS SINCLAIR, T LAWRENCE CLARK, S J. I). SPIRO, A T ARTHUR LYTTON, Z THEODORE HODGES, Ben First Bass CHARLES A. MAC-ARTHUR, A K E JOHN W. SYMANS, A A $ DUDLEY R. KENNEDY, Z Second Bass RAY S. WILSON, A T I IIIWARD S. THORNE, Z HENRY B. SMITH, 2 KAI.PH KING, X CUI.I.EN CORLISS FLOYD S. COATES, B 9 II WALTER NKILSON, 6 A X HERMAN S. Cbnv, T 292 Director Manager President Vice-President Secretary ' Treasurer Librarian Officers AUGUST SCHMIDT GEORGE B. ROTH C. P. HF.NDRICKS C. A. HENNING . GEO. R. CLARK C. J. SCHROEDER D. D. JOHNSTON F. C. PARKINS K. D. SCHWENDENER C. P. HENDRICKS P. F. Cornets KI-GENE FISCHER R. F. SMITH C. M. TENXEY Clarinets C. A. HENNING . R. C. DIMOCK L. W. WALTERS BURR DARBY L. R. WEIMIG Altos D. D. JOHNSON Trombones GEO. R. CLARK A. ]. WISMER W. C. GRACE C. A. STKI 1.1: Basses F. S. GRANGER GEO. B. ROTH GEO. L. XANDERS Baritones C. C. BENJAMIN WM. TOEI.LEN H. W. CHURI 11 Piccolos WALDO SCHI.EEDI-. Bass Drum C. E. PAULSON Snare Drum C. J. SCHROEDER 293 Girls Glee Club ELEANOR ARMSTRONG ORAH ASHLEY HELEN JULIA CONVKRSK LOTTA B. BROADBRIDGE LOUISE ORTH HELEN TAYLOR MARTHA N. BULL CECIL M. GRACE CECILE SCHIRMER LOUISE BUTLER LII.I.A L. THURBER EDITH A. TAYLOR CORA LOUISE CARLSON ALMAZINE MARINE MADGE A. STEWART LONA C. TlNKHAM ELIZABETH J. CORNELL ZAIDA HENDERSON OLGA BRIDGMAN GRACE A. OSBORNE Members President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MAYMK G. CUTLER DAISY E. BENOLIKI. MARY L. HARRIS EVELINA M. STARK ELLIK G. MACDONAI.D ALMA M. E. HINKLE BELLE MACLEAN MARY LOUISE SMITH MARIE WINSOR ANNA REMER BESSIE WOOD ALICE BAKER EDITH TAYLOR BARBARA McAi.vAY EMMA RUND JEANNE REYNDKR 294 University Girls Mandolin Club LOUISE WILBUR ETHEL MELIN CLARA L. MOFFETT . REN A MOSHER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer GENEVIEVK HOPKINS BESSIE DAY MARY EDWARDS MARGARET BRECK ELSA HAI.I.ER HELEN A. KENDALL CECII.E SCHIRMER EFFIE ARMSTRONG FANNIE MORRIS RACHAEL LOWELL MAY JONES ZAIDA HENDERSON MAY GREEN KMILY STARK LOTTA BROADBRIDGE PEARL ZIMMERMAN 205 S. L. A. Officers The S. L. A. has played an important part in student life at Michigan for over half a century. Its membership now exceeds that of any other student organization. The gen- eral aim of the association is to give the students the opportunity of hearing the greatest men of the time at a cost which is merely nominal. In accomplishing this it has attained remarkable success. The present year the officers have attempted to furnish an exceptionally varied and well-balanced program to meet the diverse interests of a cosmopolitan University. The course includes men like Jacob Riis, John Philip Sousa, Ernest Thompson-Seton, Chas. B. Landis, Jerome K. Jerome, Lorado Taft, Leland T. Powers, Newell Dwight Hillis, F. Hop- kinson Smith, Frederick Warde. The popularity of a varied program is evidenced by the extraordinary sale of seats which has surpassed that of any previous season. The S. L. A. officers for the present year are: The Board FOR i) H. MCGREGOR HAROLD WEEKS JOHN MUSTARD SAMUEL H. ROBERTS J. J. DANHOF . President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Faculty Members E. C. GODDARD JAMES W. GI.OVKK WARD S. BOWMAN- JOHN C. GARRELS The Trustees J. R. LANGI.KV FREDERICK N. BIGI.OW 296 CHARLES E. WINSTEAD W. B. CLARK " Sinronia EARL G. KILLEEN FRED KII.I.EEN ALEXANDER BARNES BEN HARRIS LAWRENCE WHITSIT ROY GUENTHER GEORGE HOWARD JOSEPH BERRY GUY HELVERING FRANCIS BOYER AUGUST SCHMIDT CHARLES SINK Louis GREEN ARTHUR BASSE CLYDE ROLLER WALTER KATHAN ARTHUR LEETE PROF. A. A. STANLEY PROF. WILLIAM HOWLAND WALTER COLBY LEVI D. WINES ALBERT M. LOCKWOOD 297 cuts tl) er SSeteixv JI ' I.IAN KROI.IK ETHEL T. YI.OK ELEANOR ARMSTRONG EDWARD LAUER Officers of the General Verein Senior Deutscher Verein President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer ESTHKR HARMON, President KATHKRINE KI.INGEL, Secy and Treas. PEARL CAMPBELL MARGARET CAREY MAYMK CUTLER FRANCES GIBSON ANNA MULHERON JOSEPHINE NEVINS ANNA RIEMKR CECILE SCHIRMER KTIIEI. TAYLOR IDA WALZ EFFIK ARMSTRONG, Vice-Pres. EI.EANORE ARMSTRONG NELLIE CONGDON LENA KINNF.Y LOUISE ORTH JULIET STOCKBRIDGE ANNA WAUGH BEULAH BRIGHAM HELEN CONVERSE CLARA MOFFETT ALICE QUICK C. O. STALKER Junior Section of the Deutscher Verein Officers Miss MARY WEIR, President Miss MARION POWERS, Secy and Treas. Miss IRENE STRINGER, Vice-Pres. Miss FANNY MORRIS, Librarian Members Miss LENA COPLEY Miss PLEASANT; GEIKEN Miss HF.KMA MEIER Miss LOUISE REIMOLD Miss DAISY VANKI.EEK Miss BESSIE DAY Miss ELSA HALLER Miss VIOLA MERWIN Miss FLORENCE RENNIE Miss LEILA KIIGER Miss HAZEL HILL Miss MARY MORSE Miss MABEL TALCOTT NEVA DEARDOFF, President Sophomore Section Deutscher Verein IRENE CORNWELL, Librarian Miss OTII.IA GRAVER Miss IRMA JUDD Miss DAISY OLNEY Miss NINA VARSON LOUISE MANX, Secretary Miss HUNTER Miss LOUISE MANN Miss EDITH LEVIN Miss OI.GA BRIDGEMAN Members Miss OLIVE SUTHERLAND Miss IRENE SUTHERLAND Miss VIDA COLLINS Miss EDNA MAYWORN Miss KATHKRINE WIEBER Miss MABEL GALBRAITH Miss EDYTII SMEETH Miss ALBERTA BURMEISTER Miss ANN OLNEY Miss ALMA LINONEN Miss HENRIETTA STAADECKER Boys Section J. L. BUTTERFIELD, President R. SCHOTTSTAEDT, Secretary and Treasurer W. JEHLE M. LOWENBERG J. L. NEUMARKER SAUL MAGNUS F. |!VERS A. C. COLE EDWARD H. LAUER, Treasurer of General Verein J. H. KROLIK, President of General Verein G. B. DENTON FREDERICK SOI.MS F. Wf)ODRUFF K. SCHREIBER E. M. GALE E. FRANK E. M. HALI.IIIAY Associate Members in University ERNEST SCHMITZ 298 R. C. O ' BRIEN Foresters Club President Secretary . Treasurer PROF. FILIBERT ROTH FRANK MOODY N. F. MACDUFF G. T. THORWARD W. W. DRAKK Executive Board ASSISTANT PROF. WALTER MULFORD W. H. KEMI-FER DORR SKEELS FRANK MOODY W. H. KEMPFER G. T. THOR Y UH M. N. STICKNKY P. S. LOVEJOY R. A. STRETCH F. J. PHILLIPS E. H. FROTHINCIIAM N. F. MAcDiiFF H. S. SACKETT G. A. DUTHIK WILFRED WHITE G. W. OSBORN K VIN ; ilARI ' EN W. H. RANSOM 299 J. F. KUEMMEL E. C. CLIFFORD W. M. DRAKE L. L. JANES J. W. STEPHENS F. W. WETMORE W. W. MORRIS D. MATTHEWS R. SCHUTZ V. WlTLFF W. D. FOSTER H. GRAFF E. W. HEADSTEN J. F. PRESTON HARRY L. NEWNAN H. H. FARQUHAR American Institute of Electrical Engineering University of Michigan Branch G. W. LAMKE J. J. WOOLFENDEN A. J. NEERKEN C. S. KENNEDY President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Members PROF. G. W. PATTERSON B. L. BARNES E. F. BUSH L. BUTLER W. A. HALL F. H. HOLLISTER C. S. KENNEDY G. W. LAMKE B. NAGELVOORT A. J. NEERKEN R. D. PARKER G. A. PARKER C. O. PINCH L. ROYS W. J. SMITH H. STRAUB W. F. SCHREGARDUS I. J. THORP J. A. VAN ZOEREN J. R. WATSON J. J. WOOLFENDKN 300 Engineering Society C. O. PINCH II. K. CORNELL V. S. POE . J. T. KlNGIniX A. A. MKYERS B. BRAUN H. M. CHAIMN A. S. KllRKJKAN W. J. SMITH L. M. PKRRIN H. I). EIIVVARDS Officers 1st Semester 2nd Semester President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Technic Board Registrar Librarian President . Vice-President Recording Secretary 301 U. of M. Medical Society Officers I). L. DUNLAP, ' 06 J. C. BENSON, ' 07 F. C. WITTKK, ' o5 R. H. MORGAN, ' 08 T. H. AMES, ' 07 Directors DEAN VI CTOR C. VAUGHN DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. WM. BLAIR President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . Treasurer C. C. DEMMER, 1906 K. E. WALKER, 1907 R. F. WAKFER, 1908 LUTHER SHELDON, JR., 1909 302 Office ( ' HARI.ES GATCHKI.I. I.uriM VAN V ;][]-. Wii.i -iti-.n 11. SHAW K. CLARK O ' BRIKN President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Graduate Members VlIFKlH I!. S|[ V. 11104 JoHN J. WiJOLFENDEN, 1905 Undergraduate Members 1906 H k " i.i M. Di NTIIV CHARLES GATCHKI.I. KATHERINE V. LEWIS EDNA G. NKWEI.I. KARI, ZOKI.I.NKR 1907 RAI.I ' H M. . NIIKRSON FKKD T. C A WOOD li IIKI.K li. I IKSTON ARTHUR H. I.OUCKS 1908 JIM M. ASHLEY WILLIAM W. KEARDSI.EY HAROLD S. HKOWN ADELINE B. CARTER UESSIK COIT LEWIS A. l- ' .sri.s Kri ' K.RT V. H. Koi H |os|. I ' FiiNK ] ' .. DAIXES HAROLD A. PATTERSON R. CLARE O ' BRIKN WILLIAM H. UPJOHN CLARENCE WISE BESS E. Woon BARBARA H. MCALVAY JOHN S. MURRAY AGNES E. RYAN LEA DAISY KrssK.i.i. BEATRICE STRAUSS MARGARET TAYLOR 1909 JEAN P. SLUSSER LOUISF.VAN VOORHIS Special IDA H. WOLFF WALTER C. KATIIAN 303 Students Volunteer Band of the University of Michigan O. O. STANCHKIELD CHRISTINE IVERSON ETHEL ERB HULDA HAENIG MARY HAWLEY ESTHER PAYNE CATHERINE JOHNS ION MRS. H. E. COLEMAN MURIEL STREIHERT F. R. BAYLIS W. W. MERRITT MAUDE McKiK C. V. Ess FRY E. E. NKIIIKI. F. R. BAKER JANE HOWARTH E. GERTRUDE BERTHA Bi.orvr GLADYS STREIBERT Associates H. H. HAROOTUME Leader Vice-Leader Secretar y Treasurer 304 Religious Organizations Students Christian Association Comprising University Young Men ' s Christian Association University Young Women ' s Christian Association General Organization Board of Truste Jrnr.K V, PKOF. K. I ' ROF. J. PROF. v H. LAM C. (iDDDARI) H. MARKI.KY , W. BKMAN I ' ROK. F. L SACK DR. W. J. HKRDMAN l.i iNARD LAURENCE (). F. Al.l.MEMMNUER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MRS. W. H. HAZELTON MRS. EI.I.KN S. CARHART MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN MRS. C. H. MILLEN Executive Committee WARRKN L. ROGERS ...... President LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR. Vice President , -M (President University Young Men ' s Christian Association.) MURIEL STREIBERT ... . Vice President _ (President University Young Women ' s Christian Association.) CARI. H. SMITH ..... Graduate Secretary OLIVE BIVKS ... . Recording Secretary E. GERTRUDE DAVIDSON ..... General Secretary I 1 m! Cabinet Young Men ' s Christian Association Officers of University Young Men ' s Christian Association LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR. DAVID E. DARRAH EVERETT V. JOLLIFFE . JOHN C. SHAW WALLE W. MERRITT . ADAM A. WALKER OTIS STANCHFIELD ROY W. HAMILTON D. L. DUNLAP CHARLES E. WINSTEAD . EDWARD O. HAM WARREN L. ROGERS CARL H. SMITH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bible Study Committee Membership Committee Missionary Committee Religious Meetings Committee Publication Committee Editor Social Committee President Student ' s Christian Association Graduate Secretary 306 Young Women ' s Christian Association Officers of University Young Women ' s Christian Association MIIRIKI. STRKIBERT CHRISTINK IVKRSON CAKKIK I ' RIK ' TOR MVKA JA ' .HKT K.i ' CKNiA SACK CATHKRINK JOHNSTON I ' K.AKI. CAMPBELL Ri-Tii RI .KR VKRA ADAMSON KTIIKI. STRKIBKRT ( ' ,[. i vs STRKIBKRT JosKriiiNK KKARON V.. (iKRTKi ' iiK DAVIDSON . President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Bible Study Committee Missionary Committee Social Committee . ' Membership Committee Religious Meetings Committee Intercollegiate Committee Extension Committee Rooms Committee General Secretary 307 1). H. SlBBKT I,. (). Gil. m ' .;! 1 ' ix-sirlent .Secretary and Treasurer C. E. HICHKK N. H. GORDAN I,. K. FRASKX J. V. GARCIA GK.O. OSHORN R. HOI.I.ISTKR L. K.ARIMNSKI H. LYBOI.T A. L. LATHKRS P. A. CUMMINS GF.O. MORCAX H. A. Cl.AKK G. E. STOCKRRIDCK J. II. Horn W. S. ClIAI ' IN RlISSKI.I. SlIII [ [is W. W. MORRIS J. II. Kum.i.R C. N. MKRRITT A. K. GRA i:s L. II. I ' l ' NMNCI (IN F. C. CUNNINCIIAM H. W. CHURCH J. F. SKII.KK L. THOMAS E. C. KRAI ' S W. D. FoSTKK C. G. Sl ' ENSKR B. J. HRAIIV F. H. HARRIS II. W. Hi si GKORCK MKT .C.KR E. B. Ksco ' i i R. BAKKR F.IIW. ClIAl ' IN Washington ' s Birthday Exercises Held under the Auspices of the Law Department of the University of Michigan Sn: KKR HKNRY ( ' . SMITH ! MICHIGAN Committees 1906 I MI.-S I,. CIIM.KV, General Chairman WILLIAM KAVMIIMI HAKKY W. CANNON 1907 I n s ]. MURPHY, Chairman KlKllY K. M KIKNS I,. I). Gl.KNN 1908 ( ' . C. KKKD, Cliairman E. A. r,Ai;ii C. A. MARSH 309 Acknowledgements () attempt to enumerate all the debts which the Mich- iganensian Board owes would be a fruitless and im- possible task. Helpful suggestions and contributions have come to us from all sides from students, alumni and faculty. Most conspicuously however we owe a debt of gratitude to our artists who have put time and thought and energy into the task of helping us get out a creditable Michiganensian. The Board publicly acknowledges its gratitude to Ferdinand Burgdorff of The Cleveland School of Art, of Cleveland, Ohio, for his deep interest in the book and his splendid contributions toward its success. The four color drawings of the classes, work more ambitious than usually appears in any college annual we owe to his skillful brush. Likewise smaller drawings throughout the book. Mr. Burgdorff moreover showed his interest in the work by getting some of his fellow students at the Cleveland school to do work for it. Among these are Shirley J. Barrick (S. J. B.), Arthur Gray, Miss Eleanor Worthington and Miss Florence Smith. The work of these artists speaks for itself. Likewise we are indebted to our local artists, to those who won places in the contest and others who did not enter the contest but who have contributed work. Among these are V. H. Upjohn, Herbert Meier, Charles Gatchell, W. F. Ohland, J. J. Woolfenden Arthur T. Hugg, 1905, J. R. Hendry, H. S. Brown. F. C. Cawood, and Roger Angstman, and the Misses Margaret ' laylor and Ethel Maclean. To three especially do we owe thanks the Reserves who were always willing to help out when we were short something or wanted something changed and who we found always ready to do it and do it right. These are Herbert Meier, J. Robin Hendry and Charles Gatchell. We believe that readers will be pleased with the Michiganensian from a mechanical standpoint. For this we have to thank the Geo. Banta Publishing Company of Menasha, Wisconsin, who not only printed the Michiganensian, but made it a labor of love to turn out from their shop a beautiful book. To this end they were willing to make any alterations and do other work that might add to the attractiveness of the book. This courtesy of Mr. Banta and his foremen has made the task of the Editors much easier. The attempt to get out a good looking book was .aided by the first class engrav- ings of the Electric City Engraving Company of Buffalo, N. Y. 310 i i -, MASSINC UN t VN i KU VANHKKHII.T KUKCKD m 1 ' i ' N ' r 311 IF Fraternities In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan Literary CHI Psi ALPHA DELTA PHI . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA P HI .... ZETA Psi Psi UPSILON BETA THKTA Pi, 1845; 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, 1892; re-established . PHI DELTA PHI (Law) Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) . PHI CHI (Pharmic) . Xi Psi Pin (Dental) ALPHA EPSILON IOTA (Medical) 1845 SIGMA Nu .... 1846 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885; re-established 1855 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888; re-established 1858 PHI KAPPA SIGMA .... 1858 ACACI.A ..... l86 5 Sororities 1867 GAMMA PHI BETA .... 1875 DELTA GAMMA .... 1876 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS 1877 Pi BETA PHI .... 1880 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1887 ALPHA PHI .... 1888 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879; re-established 1888 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1902 CHI OMEGA Professional 1869 DELTA CHI (Law) . . 1892 1882 ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic), established 1892 1882 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . . . 1897 1883 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) . . 1898 1889 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homeopathic) . . 1899 1890 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . . 1905 PHI CHI (Medical) . . . 1905 1902 1902 1004 1905 1904 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1893 1899 1905 V . ' .-.,;.. g AR emmiscence To you, who walked these halls with me, When we were younger, Youth was king; And now we ' re met in wasted age, Youth, humbled long, looks up to sing. For though we ' ve lived our later lives Midst failures black and blank dismay, And though we ' ve traveled in the rut When judged by standards latter-day. Still we were young together once, We sang our songs and sinned our sin, And clasped the hand with firmer grip, Nearer to me than half my kin. ' Tis useless now to claim high place, We ' re naught but chaff, bruised, winnowed, spent; But even chaff may love to stray, Where summers past the stalk was bent. So let me clasp your hand again, So feeble now, so strong of yore: The old song surges through my brain, That brain so tired it soars no more. Yet would I thank the Fates above, Who tricked me in my later days, For college cheer when blood rushed warm, Drink, comrade, Alma Mater ' s praise. A. C. P. iGHT, KAY GO OCTROI I. Chi Psi Founded at Union College 1841 Roll of Alphas ALl ' IIA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA AI.PHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Pi THETA Mu ALPHA PHI EPSU.O-; Cm Ps i . TAU Nu . IOTA RHO . Xi Ai.i ' iiA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA PKI.TA DELTA EPSILUN DELTA Union College Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wofford. College ' University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford University University of California University of Chicago Alumni Associations NEW YORK CITY MICHIGAN SOTTH CAROLINA ALPHA ALPHA . . . , ALPHA Xi NORTHERN AND EASTERN N. ALPHA RHO . . . . WASHING ro . NORTHWEST . CHICAGO .... New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. New Brunswick, N. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. KANSAS CITY PHILADELPHIA . SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA . I IKS MOIXKS WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE DULUTH .... .ATLANTA .... SOUTHWEST NEW ENGLAND . PORTLAND .... Kansas City, Mo. Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, la. Pittshurg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. West Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Ore. Alpha Epsilon Established 1845 Prater in Facultate JAMES F. BRKAKEY, M. D., A. E., ' 94 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, A. E., ' 70 JOHN L. DUFFY, A. E., ' 93 IGNATIUS M. DUFFY, A. E., ' 98 Fratres in Universitate HARRY TSCHIRGI MARCUS THOMPSON LOTHROP EVERETT JOHN LOVF.TT Louis CHARLF.S MCCLURE ALFRED HKNRY BARLOW GEORGE ELMER HASKINS CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR. OKI. i. DAWES DUTTON HOMER NEWELL BLISS JOHN FREDERICK WALLACH, JR. GEORGE ARTHUR KELLY STANLEY EVANS VERNOR ROBERT BURT LEETE ARTHUR WYNNE LEWIS WALTER AUSTIN MURPHY HOWARD CI.AY BRENIZKR GUY STEVENS GREKXE CHARLES CORRENCE TSCHIRGI MARTIN HUBERT DAANE RALPH BENJAMIN KING FRANK WOODIN LATHROP FRED DANKS MUNSON COI.KMAN CHENEY NELSON AUGUST GRAHAM JAMES WORTH BENEDICT, JR. EDWARD JKNKINS BOLT HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE AMHERST BRUNONIAN HARVARD HUDSON BOWDOIN - DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER . WILLIAMS MANHATTAN MlDDI.ETOWN K F.N ' YON UNION CORNELL PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAGO McGn.i. WISCONSIN Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Chapter Roll Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin Peninsular Chapter Established 1846 Ftatres in Urbe NATHAN S. BURTON, A.M., D.D., Hudson, ' 46 JUDSON G. PATTHNGII.L, A.B., Pen., ' 73 CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, ' 79 CARL C. WARDEN ' , Pen., ' 91 ARTHUR M. SMITH, I ' li.B., Pen., ' 97 Fratres in Facultate Ai IIERT H. PATTENGII.L, A.M. Pen., ' 68 HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., ' 71 WILLIAM |. HKRDMAN, NT. I)., LL.U., Pen., ' 72 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., ' 78 HENRY M. BATKS, I.L.D., Pen., EVAN HOLBROOK, 1,1,. I)., Pen., ' 97 S AB. LLV. FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., ' 80 ANDREW C. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.JX, Pen., ' 82 CHARLES A. DAVIS, ArM., BOWDOIN, ' 86 ' 90 . LLS. Fratres in Universitate WALTER HALL RUSSELL, Dartmouth, ' 04, Law Department 1 1 STICE WILSON, Yale, ' .04, Law Department HIIKACE J. HOUK, Rochester, ' 04, Medical Department HARKY A. Pl.UMMER, Pen., ' 04, Law Department MATTHEW GRISWOI.D PIERCE, Pen., ' 04, Literary Department JOHN K. DAVIS, JR. IHM ni MAJOR PRATT 1906 x GEORGE H. Fox MAYNARD HUBBARD SALMON JOHN THOMPSON HODGEN - MARSHALL MORTIMER UHI. 1907 HVURY SKINNER BARTI.ETT KUHEKT LKE HOUGHTON CLAUDE CLAYTON CURTIS CHARLES [OHN WHIPPI.E OSCAR WISNER WILLIAMS 1908 FRANK BOUGHTON Fox THOMAS NEGI.EY AIKKN JOHN JEROME (. ' LARK ALFRED CLAYTON I IUCKETT WAI.D " MAI I NAI.D JOHNSON IDHN MILTON MI-TIIKANY Hi NKV V. i.sri IN i, XANCREDE FREDERICK II. BAXTER K[ I n HI SI.OCUM iriiin.s HOYT I ' osr, JR. CMAUI i Asi.iK THORNBURGH I.MnII ' I ' lIoMAs VlIITE SAMUEL RAYMOND WILLIAMS 1909 THOMAS AMIIRUSE BANTA I,E YIS liARNARD HOWARD FRANCIS BAXTER FRAN.CIS CIIARLTON MILLS n 1 1 in KIIMAINE PATTENGILL CHARLES I III.LI K RYAN ( ' n KLI-S SI-MNER SHELLY JIIIIN V i.ri ' K SYMONS Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College 1844 Roll of Chapters PHI THKTA Xi SIGMA GAMMA Psi UPSILON CHI BETA ETA KAPPA LAMBDA Pi 1 1 )TA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON EPSILON RHO TAU Mu Nu Vale University Bowdom College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of Mississippi North Carolina University University of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University of Kentucky Middlebury College Michigan University Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University College City of New York BETA PHI PHI CHI Psi PHI GAMMA PHI Psi OMEGA BETA CHI DELTA CHI DELTA DELTA PHI GAMMA GAMMA BE TA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU TAU LAMBDA ALPHA I ' m DELTA KAPPA SIGMA RHO TAU ALPHA DELTA Pi Rochester University Rutgers College Depauw College Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Boston Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Leland Stanford Junior University McGill University Universitv of Illinois Omicron Chapter Established 1855 Fratres in Urbe J. (,). A. SKSSKINS, O, ' 56 B. M. THOMPSON, M. S., LL.B. O, ' 58 R. S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., Hon. R. C. DAVIS, A.M., O, ' 56 C. H. COOLEY, Ph.D., O, ' 81 H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., O, ' 90 W. R. PARKER, M.D., O, ' 88 Fratres in Universitate 1905 CHARLES B. DUCHARMK FALCONER O ' BRIEN 1906 MILTON V. WARD THOMAS S. HAMMOND 1907 HENRY K. FLKTCHKR WAI. LACK N. OSBURN HENRY M. CAMPBELL ALBERT C. BURCH RALPH E. JENNISON CLARENCE N. DAVOCK E. MUNROE BENSON WALTER C. BECKER HARRY HAMMOND CHARLES T. CHENEVKRT LAWRENCE K. TRUE AI.PHEUS F. JENNINGS 1908 CHARLES WRIGHT, Phi, ' 04, O, ' 08 HAROLD Di: C.HAKME El.WooIl CliolM. R. Sl ' K.M I k lilSHOP J " -KI ' II HARRY WILLIAM J. PALMS WALTER R. McKn.i.ip ALLISON ABBOTT S. I.INN PHILLIPS DONALD P. VAN ILK 1909 ! ORGE I I. l.i:i JOHN T. WHITING RALPH P.ri.KKi.r.y HARLOW N. DAVOCK HAUIU.IJ Hr.i.i.YER 1 .1 IIKC.K I- ' .. NAVI.DN CHARLES A. M. C. K PIITK Sigma Phi Founded at Union College 1827 ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OK MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OK NEW YORK . ALPHA OK VERMONT ALPHA OK MICHIGAN ALPHA OK PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OK NEW YORK Chapter Roll Union College . Hamilton College . Williams College Hobart College University of Vermont University of Michigan Lehigh University Cornell University . 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 Alpha of Michigan Established 1858 Fratres in Urbe EDWARD DKWITTE KINNE JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE MORTIMER E. COOI.EY CHARLES S. DENNISON DEWlTTK Mll.I.EN Active STANLEY LAWRENCE FYFE HERBERT WATSON CLARK ROBERT GROSVENOR McCRF.ARY LAWRENCE HOYS MELVILLE DADMUN BKOOKS KINSLEY NAPIER CLARKE CLEMENT EVER SMOOT JAMES TRAFTON KEENA WILLIAM CARSON LONG HOWARD FREEMAN SMITH ROBERT ARCHIBALD BURNS GEORGE SF.ELEY TOWAR MYI.NE MORRIS KEENA LAWRENCE HUTCHINSON CLARKE HENRY BLOOMFIELD SMITH CARL WILLIAM BRAUN A. CLARK HAGEMAN ARTHUR JOHN SCULLY Zeta Psi Founded at the University of New York 1 847 Chapter Roll PHI . ZETA DELTA SIGMA CHI . EPSII.ON KAPPA TAU UPSILON Xi LAMBDA PSI IOTA THETA Xi ALPHA ALPHA Psi Nu ETA . Mu ALPHA HKTA GAMMA 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 University University of California University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science Yale University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Minnesota Syracuse University Xi Chapter Established 1858 Fratres in Facultate 1 1 i ' M v HARRISON SWAN, ' 62, LL.IX AARON VANCE McAi.vAY, ' 68, L.L.B., ' 69 JKROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, I.L.B., ' 78 Fratres in Universitate JOHN R. A. WALLER, Yale, ' 05, B.CL. 1906 CLIFFORD A. STEWART CLAUDE B. BOVNTON 1907 RALPH I.. Ci; M EDWIN L. GRIMES LUCIAN J. CLARKE EDWARD A. SMALL, JR. JAMES C. WARREN HAROLD SHARPE FRED B. NEWTON EDWIN C. WEMPI.E 1908 HAROLD F. COITES K .RA H. JONES HAKRV li. SWAN HARRISON F. GILLMAN WILLIAM V. H. MOORE Guv D. V. HENRY CHARLES J. STAR KEY 1909 WILLIAM II. NORRIMITON HoWARll S. ' I ' HORXE DUIU.EY K. KENNEDY GEORCE G. RUPLEY FRANCIS C. (1. I ' RYOR ARTHUR S. LYTTON GRABEL B. WEHER THF.TA DELTA . BETA SK;MA GAMMA ETA l.AMHDA KAPPA Psi Xi UPSILON InTA PHI . OMEGA . Pi CHI BETA BETA KTA TAU Mu RHO KPSII.ON Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College 1833 Chapter Roll Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University Kochester University Kenyon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of California Phi Chapter Established 1865 Fratres in Facilitate JAMES B. ANC.KI.I., LL.D., S, ' 40 MARTIN L. D ' OAGK, LL.D., , ' 62 HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., 3, ' 69 FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., T, ' 80 GEORGIA W. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., A.M. L.B., B, ' 84 FREDERICK K. WAI.DRON, Ph.B., M.D., , ' 97 ALLEN LOOMIS J , S.B., (M. I. T.) Fratres in Universitate 1906 COURTENAY DERBY ALLINGTON JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE CECIL HOWARD WILLIAMS WILLIAM MCPHERSON STUART GAYI.ORD MORLEY ORLANDO MACK BARNES CALVIN ARTHUR LOHMII.I.EI; JOHN HAVENS PENNIMAN FRED STEPHENSON NORCROSS, JR. 1907 MASON PITMAN RTMNEY WlLI.IAN IlENNISON CLARK ROSWELL MURRAY WENDELL Lucius SEI.WYX MOORE, JR. JOHN COLLIER MECHEM RAYNAI.E AEMERON WHITEHEAD HERVEY ADOLF COI.VIN I )i NCAN HAI.DANE I ' ll -.KCE RICHARD HAYWARD MORGAN GEORGE MII.I.ER CARTER BERNARD STROH, JR. 1908 EDWARD HENKEL Hi NI;Y WESTERMAN McKissoN JAMES SHEARER, 2nd HAROLD HUTCHISON SHEARER F.DWARD HOUSTON HAKSIIA WILLIAM WESLEY COE 1909 HENRY FRANCIS CHANEY HENRY IRWIN ARMSTRONG, JR. ROY EDWARD PlNGREE LESLIE EUGENE ALLINGTON SIDNEY RUGGLES SMALL GEORGE DOUGLAS SINCLAIR JAMES WEBBER PETER JAMES CLEMENTS WHEAT HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami 1839 Chapter Roll BROWN (K) .... MAINE (B H) DARTMOUTH (A SI YALE ( X) . RUTGERS (B T) . STEVENS (2) ... COLGATE (B 9) . COLUMBIA (A A) WASHINGTON-JEFFKRSON (D JOHNS HOPKINS (AX) PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (A T) . HAMI ' DEN-SlDNEV (Z) VIRGINIA (O) .... CENTRAL (E) TEXAS (BO). CINCINNATI (B N) . OHIO (B K) BETHANY ( ) DENISON (AH). KKNYON (B A) WEST VIRGINIA (B i . INDIANA (II) .... HANOVER (I) MICHIGAN (A) BEI.OIT (X) .... CHICAGO (A P) WISCONSIN (A II) MINNESOTA (B II) WESTMINSTER (A A) KANSAS (AN) NEBRASKA (AT) COLORADO (B T) STANFORD (AS) CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE (A K) BOSTON (T) AMHERST (B I) WESLEYAN (M E) BOWDOIN (B Z) CORNELL (B A) ST. LAWRENCE (B Z) UNION (N) SYRACUSE (B E) DICKINSON (A S) PENNSYLVANIA (4 ) LKHIGH (B X) NORTH CAROLINA (H B) DAVIDSON (4 A) VANDERBILT (B A) MIAMI (A) WESTERN RESERVE (B) OH in WESLEYAN (9) WITTENBERG (A r) WOOSTKR (A A) OHIO STATE (9 A) DEPAUW (A) WABASH (T) PURDUE (B M) KNC.X (A Z) IOWA (A B) IOWA WESLEYAN (A E) NORTHWESTERN (P) ILLINOIS (S P) WASHINGTON (A I) DENVER (A Z) MISSOURI (Z ! ) CALIFORNIA (fi) WASHINGTON STATE (B !2 IOWA STATE (T S) Lambda Chapter Established 1845 Fratres in Urbe JULIUS E. BEAL, B. L., A, ' 82 ELMER E. BEAL, A, ' 94 ]. J. GOODYEAR, M. D., A, ' 89 I.KRov M. PATTISON, A. M., A, ' 70 i Fratres in Facultate AI.LEN S. WHITNEY, A. B., A, ' 85 EARL W. Dow, A. B., A, ' 91 WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph. D., P, ' 79 Fratres in Universitate Graduate School HERBERT H. WOODROW, A. B., A, ' 04 FRANK W. WETMORE, B. S., A S, ' oo DONALD DEXTER VANSLYKK, A. B., A, ' 05 | Law Department RAI.I ' II EDWARD JENNEY, A. B., A, A J , ' 06 THEODORE STUART, A. B., A Z, A , ' 06 DON EGGERMAN, Ph. D., A A, t A j , ' 06 DE.HUI.L NORMAN TRAVIS, A, ' 08 Medical Department LAWRENCE R. QUII.LIAM, S), P S, ' 08 GLENN A. BUI.SON, B I, N S N, ' 08 Engineering Department LEK ROYAL JENNEY, A. B., A, ' 06 THOMAS H. MILLER, B. S., F, ' 06 GEORGE S. CALLAGHAN, B N, ' 07 JAMES F. SEILER, A A, ' 08 MAURICE W. WHEELER, A, ' 03 Chapter 1906 CHARLES SHIRI.BURT STEWART FRANK FRIT-CHARD HELSEI.L ERWIN GROVKR WURSTER RALPH WHITTLESEY KEEI.ER LOY EUGENE HOYT 1908 WILLIAM SIDNEY KNOX WILLIAM EARL SMITH 1. VRENCE EVERETT HoTCHKISS JAY THEODORE REED D.M.I ' Mi Kin 1 1, DOBBINS 1909 WILLIAM HASTE HARRIS ( IB Mil RS EI so B.M.I. ENTINE WILLIAM B. FULLERTON PAUL EMERSON GRANT CLAUD! I )in GLAS S I . MORRIS THEODORE ROHINSON HOIH.I s GRAUI.EY Si EWART CRANE DONALD CHESTER HOYT DAMI.I lio.s i I ' l-oij, JR FLOYD STOCKDAI.E COATES HOWARD ROHINSON HODGES HENRY CKUGER VANSCHAACK DM i ON KI is ROSE 1907 FRED BARKER KEELER SHELBY BREWER SCHURTZ ROBERT BURTON ROUSE HAROLD B. GILBERT 1IGHT, KAV4CO, Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College 1 852 Chapter Roll PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PKNNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON . PENNSYLVANIA ZF.TA . PENNSYLVANIA ETA PENNSYLVANIA THETA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA PENNSYLVANIA KAITA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA . NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK BETA NEW YORK GAMMA . NEW YORK EPSILON NEW YORK ZETA MARYLAND ALPHA VIRGINIA ALPHA VIRGINIA BETA . WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA MISSISSIPPI ALPHA TENNESSEE DELTA OHIO ALPHA OHIO BETA . . , OHIO DELTA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA DELTA ILLINOIS ALPHA . ILLINOIS BETA MICHIGAN ALPHA WISCONSIN ALPHA WISCONSIN GAMMA MINNESOTA BETA low A ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA CALIFORNIA GAMMA ILLINOIS ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Yanderbilt University Ohio Weslevan ' University Wittenberg College University of Ohio DePauw .University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Michigan I ' nivL-rsity of Wisconsin lieloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford Junior University University of California University of Illinois University of Texas XVIII Michigan Alpha Chapter Established 1875 Fratres in Urbe JAMES HKNDRY PRENTISS, B.L. Eli VIN SOMMKRKIKI.D N. ' NDE, D.D. WILLIAM A. ATKINSON, D.D. ALFRED H. McAnoo A. C. THOMPSON Fratres in Facilitate JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, JR., Ph. D. KARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. EDWARD H. KRAUSS, Ph. D. CHRISTOPHER GREGG PARNALL, A.B..M.D. Fratres in Universitate 1906 ELLIS Moss BONNEY WARREN EDWARDS EMI. F.Y ROBERT PERRY SHORTS WILLIAM SCOTT WOOD JOSEPH TOWNSEND McGREW CARL UI.TES, JR. 1907 HAROLD ADEI.BKRT NOBLE HARRY LANPHIER PATTON CHARLES EMMITT VARIER HARRY LANK DRESSER 1908 FREDERICK HARRISON BUSBY ARTHUR BURTON JAQUITH JOHN THRALE CREIGHTON WEI.K AsHBURY HOBUT CHARLES ALBERT Cox KOHKRT HORACE BUTTERS JOHN WILLIAM CAREY 1909 SHIRLEY CLIFFORD SNOW MAI. coi. M . l. i I IARI; EDWARD FRANCIS DUNNE, JR. HARRY BUCHANNAN SMITH HARRY AHNER VATES SAMUEL EU;IN MIFFI.IN. JR. WILLIAMS UNION HAMILTON AMHERST ADELBERT COLBY ROCHESTER MIDDLEBURY BOWDOIN RUTGERS BROWN COLGATE NEW YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 Chapter Roll Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Adelhert College Colbv University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University ILLINOIS, HARVARD WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLUMBIA LEHIGH TUFTS DEPAUW PENNSYLVANIA MINNESOTA TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE LELANO STANFORD, JR. CALIFORNIA McGiLi. NEBRASKA TORONTO CHICAGO OHIO STATE Illinois University Harvard University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. last, of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University Alumni Clubs THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NEW YOKI; THE CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE NEW ENGLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE BUFFALO DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE INDIANA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON THF, PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE DUI.UTH-SUPERIOR DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE THE ALB ANY DISTRICT ASSOCIATION OF DKI.TAUPSII.ON THE HARVARD GRADUATE CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON THE ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAFAYETTE CHAPTER THE COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON THE SWAKTHMORK DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOLS THE PITTSBITRC ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE OMAHA DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSO., OF CLEVELAND THE COLORADO DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE CHESAPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION THE ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSII. ON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE DF.PAUW DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB THE TECHNOLOGY GRADUATE CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON Michigan Chapter Established 1876 Fratres in Urbe HENRY WKKD NICHOLS, ' 98 REV. ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, Michigan, ' 84 HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B., ' 85 WILLIAM WOLCOTT WETMORE, A.M., Hamilton, ' 61 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B., ' 04 Fratres in Facilitate GEORGE MILLER BARTLKTT, B.S., Aniherst, ' 01 ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., B K, Harvard, ' 95 I M HI Hoit ACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.B., Michigan ' 85 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, ' 98 ALBERT EM ERSON GREEN K, Ph.B., C.E., Michigan, ' 95 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.B., Michigan, ' 91 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., Michigan, ' 93 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Michigan, ' 82 HARRISON STANDISH SMAI.LEY, Ph. D., Michigan, ' oo Fratres in Universitate WALTER TURNER FISHI.EIGH, Michigan, ' 02, Engineering Department EARL HA .ELTINE FROTHINC-HAM, Michigan, ' 04, Forestry Department LAWRENCE CAMERON HULL, JR., Michigan, ' 05, Law Department JAMES WILLIAM WADSWORTH, Amherst, ' 05, Forestry Department GEORGE BYRON ROTH, Adelbert, ' 06, Medical Department WILLIAM ROBINSON LYMAN, Amherst, ' 03, Medical Department KENNETH BARRY, Rochester, ' 06, Engineering Department 1906 FREDERICK EDWIN PARK SCPMERS HAYES SMITH SOUTHARD JOHN CUTTING FENTON EARL GRIGSBY HENRY HOI.BERT BRODHEAD HAROLD J. WEEKS HARRY SEARLS GRADLE PAUL BLOSSOM DICKEY THOMAS MARTIN JACKSON ARRIGO YOUNG 1907 CLOUGH TURRILL BURNETT ISAAC DAVID HUNT 1908 ALBERT RODNEY CHANDLER MASON WII.BUR ;KAY MAURICE JOSEPH SULLIVAN r ll:l K lo I ton M.I) JUSTUS STERLING CASSIUS MIL i DAVIS 1909 ARTHUR SAVER BRODHEAD ] ' EI; Y JAMK9 1 IONOVAN KoY SHELDON WlI.S. IN LEROY WETMORE HULL Cll.MU.rs Re 1 1- WEEKS Mi. MI IKE liEACH GRAY JI M: DAN in, Sri no WHITNEY PAY NT. HARI.EV BI.ANE KIKENHERRY Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University 1855 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA GAMMA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Xi OMICRON RHO PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA I- ' . PSI LI i.x ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Nu Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College I niversity of California Ohio State University I nivrrsilv of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas BETA GAMMA ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA CHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA GAMMA DELTA DELTA 7.i .r A ZETA ZETA PSI ETA ETA THKTA THETA KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMHHA Me Mi Nu NY Xi Xi OMICRON OMICRON Rim RHO TAT TAU UPSII.HX UPSILON PHI PHI Psi Psi Colorado College University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vander ' nilt University Leland Stanford Jr. University Colorado College Purdue I ' niversity Central University University of Cincinnati I hulmouth College Universitv of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University Univ. of the State of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Theta Theta Chapter Established 1877 Fratres in Urte ' Jon W. BKXNETT, A.B L.B., a, 6 6, ' 82 DCRANII VlI.I.IAM SPRIXOF.R, B.S., A II, ' 86 FIF.LDING HARRIS YOST, LL.B., M M, ' 97 CARI. HAMMN SMITH, B.S.. ' 04 Fratres in Facultate FRKD MANVII.I.K TAYLOR, A.B., A.M., Ph. I)., ii, 6 9, ' 8 Mi M Y CLAY ANDERSON, M.K., A A, ' 97 HORATIO HACKKTT NF.WMAN, A.B., Ph. I)., O O, ' 96 (S H) RAYMOND Fratres in Universitate 1906 LOREX (M.DHAM CREXSIIAW AI.HERT NEWTON FORD Tiii-Ri.ow EMMF.TT COON, A.B., ' 03 Vn.i.is KAYK.TTE DUBLIN HUGH JOHN LUMSUKN PHILIP CHAIMN DAVIS HENRY SHERMAN ROBERT FRANCIS ATKINS CHARLKS LEMUEL DIHHI.E, A.B., Cornell, ' 03, ( B K) 1907 LAWRENCE H. BKRTSCH, A.B., ' 02, A SIDNEY MERRILL HOYT, A A Si i vsui JOHN MAX ALLEN PHILIP ADOLPH ZANG CJE Arccsn-s OSIIORN KARI.E WARREN DELANO JOHN HENRY DEVISSER HAROLD ( " RAH: SMITH WILDKR MEI.OY RICH 1908 JK.ROMI WFADOCK CHARLES KRXF.ST Mi i;i;y vi TIIER WILLIAM Mel )O VKI.I. BIKNEV, J I ION i. ii PACKARD IIRCMMOXD LEOXARD 111- 1 i HFNRY W RI- I-. VM N. A.I!.. ' 99, Toninlo (+ X) 1909 ARMIN RICKEI. IRA I). TIIOM- ' IN I " II RI I . Ill NCIIAKD I ' I I. NO F.DMi-xi) AKTIH-R I H i r i AN JAMES KDWIN Ki i -c N HARRIS I AMI -s ORAM i: i MNs BI.AIXE RANDALL ROBERT RAY SATTI.KR Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College 1859 Chapter Roll ALPHA Allegheny College BETA KAPPA BKTA Ohio University BKTA LAMBDA GAMMA Washington and Jefferson College BKTA Mu DELTA University of Michigan BETA Nu EPSILON Albion College BETA Xi ZETA Adelbert College BETA OMICRON KAPPA Hillsdale College BETA Pi LAMBDA Vanderbilt University BETA RHO Mu Ohio Wcsleyan University BKTA TAU OMICRON State University of Iowa BETA UPSII.ON Pi University of Mississippi BKTA PHI RHO Stevens Institute of Technology BETA CHI UPSII.ON Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA Psi PHI Washington and Lee University BETA OMKGA CHI Kenvon College GAMMA ALPHA OMKGA University of Pennsylvania GAMMA BKTA BKTA ALPHA Indiana University GAMMA GAMMA BETA BKTA l)e Pauw University GAMMA DELTA BKTA GAMMA University of Wisconsin GAMMA EPSILON HKTA KPSII.ON Emory College GAMMA ZETA BKTA XKTA University of Indianapolis GAMMA ETA BKTA TIIKTA University of the South GAMMA TIIKTA Hi i ETA University of Minnesota GAMMA IOTA HKTA IOTA University of Virginia GAMMA KAPPA University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute Dartmouth College West Virginia University Columbia University Vsleyan University George Washington University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Alumni Chapters i. v YORK CINCINNATI PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS Cl.KYKLAND CHICAGO BOSTON COLUMBUS MILWAUKEE TWIN Crrv TOLEDO PlTTSBURG ' OMAHA ATLANTA DETROIT ST. l.ouis JACKS. IN l.i is ANGI- LI.-; RICHMOND i v ( ORLEANS ASSN. EAR EAST SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON XXIV Delta Chapter Established 1874 Fratres in Facultate WARRKN WASHBURN FI.ORER, A.B., Ph.D. WILLIAM SVI.VESTKR HAZKLTON, B.S. CARL CLIFTON TARBOX, A.B. HOBART HlIRD WlLLARD, A.B., A.M. Fratres in Universitate I AMES ANDERSON WORK, JR., B LT, ' 04, N S N EDWARD GUY GRF.KN, K RAY AMOUR. B T FRANK KMMKT DUNSTKR, E GEORGE EMORY THURBKR, B X OLIVER STARR, A. B., B A KEITH STITH SIMPSON, B T LESLIE OLIVER HAWKINS, B K HORACE BURBANK KIMMEY, r B PORTER JAY EWING, B B STANLEY RINDC.E ALLEN RUSSELL SHATTUCK REED ALVIN ROY PEEBLES Active 1906 ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE JOHN NETHERTON DIGHTON, JR., B T ROLLA CORAL McMiLLEN, B T 1907 GERALD PACKARD HALL FERRIS NICOLAS SMITH, N S N WILLIAM SINCLAIR CLARE CASPER WAGNER SAMUEL REED DIGHTON SHERWIN AI.ONZO HILL 1908 CLYDE LORENZO CAREY ANDREW JACKSON DIUHTON PACI. BARTHOLOMEW WORK WESLEY BANKS Sim EY LAWRENCE FREDERICK BOWMAN SIDNEY WILI.AKD CROCKER, F A 1909 JosEi ' ii KMMER WAKE ASA LE.GKANI AI.BEE FLOYD HAUDIM; J " NES i ROC.ER WARNER AMISTMAN WILLIAM RAYMOND L.ANI DEFOREST WIIEATON C.ANDI.ER Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University 1848 Chapter Roll COLBY UNIVERSITY UNIVKRSITY OF VKRMUNT DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY C ' ORNELL UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE COLOMBIA UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DII-KINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LEHIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA KANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND I, IE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE V AN 1 1 E K B i L T UNIVERSITY 1 M EKSITY OK THE Sou I ' ll I ' MVK.RSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY m CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA UNIVERSITY OF EMORY COLLEGE MERCER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN- INDIANA UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE I IK I ' AUW UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK CHICAGO KNO COLLEGE LOMBARD COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OK ILLINOIS TOW A WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA Ti LANE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JUNIOK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON McGn.i. UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY COLORADO XXVI Michigan Alpha Chapter Established 1864 Fratres in Urbe CLAUDE J. PRICE JOHN M. SCHAEEERLE Fratres in Facultate HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D. GEORGE P. BURNS, Ph.L). CHARLKS B. NEWCOMBER, Ph.D. EDWARD D. JONES, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. DANA B. CASTEEL, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate HARRY B. SEARCY GEORGE P. GRIFFIN KRANCIS II. HOLI.ISTER HUGH M. BEEBE FLOYD E. COULTRAP j. MACK LOVE RUSSEI.I. S. BKC.G MARSHALL L. CUSHMAN EMORY C. REBMAN Chapter 1906 THOMAS |. IimvM N, JR. CARI, C. KUSTERER HARRY C. HUNT ROHEKT M. LANK WILLIAM B. HINKLY HUBERT S. TULLOCK KARL E. STEINHAUER MALLORY N. STICKNEY, A.B., ' 05 1907 JOHN S. CURTIS WILLIAM H. FURST HOWARD D. DAVIS GEORGK R. MORRISON HARRY G. WILLS AKCIIIK OAKS ALFRED A. TREADWAY ALFRED R. HUI.HKK r I.KIIKGK L. PRITCHAKD EUGENE ' ! ' . HAMMOND, A.B., ' 05 GEORGE H. BRISTOL 1908 IIHL., RAY 1 ' . HOOVK.K WALTER I ). GltAII M HARI.KY 1 . Hm.Mi - KDWAKD I ' . FRENCH 1909 Mll.l AliU I ' . K MM ' .K MKNKY ] ' .. ' i UK, IK. WILLIAM II. NKAVKTT CHESTER F. IIIEMA II MJiiI.D A. Sl ' Kkl I I I Ik NK (i. Ro Y I I.I. R i. I ' ll W. WOOIIBIIRY lil-.NJAMIN S. MIIN I (III Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama 1 856 Chapter Roll MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU MASSACHUSETTS BETAUPSII.ON MASSACHUSETTS DELTA MAINK ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK Mu NEW YORK SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA- , ETA PENNSYLVANIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA THETA VIRGINIA ( IMICRON VIRGINIA SIGMA VIRGINIA LAMBDA-BETA NORTH CAROLINA Xi NORTH CAROLINA THETA. SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA GEORGIA BKTA GEORGIA Psi GEORGIA EPSII.ON GEORGIA PHI MICHIGAN IOTA I! ETA MICHIGAN ALPHA OHIO SIGMA OHIO DELTA OHIO EPSILON OHIO THETA INDIANA ALPHA WASHINGTON CITY Kno IOWA GAMMA Harvard University Mass. Inst. of Technology Boston University Worcester Polytechnic Inst. University of Maine Cornell University Columbia University St. Stevens College Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Univ. of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Washington and Lee Univ. Virginia Military Institute Univ. of North Carolina ] lavidson College Wofford College Universitv of Georgia Mercer Univ. Emory College Georgia School of Tech. University of Michigan Adrian College Mount Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati ( hio State University Franklin College George Washington Univ. Iowa Slate College IOWA BETA U TKXAS RHO INDIANA BETA ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA ILLINOIS BETA ILLINOIS ZETA WISCONSIN PHI MINNESOTA ALPHA KENTUCKY KAPPA KENTUCKY IOTA KENTUCKY EPSII.ON TENNESSEE ZETA TENNESSEE LAMBDA TENNESSEE Nu TENNESSEE KAPPA TENNESSEE OMEGA TENNESSEE ETA ALABAMA Mu ALABAMA IOTA ALABAMA ALPHA Mi MISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA KANSAS ETA NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON COLORADO CHI COLORADO ETA ( :OLORADO Nu CALIFORNIA ALPHA EAI.IHORNIA BETA OUISIANA EPSII.ON LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON MISSISSIPPI GAMMA OHIO KIIO niversilv of Iowa University of Texas Purdue University Northwestern Univ. Universitv of Illinois University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presb. Univ. Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist liiiv. University of Alabama Southwestern University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. University ol Missouri Washington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines I .eland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi Case School of Science Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established 1888 Prater in Urbe REV. T. W. YOUNG Prater in Facultate F. L. SAGE, Ohio Sigma WILTON ST. JOHN HALL WILLIAM F. SUDRO RALPH W. McCRii.i.is EDWARD B. Lucius FREDERICK L. DRIGGS ALBERT S. BARR ORA D. SNYDER FRANK A. BUCHANAN FREDERICK L. JEFFERS PHILIP M. ARMSTRONG VIRGIL K. MORGAN CURTIS A. GOUDY Fratres in Universitate NEWTON M. WAUENER HARRY E. DICKERMAN HOWARD S. HOLMKS HOWARD A. ELLIS REX P. CORNELISON JOHN B. PHELAN J. ALFRED MOORE STANLEY C. Cox GEORGE N. ELLIS EARL B. OWENS EARL B. MILL BETA GAMMA DEUTERON ZKTA ETA IOTA IOTA DEUTERON KAPPA LAMBDA Mu DKUTERON Nu DKUTERON Xi . OMICRON DEUTERON Pi DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON SIGMA DEUTERON TAU DEUTERON PHI CHI CHI DEUTERON Psi DELTA DEUTKRON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTERON EPSILON Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College 1848 Charge Roll Cornell University University of Michigan Brown University Bowdoin College Harvard University Williams College Tufts College Boston University Amherst College Lehigh University Hobart University Dartmouth College College of the City of New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College Unive t sity of Rochester George Washington University Hamilton College University of California McGill University Leland Stanford, Jr. University College of William Mary Gamma Deuteron Charge Established 1889 Fratres in Urbe WOI.COTT HACKLEY BUTI.KR Fratres in Facultate GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D. HARRY THURNAU, A.M. Fratres in Universitate CARL A. SCHKRER J. HUNGERFORD SMITH AI.BEE L. LAUD Charge 1905 ALEXANDER MACDONAI.D GRAVER 1906 ROBERT WARREN GOTSHAI.I. I. JAY THORP 1907 HARRY ORAL POTTER CARL HOWARD CLEMENT GEORGE HANS KUHN 1908 J OHN C. FISHER BURRITT A. PARKS JOSEPH- N. MC-CREARY LLOYD L. BOON E WINFIELD S. BOWMAN DAVID F. STEVENSON 1909 MAURICE E. CRUMPACKKR FRANK H. WEST WALTER NEII.SON BENJAMIN R. EGGEMAN G. MORTON FRITCH CHAUNCEY BOUCHER Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia 1867 Chapters ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu XI DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Nu ALPHA Pi ALPHA Run University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College Washington and Lee Universities University of Maryland Mercer University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Lake Forest University S. W. Presbyterian University University of the South Hampden-Sidney College University of Texas Purdue University University of Maine Southwestern University Louisiana State University University of Indiana Cumberland University Swarthmore College Randolph Macon College Tulane University William and Mary College University of Arkansas Davidson College University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College University of Michigan George Washington University Southwestern Bapt ' st University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wofford College Wabash College Bowdoin College ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA DELTA BETA GAMMA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA EPA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Nu BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA Pin BETA Psi BETA Cm BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA Ohio State University Georgia School of Technology Millsaps College Bucknell 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 University of Georgia Kentucky State College University of Minnesota University of California University of Denver Dickinson College University of Iowa Washington University, Mo. 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 New York University Dartmouth College Harvard University University of Idaho Alpha Zeta Chapter Established 1892 Fratres in Facultate JAMKS P. BIRD, A.B. JAMKS GORDON GUMMING, M.D. KARL W. ZIMMERSCHIED, M.S., S 3 Fratres in Universitate MAI-KICK CAI.DWEI.I. McGiKKiN GKORGE GARDNER, A CLARENCE W. DIVER, A WILLIAM SWKKNKY STUCKEY, N E N ROBERT W. G. OWEN, NEN HENRY H. FARQUHAR HOWARD FRANCIS WITIIEY Chapter 1906 SAM AM-KE-.D MITCHELL CARROLL CARRUTHERS ROBERT MORRISON DRYSDALE RICHARD HAYMAN TREMPER JOHN ELGIN FETZER JAMES SANSON STRICKI.KK 1907 RAY LINDSAY DOWDALL GEORGE LEWIS EARLE LEON KARL LANEY 1908 HOWARD WILLIAMS COLEMAN CARL GLOVER MILLIGAN HOWES JAMES QUALE MONTA VOI.NEY KISTI.ER BURTON JACOB SCHNUR AUGUSTUS JAE SEARS JOHN KLEIN SLOATMAN ALBERT PARIS MCLAIN 1909 ROBERT GRANVII.LE JACK LEONARD BRACE FAIN JESSE ORVII.I.E COTTON ARTHUR GEORGE FISCHER ELMER STEWART BREWSTER WARD ANDREW SCRANTON GEORGE CHAUNCEY FERRIS HENRY ALPHONSE BUNDSCHU Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Chapter Roll BETA LAMBDA EPSILON Pi Mu TlIKTA IOTA KAPPA OMICRON ETA Xi Nu RHO SIGMA UPSILON PHI I ' S I BETA PHI BETA Hi r. Hi r. TH ETA BETA Nu BETA CHI BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA DELTA TIIETA BETA Psi University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Bethany College Lehigh University University of Georgia University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricul. College Bethel College Mercer University Emory College Kansas State University Missouri State University Vanderbilt University Universitv of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina Tulane University DePauw Universiu Alabama Polytechnic Institute Ohio State University Leland Stanford Jr. University Purdue Universitv Indiana University Mount Union College Lombard University Universitv of California GAMMA PHI BETA RHO BETA Xi GAMMA GAMMA BETA Mu BETA UPSII.ON BETA TAU GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA CHI GAMMA BETA BETA SIGMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMI;I GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMUI;. GAMMA RHO GAMMA Pi GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAU GAMMA UPSII.IIX University of Pennsylvania William Jewell College A 11 lion College University of Iowa Rose Polytechnic Institute North Carolina A. M. College Georgia School of Technology Universitv of Washington Northwestern Universitv Universitv of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Cornell University Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado State College of Kentucky University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Metallurgy Washington University University of Chicago University of West Virginia Iowa State College University of Minnesota Universitv of Arkansas Universitv of Montana Alumni Chapters BIRMINGHAM DENVER INDIANAPOLIS LOUISVILLE BOSTON NEW YORK COLUMBUS DALLAS SAN FRANCISCO ATLANTA DAVENPORT SHEI.BYVII.I i. KANSAS CITY CHARLOTTE CLEVELAND SEATTLE PUEBLO CHICAGO DES Mi IINES BATON Roi i;i ST. Louis SALISBURY PORTLAND MILWAUKEE Gamma Nu Chapter Established 1902 1906 JOHN L. MEYFARTH FKI IIKKH K CHARLES DAY JAY RANDOLPH MONROE THOMAS LEROY MILBIJRN ERNEST McPiiKRSON SIMS H. CLIFFORD STEVF.NSON ALVIN L. ALHERTI THOMAS ALLEN SIMS HARRY MATTHEWS THOMAS C. BRADFIELD RYRAM CLARKSON TRUEBI ' .OOD GEORGE EDWARD SMELL 1907 J. EARLE OGLE, JR. CONANT LEWIS GREEN ROY ALEXANDER MALCOLM FRANK EUGENE SANGER ARTHUR CHARLES POUND HEMAN EMORY GRANT 1908 LLOYD TRKMPF.R CRANE V 1.1 I. [; MON l ' i;o Il- ' .KY OSTRANDER CARL HORACE RAMSDELI. CHARLES ANDREW SHIERSON 1909 KENOWF.R WEYMER BASH JOHN FREDERICK HOLMES HARRY LURING NEWNAN LLOYD HART CHILDS EVAN CHARLES HARTER ROY VINCENT LULL Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1 848 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA DELTA ZETA THETA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi SIGMA TAU UPSILON CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON ALPHA PHI ALPHA CHI BETA Mu BETA CHI GAMMA DEUTERON GAMMA PHI DELTA DEUTERON DELTA Nu DELTA Xi DELTA DEUTERON LAMBDA SIGMA Washington Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama DePauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Wittenberg University Hanover College College City of New York Union College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Johns Hopkins University Lehigh University, Knox College State College Hampden-Sidney College Dartmouth College University of California Washington Lee University Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu ALPHA DEUTERON College ZETA PHI William Jewell College inia THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University THETA Psi Colgate University IOTA Mu Massachusetts Inst. of Tech. K PPA Nu Cornell University KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University LAMBDA Nu University of Nebraska Mu SIGMA University of Minnesota Nil DEUTERON Yale University Nu EPSILON New York University Xi DEUTERON Adelbert College irk OMICRON DEUTKRON Ohio State University Pi DEUTERON Kansas University Pi IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Pi KHO Brown University RHO DEUTERON Wooster University KHO CHI Richmond (Ouery-Earlham Col.) SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette University ty SIGMA Nu Syracuse University SIGMA TAU University of Washington TAU ALPHA Trinity College TAU DEUTERON University of Texas :e CHI IOTA University of Illinois CHI Mr University of Missouri CHI UPSILON Chicago University ersity liversity ( )MI:CA Mu University of Maine Graduate Chapters Nu New Haven Xi New York City OMICRON Pittsburg Pi Philadelphia Km. Brooklyn SIGMA Albany UPSILON Minneapolis PHI St. Louis Cm Toledo Psi Cincinnati OMEQA Bloomington Indianapolis Chattanooga Columbus Kansas City Cleveland Williamsport Spokane Chicago Dayton San Francisco Wheeling Allentown SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Washington, D, C. NEBRASKA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Lincoln WORCESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Worcester xxxvi Alpha Phi Chapter Established in 1885 Fratres in Facultate JOHN R. ALLEN, M. E. ALEXANDKR ZIWKT, C. E. HEKIIERT C. SADLER, Sc. I ' ). JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc. D. ALDRED S. WARTHIN, Ph. IX, M. I). Fratres in Universitate FRANCIS T. McCi KMirK, M. I)., ' 05 LYNN ROGERS, N S N, ' 07 ARTHUR J. JONES, N S N, ' 07 JOSEPH T. HEITGER, B II, ' 07 HOWARD H. DAVIS, 4 B n, ' 09 Active 1906 EDGAR MACMURRAY CARROTHERS HAROLD WHEELER HOLMES FREDERICK CHARLES MORGAN WILLIAM MUTSCHLER HORACE PATTON KAMEY THOMAS HENRY READ HARRY STEWART SI.YFIELD FREDERICK CHARLES SOLMS CHARLES WII.LETT SPOON ER 1907 HENRY GEORGE COOKS, JR. FLOYD ANTHONY DEAHL RAY DEAHL DONALD Tm.o IE 1 1 ASKINGS WALTER REEVE HOHIHE VERNOX CALVIN RANDOLPH FRED MALI.ETT WALKER 1908 FRANK CHRISTOPHER KNGEI.HART RAY WILLIAM HADDEN CARI. CHRISTIAN NISSLKK FI.OYH AKTIICK ROVVE LELAND KLDOKTS I ' HIPPS JOHN TAYLOR WHITEIIEAD 1909 ARM IN AI.HEKT Bo UN FRANKLIN DWIGHT COSSITT, JR. HARRY THOMPSON CIM.VI.R K IKP.UT CLARENCE Kisin i; CLAUDE I.rrn-s POST Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865 Roll of Chapters Province I ALPHA EPSII.OX, Alabama Polytechnic Institute ALPHA THKTA Emorv College BETA BETA Southern University ALPHA ZETA Mercer Universilv BETA DELTA University of Alabama I ' .KTA IOTA Georgia School of Technology ALPHA BETA University of Georgia ALPHA OMEGA University of Florida Province II GAMMA IOTA University of California lii i A EPSILON Tulane University GAMMA LAMBDA University of Colorado GAMMA ETA University of Texas Province III GAMMA ZETA University of Illinois BETA LAMBDA University of Michigan GAMMA Xi University of Chicago GAMMA THETA University of Nebraska GAMMA GAMMA . Indiana Polytechnic Institute GAMMA Mu University of Kansas ALPHA Mu Adrian College GAMMA Nu Universitv of Minnesota BETA KAPPA Hillsdale College GAMMA OMICRON Purdue University BETA OMICRON Albion College Province IV BETA UPSII.ON University of Maine GAMMA DELTA Brown University GAMMA ALPHA Colby College BKTA ZETA University of Vermont GAMMA BETA Tufts College Province V ALPHA OMICRON St. Lawrence University ALPHA UPSII.ON Pennsylvania College ALPHA LAMBDA Columbia University ALPHA Pi Washington and Jefferson BETA TIIKTA Cornell Universitv TAU University of Pennsylvania ALPHA IOTA Muhlenberg College ALPHA Run Lehigh University Province VI ALPHA DELTA University of North Carolina BETA Xi College of Charlestown Xi Trinity College DBLTA University of Virginia Province VII ALPHA Nu Mt. Union College " !ETA Mr Wooster University ALPHA Psi Wittenberg College Mil TA ()MKA;A Ohio State University BETA ETA Wesleyan University GAMMA KAPPA W ' estern Reserve University Province ' III ALPHA TAU Southwest PresbvtPrian Uni- I!rT A TAT Southwest Baptist University versity OMEGA University of the South BETA Pi Vanderbilt University PI Universitv of Tennessee Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1888. Re-established 1904 Fratres in Universitatp I ' .u-i, S. MII.I.KR, B n, Beta Omega RAi.ru K.N ' I;KI., Beta.Omicron THOMAS H. Si.rssEK, Beta Eta I.IXDSI.KY W. BASKET I ' , Gamma Eta Ci ' DRc.K ' .. BASKKTT, Gamma Eta FERD L. SHAXVUX, Beta Kappa Active HARRY M. FRANCIS HOMER C. LATIIRIPP VlI.l.ARI " M. CdRXK.I.lfs HKKHKRT D. WARNER ARTHUR H. CUTLER KIIKKKT M. WAHSWORTH VIRC.II. M. KIME JAMES T. BOWLES J. HOWARD ACNEW WILLIAM M. WINKI.KR FRANK M. JOHNSTON ARCHKR W. ROBB EUCLID 1). DOTY ISAAC S. COE ROY CLARK F. VICTOR JOHXSTOX LLOYD R. SMAI.LMAN CHARLES E. MILLER FRANK L. MCMANNESS WILLIAM K. BARNEY xx- ix Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Roll of Chapters ALPHA DELTA EPSILON . ZKTA . ETA IOTA . Mu . RHO . TAU Ul ' SILON PHI Psi ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DKI.TA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZKTA ALPHA THKTA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Nr ALPHA Xi . . ALPHA OMICUON ALPHA Pi University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin Marshall College University of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Kandolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Maine Armour Inst. of Technology University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts Inst. Technolog Georgia Inst. of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER BALTIMORE ALUMNI CHAPTER ' PITTSBURG ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER XL Alpha Omicron Chapter HARRY WINFIEI.D CANNON, r N E WILLIS GORDON STONKR CLYDE SHALLENBERGER CLARK BRADLEY MONTGOMERY BARRETT KHRFOOT GREENFIELD HOWARD JACKSON SEYMOUR MARION HF.LMUTH DENSMORE HERBERT HALLKNBERG JAMES ALBERT ALLEN GEORGE EDWARD MONTGOMERY HERBERT LINCOLN EASLEY BYRON MERRILL WINEGAR WRIGHT, KAVi CO. ALEPII, BETH, GIMKL, DAI.ETH, HE, Acacia Fraternity Founded at the University of Michigan 1904 Chapter Roll University of Michigan Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California 1004 1904 1004 1905 1905 Aleph Chapter Founded 1904 Prater in Urbe CHARI.KS A. SINK, A. B., ' 04. Fratres in Facultate KrssKi.i. V. BI-NTING, D. I). S. WILLIAM L. MIGGKTT, M. E. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M. E. ARCHIE B. PIERCE, Ph. D. Fratres in Universitate HARRY S. BOWMAN ANTHONY K. BRACKETT CHAKLIS A. HKINKI.KY L. K. CLEVELAND LEWIS H. FKK EDWARD E. GALLIT CHARLES K. GREAR EARLE P. GRF.GHRY WALTER A. HAI.I. ADEI.BKRT B. LIGHTFOOT JOHN A. MclVER GEORGE A. MALCOM WILLIAM J. MARSHALL JOHN F. NORRIS DAVID HARPER SIBBETT GUY W. STARK CHARLES A. VALLANCE CHARLES C. VALKENBURGH, JR. Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University 1874 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu SYRACUSE NEW YORK Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Leland Stanford University Alumnae Chapters BOSTON CHICAGO MILWAUKEE SAN FRANCISCO Beta Chapter Established 1882 Sorores in Urbe MKS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. EDWARD J. KINNE MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS MARION DICKENSON Sorores in Universitate MARGARET DESHLER SHEARER 1906 JESSIE R. HERMAN ELSA STANLEY LULU AGATHA LIESEMER ELSIE MC-LAIN 1907 EUGENIA MARIE BRAY FRANCES BROWN VERA LAY 1908 MADUE MII.I.I-R HELEN B. HICKS FANNEAI. HARRISON 1909 KATHLEEN CUTTING MARION L. GRIFFIN MELINDA KINYON BESSIE I. BIGELOW MARGARET LYDECKEK HELEN GABLE MARIE LOUISE SHEARER MAUD McFiE A.i-i ' -H T. KAY CO. P 017. ALPHA BETA ZETA ETA THKTA KAPPA LAMBDA Xi RHO SK;M. TAU UPSILON PHI CHI Ps i OMKC.A KAITA THKTA LAM BIH; Nu Cm UPSILON CHI SIC.MA I ' si OMICRON OMEGA ALPHA Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 Chapter Roll Alumnae Associations Mt. Union College Washington State University Albion College Buchtel College University of Indiana University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Michigan Syracuse University Northwestern University University of Iowa Leland Stanford University University of Colorado Cornell University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of Wisconsin Lincoln, Nebraska Minneapolis, Minn. New York City Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Omaha, Nebraska Xi Chapter Michigan Honorary Members MRS. HENRY S. CARHART MRS. ALBERT ]!. PRESCOTT MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. EDWARD D. CAMPBELL MRS. GARDINER WILLIAMS Sorores in Urbe MRS. AI.KRED SCOTT WARTHIN MRS. FRANK L. SAGE MRS. ROBERT EKEISGER MARGARET CARHART MRS. CLARENCE MORRILL ESTHER EVALINE ALDRIDGE 1906 HAZEL HARPER WHITAKER ELIZABETH NORMAN PRALL ALICE BROOKS SCOTT REBECCA LOUISE CRITTENDEN ALICE ELIZABETH REYNICK BEULAH EVANGELINE BRIGHAM ALICE HEBER PERRY BRETA MANNING BRIGHAM MARY KATHERINE MALCOMSON 1907 FRANCES MARY ESCHENBURG MYRTLE IMOGENE ELLIOT RUTH SHARTEI. RUTH ELIZABETH STEGLICH FRANCES EDNA RUSSELL HELEN HARGRAVE BROOKS 1908 MIGNON BLANCHARD KATHERINE VAN VALKENBURGH EUGENIA ELIZABETH SAGE ELSA ELLSWORTH ATKINS 1909 (JAIL HAMILTON SWIKT I- ' I.IIRENCE ALICE BANNISTER ( Ii IR BELLE SWII-T BLANCHE ALICE ( ' K I I .V V MAE EUNICE MORSE NANCY GERTKCDE BLAKE ! ' .],! . iii ' . TII ROGERS MARGARET MC-LAUCHI.AN Sorosis Founded 1868 SOROSIS COLLEGIATE SOROSIS New York University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 Collegiate Sorosis Established 1886 Associate Members MRS. PAUL R. B. de I ' ONT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN Resident Members MRS. BESSIE WKST PATTENGILI., ' 86 MRS. MEKIB RHWI.KY PATTKRSON, ' 90 MRS. MAUDE MKRRITT DRAKK, ' 93 MRS. SYBIL PETEK Dow, ' 01 MRS. MAY MUMA RANDKLL, ' 89 LYDIA CARDELI. CONDON, ' 90 MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 01 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGII.L, ' 01 MRS. WINIFRED BEMAN SMALI.EY, " 01 KATHERINE BOGLE, ' 03 ETHEL CELLE MORRIS, ' 05 MAY COOI.EY FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, ' 03 ANNIE PATTENGILL KNOWLTON, 04 MARGARET CHAPIN TAYI.DR Active Members Seniors MABEL SATTERI.KK BRIGGS HlLDEGARDK MAY GRAWN CHARLOTTE GERALDINE LANE NONNA A. NoRRIS SUSAN MABEL DIACK Lois MARGARET HAI.LKNHECK ETHEL JANE MACLEAN LEI.IA VOLI.AND KVA ALICE BUGLE EILEKN ROOT Sophomores ELEANOR DKMMON MARJORIE FENTON M AIIKI. CLAIRE GALBKAITH FRANCES ADELAIDE KINGSLEY HELEN KI.I .AHKTH SWINTON Freshmen Kl.I .ABETlI JoSEI ' HINE BABCOCK DOROTHEA JOSKMIINE BR OTIIERTON KI.SIE SARA LINTON l.i us BOGLE Mil liRED KoRNS HERTIIA I.OCISE SHAW Juniors BELLE Mix HORMELI. ISABEL MARY WAIT MARY LUCILE HOYT EDNA GRACE RAUCH . 4E Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Chapter Roll VERMONT ALPHA VERMONT BETA COLUMBIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA OHIO ALPHA OHIO BETA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK BETA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA MARYLAND ALPHA ILLINOIS BETA ILLINOIS DELTA ILLINOIS KPSII.ON ILLINOIS ZETA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA GAMMA MICHIGAN ALPHA MICHIGAN BETA IOWA ALPHA IOWA BETA IOWA ZKTA . 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 Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse Univers ity Barnard College Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Ilillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Iowa State College University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Newcomb College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University Universitv of California Michigan Beta Chapter Established 1888 Honorary Members MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OOGF. MRS. ISRAKI. C. RUSSELL MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY Sorores in Urbe MRS. AI.FRKD H. WHITE MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. FRANK PARKER Sorores in Universitate 1906 I.CITTA B. BROADBRIDGE MARIE WI.NSOR MARY EDWARDS DORA PAYNE KATHARINE GRIFFITH 1907 EVA L. HATHHORN DAISY OI.NF.Y ANNABEL CAREY MARTHA DOWNEY ANNIE M. KENAGA 1908 CHARLOTTE AUGSTMAN ELIZABETH MILLER 1909 MARGARET BRECK GLADYS JAMES CAROLINE EDWARHS RIIODA STARR MURIEL JAMES ETHEL MELIN iKKl " PHI BETA EPSILON BETA SIGMA 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 BETA Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Chapter Roll Boston University Barnard College Adelphi College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College . Hillsdale College Indiana State University DePanw University Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Weslevan University University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University Texas State University Tulane University ' University of California Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Wash. Boston. Mass. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Swarthmore, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Akron, O. Wooster, O. Columbus, O. Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian, Mich. Hillsdale, Mich. Bloomington, Ind. Greencastle, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Madison, Wis, Champaign, 111. Evanston, III. Bloomington, III. Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa City, la. Columbia, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Lawrence, Kas. Boulder, Col. Austin, Tex. New Orleans, La. Berkeley, Cal. Palo Alto, Cal. Seattle, Wash. Beta Delta Chapter MRS. WILLIAM J. HKRDMAN Established 1890 Patronesses Miss ALICE HUNT MRS. EVVALD BOUCKE Active Members MAUDE MA EL Run ANNA I!KC MIIAI,I. EDNA CONVERSE PERSIS MARTIN MABEL ALLEN ki-ni HARRISON LOUISE WICKS LUCRETIA HUNTER CLARA TRUEBLOOD XANTHA SWINGLE MAY BENNKTT CORWINE SUTHERLAND SALI.IE SMART NATHALIE HINE FLORENCE SCOTT Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University 1872 Chapter Roll 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 Theta Chapter Patronesses MRS. JI-XIL-S E. BF.AL MRS. WII.I.IAM H. WAIT MRS. ROBERT MARK WKNLEY MRS. AI.KRKD H. LLOYD Sorores in Urbe MRS. JAMES II. PREXTISS MRS. ELMER E. REAL MRS. DANIEL K. XIMMERMAX MRS. WARD J. MACNKAL Miss ELIZABETH S. BROWN Miss MARY CI.ARKSOX Chapter Roll 1906 CLARA A. WATSON MAY LA FEVER MAY BROWN PEARLITA PENBERTHY JANE COCHRANE RUTH WALTON HOWE IRENE KLEINSTUCK 1907 HEI.KX H. HORSEMAN HELEN HALL MARGRKTTA CIIKESK.MAX BROWN Lois BACH . MAUD HASKAI.L STUART MARGARET OZIER (Kappa) 1908 EI.EAXOK SMOOT IRMA Rom (Iota) ETHEL TYRRELL SARAH DERTHICK (Beta) EIHTII MEADS JULIA STRAUB (Gamma) RUTH Ri:ss|. LI. 1909 KATHARINE POST RACHEL LOWELL Ll I.I. I AX ROHSENBKRCKR HELEN BACON ELEANOR CAREY LV Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University 1870 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA DKI.TA El SlLON ETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu l ' i RHO SIC;MA TAU UPSILON PHI Cm . 1 ' si OMEGA ALPHA BKTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DKLTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA ALPHA ZKTA ALPHA THETA DePauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois Wooster Universitv University of Michigan Cornell University Kansas State University University of Vermont Allegheny College Albion College University of Nebraska University of Toronto Northwestern Universitv University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University Syracuse University Universitv of Wisconsin University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State Universitv Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brawn University Vanderbilt Universitv Barnard College Universitv of Texas Alumnae Chapters NEW YORK CITY COLUMHI-S ATHENS KANSAS CITY BURLINGTON INDIANAPOLIS CHICAGO MINNEAPOLIS GREENCASTLE CLEVELAND PITTSBURG Los ANGELES LVI Eta Chapter Founded 1879 Re-established 1893 Patronesses MRS. MARIK LOUISE HALL WALKER MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW Sorores in Urbe MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIKLD MARGARET JONES ANNIE WHITE VERA ZOE SCHURTZ FLORENCE HAGEL, II HARRIET HARRINGTON FRANCES GIBSON, n Sorores in Universitate CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER, A.B. 1906 MARY GRACE HOLMES ANNIE MULHERON BERNICE LOUISE BOND ESTHER HARMON 1907 MARGARET FRENCH DRESSER LOUISE HILLS 1908 MAKY LEONA WHITE LEONA MARY BELSER JESSIE OIIET . RUTH MANVII.I.E RUTH LOWE MARCAREP STOCKHRIDGE 1909 MAKY-JANE HASKIN JEAN HUNTER GOUIME KPITII THOMAS Al.l ' IIA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA THKTA IOTA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA BETA BETA Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauw University 1885 Chapter Roll De Pauw University .... Albion College . . . . . Northwestern University Pennsylvania College of Music College of Music, University of Southern California New England Conservatory of Music University of Michigan . University of Illinois . . . . University of Wisconsin Alumnae Chapters Greencastle, Ind. Albion, Mich. Evanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. Madison, Wis. Chicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. MRS. N. S. HOFF Theta Chapter Established 1898 Patronesses MRS. J. H. MURFIN MRS. AtlCE WOODBRIIHIF. Sorores in Urbe MAIDI. HISSKI.I. MRS. C. F. KYKR . . . u. MARCIA CI.ARKF. MRS. H. NICHOLS LYDIA CONDON MRS. S. M. YUTZY VIRGINIA FISKK FLORENCE POTTKR MRS. CHAS. SINK Lol ' lSE ALLEN MAHKI. BACON MARY BENEDICT Lois BT.RST MARY BRUCE VKRA BURKIIART FLORENCH CLEMENS ELENORE GOESCHEL PKRSIS GOESCHEL MAMF. HALF. Active Members NELLIE HH.I.ICKER ALMA HINKI.E ENID HOLMES ISLA JONES FRANCIS O ' HARA LAURA SCHERFFIUS NELL SCHUYLER LKDA STIMSON LOUISE VAN VOORHIS I.IX Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas 1 895 Chapter Roll Psi CHI . UPSILON . TAU . SIGMA RIIO . Pi OMICRON Xi Nu . Mu LAMBDA KAPPA IOTA . THETA ETA . Pin ALPHA Alumnae Chapters University of Arkansas Kentucky University Southwestern Baptist University University of Mississippi Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Tulane University, Newcombe College University of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Texas West Virginia University University of Michigan George Washington University FAYKTTKVII.I.K ALUMNAE WASHINGTON CITY ALUM.NAK ATLANTA ALUMNAE LEXINGTON ALUMNAE OXKOKII ALUMNAE KNOXVILLE ALUMNAE LX Eta Chapter Established 1905 Resident Members MRS. JOHN O. RKF.D, ' 85 MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD, ' 89 MRS. JULIUS O. SCIII.OTTERBECK, ' 91, ' 97 Alumnae Members I.IITTA LANE STILES, ' 04 VIOLET DOSIA HART, ' 05 EVA MAY KINNEY, ' 05 Chapter Roll 1906 ALICE N. QUICK MARY STEWART 1907 OLIVE MKI.VINA CRANDALL MABEL HALL TALCOTT 1908 ANNA MAY BACON FLORENCE RUBY 1909 ALICE ADAMS GRACE WHITE LXI Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University of Michigan 1869 KKNT BOOTH STORY COOLE ' Y PoMKROY MARSHALL JAY WEBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON CHOATE . FIELD CoNKI.INO TlKDKMAN MINOR DILLON DANIELS CHASE HARLAN . WAITE SWAN McCl.AIN LINCOLN OSGOODE FULLER . MILLKR GRKKN COMSTOCK D VII;HT FOSTER RANNEY . LANCDELL BREWER . DOUGLAS Chapter Roll Department of Law, University of Michigan Law School of Northwestern University Columbia Law School, Columbia University St. Louis Law School, Washington University Hastings College of Law, University of California Law School of Geo. Washington University Albany Law School, Union University Boston Law School, Boston University Law Department, University of Cincinnati Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania . Harvard Law School, Harvard University University Law School, New York University Law Department of Cornell University Law Department of the University of Missouri Law Department of the University of Virginia Law Department of the University of Minnesota . Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo Law Department of the University of Oregon College of Law, University of Wisconsin . Yale Law School, Yale University School of Law of the Ohio State University Law School of the University of Iowa . College of Law of the University of Nebraska Law School of Upper Canada, at Toronto . Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University Law Department of Stanford University School of Law, University of Kansas Law Department of Syracuse University New York Law School ...... University of Indiana . .... Law Department of Western Reserve University Law Department, University of Illinois Law Department, Denver University Law Department, University of Chicago l86q 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1888 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1896 1897 1897 1898 1899 1900 1900 1901 1902 1003 Kent Chapter Established 1869 Fratres in Facultate 1 1] AN HAKKV li. HrrriiiNs, A.B., LL.D. PROF. JKKHMK C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.D. PROK. OTTO KIRCHNKR, A.M. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. PROP. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROK. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S., (Swan Chapter) PROF. ROIIKRT E. BUNKKR, A.M., LL.B. PROK. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROK. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B. FROF. FRANK L. SAGE, A.B., LL.B. PROK. HENRY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B. (Booth Chapter) PROK. EUSON R. SUNDERI.AND, A.M., LL.B. PROK. KVANS Hoi. BROOK, A.M.. LL.B. HON. MELVILLE M. BIGELOW, A.M., Ph.D., (Webster Chapter) PROK. FRANK F. REED, A.B. PROK. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B. (Conkling Chapter) PROK. JOHN R. EKKINGER, Ph.D. Prater in Urbe JUDGE EDWARD D. KINNE, A.B. Fratres in Universitate 1906 THEODORE M. STUART, JR., A.B., B 9 IT REUBEN GAY HUNT, B.L., S A CHARLES CORNELL MOORE DON G. EGGEKMAN, A.B., B 6 II, 6 N E WILLIAM RAYMOND CHARLES H. L ' HOMMEDIEU, A.B. WALTER HALL RUSSELL, A. B., A A RAYMOND GARKIELD ST. JOHN WILLIAM ALFRED LUCKING . RALPH JENNEY, A.B., B II BENJAMIN STANLEY PAG EL FREDERICK STRAIN, A.B. LEIGH CII.I.K.Y TURNER, A.B., S X 1907 BURRITI HAVII.AH HINMAN. A.B, X X JUSTICE WILSON, A.H., A A WILLIAM E. HAYES GEORGE GARDNER, JR., A.B., K S GEORGE S. PRITCHARD, A.B., A 6, 6 N E 1908 CM VRLES WUIC.HT, JR., A.B., A K E EDGAR N. DURKEE, A.B, WARREN Wi M.KY WINKLEI; CLARENCE W. DIVER. A.B., K S Hi i NS HENRY, A.B., T CHARLES F. KERRIGAN, A.B. PHILIP T. GI.EASON, A.B., X f LXWRENCK C. HULL, A.B., A T LXIII Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan 1882 Chapter Roll ALPHA BKTA . DELTA EPSILON KTA ETA . Til KTA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi . OMICRON ALPHA KAPPA Pi RHO SIGMA T Al- t ' I ' SII.ON PHI CHI Pi Mi- . BETA ALPHA BKTA BKTA I. C. I. University of Michigan Detroit School of Medicine University of Western Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Northwestern University Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons Ohio Medical College Columbia University Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Southern California New York University Albany Medical College Washington University Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College University of California University of Toronto University of Virginia University of Maryland Johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo Alpha Chapter Established 1882 Fratres in Facultate MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. MAJ. CHARI.KS B. G. DE NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. 1.1 URGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., Sc.D. [. Pl.AYFAIR McMURRICH, A.M., Ph.D. REUBKN PKTKRSOX, A.B., M.D. KREDKRICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.D. G. CARL HITHER, M.D. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph. I ). , !i;iki MOOUK BARRETT, A.B., M.D. ' CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D. AUGUSTUS H. ROTH, A.B., M.D. JAMES FREDERICK MUNSON, A.B., M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.D. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. Fratres in Urbe R. M. KDMUNDSIIX JAMES J. WALSH Chapter 1906 GORDON BERRY, A.B. FRANK CLEVELAND PENNKLL, A.B. I.KKIIV WILLIAM CHILDS, A.B. CHAD ADEI.BKRT VAN DUSEN HORACE JOHN HOWK WALTER STUART WOODRUFF R. W. G. OWEN JAMES ANDERSON WORK, JR., A.B. L ' EMUKL WILLIAM FAMUI.ENER, Ph.C., A.B. 1907 THADDEUS HOYT AMES, A.B. LYNN ROGERS, LL.B. WILLIAM HENRY BCRMEISTER, A.B. Louis FRANCISCO Ross, A.B. ARTHI-R JOHN JONES, A.B. GORDON GRIFFITH ST. CI.AIR RAi.i ' H ERIC WALKER, Capt. U. S. M. C. (ret ' d) 1908 DAVID WOOLFOLK HARROW MARK MARSHALL, B.S. GLENN AI.I.EN Bri.sox CLARENCE FRANKLIN MURKACH ERNEST WELKER DALES WILLIAM SWEENY STOCKY, A.B. RICHARD PAUL WILLIAMS 1909 GEORGE HENKY Fox. 2nd FRANK II. HINRICHS AI.VAN AYERY KOM..MIERRV, B.S. LXV FERRIS NICHOLAS SMITH ROBERT HOI.HROOK SMITH, A.B. ARDUS CI.AIR THOMPSON Delta Sigma Delta Founded at the University of Michigan 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER U. OF M. Auxiliary Chapter Roll I IKTROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY . PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Si. Paul Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis Kansas Citv Subordmate Chapter ALPHA CHAPTER BETA CHAPTER . GAMMA CHAPTER EPSII.ON CHAPTER ZETA CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER THETA CHAPTER IO TA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER LAMBDA CHAPTER Mu CHAPTER Nr CHAPTER CHI CHAPTER OMICRON CHAPTER Pi CHAPTER . Run CHAPTER SIGMA CHAPTER TAU CHAPTER University of Michigan Chicago University Harvard University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit Dental College Vanderbilt University Western Reserve Tuft ' s College Kansas Dental College Indiana Dental College Mario-Sims Denial College University of Buffalo I " niviTsity of Illinois Pittshurg Dental College Ohio College of I enlal Surgery Alpha Chapter Established 1882 Fratres in Urbe XKI.VII.LE S. HOFF, D.D.S. HOWARD B. SPALDING, D.D.S. ROBERT B. HOWF.LL, D.D.S. WlI.I.IAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S. EI.MER L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. Louis P. HALL, D. D.S. EGBERT T. LOKFFLKR, B.S., I). D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S. MILTON T. WATSON, D.D.S. WILLIAM. T. KEEVKS, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate 1905 JOHN A. HAWLEY GEORGE H. KEMP, LL.B. 1906 ROBERT H. VOLLMAYER WALTER G. KINVON CLAUDE B. SMITH TED R. SOUTHARD CHARLKS J. RF.ILI.Y 1907 GORDON R. Gix H. CARI.YLK I ' m. LOCK Rov W. HEATH HARRY E. I.MEFFI.ER CLYDE E. SWAIN ALVA J. STAMP MASON T. MOUNT J. COWEN SMITH FRED. S. GRANGER 1908 J. ALFRED CONNERY, JR. JOSEPH K. KILGORE WALTER B. O ' NEILL HF.KIIF.KT D. KEENAN RAYMOND W. THOMAS WALTER S. CROSS CARROLL W. PRATT HUGH A. GOODWIN Phi Chi Founded at the University of Michigan 1 883 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DKI.TA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA . THKTA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Chapter Roll University of Michigan Northwestern University Columbia University University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmac y University of California Massachusetts College of Pharmacy University of Minnesota Maryland College of Pharmacy University of Washington University of Texas Alpha Chapter Established 1883 Fratres in Facultate JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. AI.VISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D. MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D. Sc.D., M.D. Fratres in Urbe THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. LAVERN O. CUSHINO, Ph. C. E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. Fratres in Universitate Engineering Department JOSEPH BEIDLER PRICK Medical Department RALPH ANTON HELMER, Ph.C. Gus O ' BRIEN, Ph.C. Pharmacy Department MILES J. HALL 1906 GEORGE BADER MORRIS ALBERT JAY BACON FRANK DIAMOND BAKER JAY ALVESTER FENNER TOD BALDWIN ROLL 1907 MARK HOWARD REASONER JAMES HUNGERFORD SMITH JOSEPH MOSE WOLFF, Ph. C. ARTHUR MEIER JESSE ELAINE DATES BARTON LE Roy HOUCK LEONARD CLEMENT DONAHUE 1909 NORMAN IRVING TAYLOR ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu No OMICRON Pi RHO . TAU UPSILON SIGMA Xi Xi Psi Phi Founded at the University of Michigan 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, ANN ARBOR Chapter Roll University of Michigan New York College of Dentistrv Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa University of Cincinnati University of Maryland Indiana Dental College University of California Ohio Medical University Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Buffalo Harvard University Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwestern Dental College Washington and Jefferson University University of Minnesota University of Illinois College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Alpha Chapter Established 1689 Fratres in Urbe HF.RBKRT J. BURKE, D.D.S. ARTHUR WALKER SCHURTZ, D.D.S. WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate 1906 WAYNE W. BROWNE ALBERT J. HALL CLINTON C. DAVIS JAMES HUME TAYLOR JOHN E. L. RICHMOND EDWARD C. ST ANTON CHARLES W. RINGI.ER HERBERT H. HARPER FRANK A. BENEDICT HARRY J. HORTON 1907 ROBERT J. VAUGHAN WILLIAM A. COOK FRANK K. VAUGHAN CARL RIEP 1908 HARVEY E. STARR H. JAMES MAKER 1 ' i.iNNEY D. MILLER CLARENCE E. HARI.AN ELMER F. BURNS Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at University of Michigan 1890 ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ZF.TA ETA THKTA IOTA KAPPA Chapter Roll University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Chicago Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. V. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles Alpha Chapter Established 1890 Honorary Members EMILY BI.ACKWELL, M.I). CHARLOTTE BROWN, M.D EMMA L. CALL, M.D. FLORENCE HUSON, M.D. MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M.D. SARAH HACKKTT STEVENSON, M.D. BERTHA VAN HOOSEN, M.D. FLORENCE R. SABIN, M.D. Si ' K HERTZ HOWARD, M.D. Dm. LA P. PIERCE, A.B., A.M., M.D Affiliate Members HELEN BROOKS, A.B., M.D. DELIA E. HOWE, M.D. Associate Members MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN MRS. GEORGE DOCK MRS. WILLIAM HERDMAN MRS. PAUL C. FREER Faculty Members JEANNE C. Soi.is, M.D. HELEN BROOKS, A.B., M.D. Active Members 1906 ANNA MARION COOK LUCETTA A. SMITH NORMA BKKTHA ELI.ES ANNA WELD 1907 MARION ELEANOR LF.EPER, A.B. 1908 NELL M. COI.K GLADYS A. COOPER SARA Lrrv SMAU.KY EMILY SUMNER STARK, A.B. BKKTHA SABIN STUART, A.B. ANNA ISABEL MURPHY 1909 KATHF.RINE LOUISE EAGER ALICE MARGARET FLOOD I. XXIII Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University 1890 Chapter Roll CORNELL UNIVKRSITY .... 1890 NEW YORK UNIVERSITY .... 1891 UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA . . . 1892 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN .... 1892 DICKINSON UNIVERSITY .... 1893 NORTHWESTERN UNIVF.RSITY . . . 1893 CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL . . 1894 UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO .... 1897 ) HAM. OF TORONTO . . . 1897 LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL . UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA . 1899 1901 1902 1902 IOO2 1903 1903 I94 1905 I95 CHICAGO CHAPTER BUFFALO CHAPTER Alumnae Chapters 1902 NEW YORK CHAPTER 1905 I. XXIV 1903 ,.. " - Michigan Chapter Established 1892 Prater in Universitate ROBERT STEPH ' KNSON SIMONS, ' 05 1906 HARRY M. WIKR CHARLES B. CARTER JAMES ATHOI. RAWI.INS RALPH ODKLL KAUFMAN ALEXANDER RAMSEV THOMAS HILGARD BICKNELL YOUNG EVERETT H. EVANS LEO N. SHARPE DANIEL C. MURPHY 1907 CARL JOSEPH MAKER GEORGE H. DOWNER GEORGE R. HELMER RAYMOND C. SLY 1908 ALFRED W. BRANDT IRVIN C. Louis A. STANFORD LYON B. FRANKLIN MARSH DONALD BRUCE SHARPE NED RENFREW CLARK ' ' Alpha Sigma Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College 1893 Chapter Roll ALPHA .... New York Homoeopathic Medical College New York BETA .... Hahnemann Medical College Philadelphia GAMMA .... Southern Homoeopathic Medical College and Hospital . . Baltimore DKI.TA . . . Boston University School of Medicine Boston EPSILON .... Pulte Medical College Cincinnati Mu SIGMA ALPHA . Homoeopathic Medical College of University of Michigan . Ann Arbor PHI .... Hahnemann Hospital College ....... San Francisco THF.TA . . . The Detroit Homoeopathic College Detroit IOTA .... Hering and Dunham College Chicago Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter Established 1888 INITIATE.:!. INTO ALPHA SIGMA KKATKKNITV AS Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER 1900 Fratres in Facultate ROYAI. SAMI EL COPELAND, AM., M. L . WILLIS A. IIEXYEY, M.D. WlI.HKRT H. HlNSIJAI.E, A.M., M.I). OSCAR R. LONG, M.I). WILLIAM ACSITN POI.GLASE, M.I). LEON J. GIBSON, M. I). House Surgeon University Homoeopathic Hospital HARI.KN MAC-MULLEN, M.I). Fratres in Urbe ERNEST A. CLARK, M. 1). RUSSEI. E. ATCHISON, M. D. II. PETER (IOITREHSON Fratres in Universitate 1906 J. WALTER ORR ALBERT E. HINSDAI.E SETH H. JONES 1907 HUGH M. BEEBE PHII.O H. PEASE FORD N. JONES CARROLL C. WAGGONER 1908 CHARLES S. BALI.ARD WALTER E. WATKINS CHARLES BARTON RUPERT K. WELI.IVER RALPH E. CASE WILLIAM H. WETMORE HOMER S. WILSON 1909 A I K-, A. 1)| ' I I.EV RALPH W. KIIX;K K i PII R. MELLON EARL A. STECKLE JACOB Mo. n;i Phi Rho Sigma Ai.rn BETA GAMMA DKI.TA Kl ' SII.ON XKTA ETA . THETA IOTA . IvAITA LAMBDA Mi; Nil . Xl OMICRON Pi RHO . SlCMA TAI . Chapter Roll Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois University of Illinois, Chicago. Illinois Rush Medical College, in affiliation with the University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, California Detroit Medical College, Detroit. Michigan University of Michiga n, Ann Arbor, Michigan Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Nebraska Hamline University, Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Nebraska, Omaha, Nebraska Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland Wisconsin College of Phvsicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Indiana Medical College, in affiliation with Purdue University, Indianapolis, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Virginia, Charlottsville, Virginia University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota LXXVII1 Zeta Chapter Established 1897 Fratres in Universitate DR. R. BISHOP CANKIELD DR. FRANK W. SMITHIES DR. SAMUEL R. HAYTHORN DR. WARREN I ' . LOMBARD DR. WILLIAM R. LYMAN DR. DANIEL H. EATON Class of 1906 ELTON P. BILLINGS, A.B. JOSEPH TOWER BERRY, B.S. HERBERT EVERETT COE, A.B. JOHN FRANK HASTINGS LESTER ORLO HOUUHTEN ALVIN ROY PEEBLES FRANK CLARENCE WITTER Class of 1907 ( ' LIVE EWER HALI.ENBECK UI:M;V JAY LOVE, B.S. ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE HARVEY BROWN SEARCY, A.B. HARRY ALONZO SIBLEY CHARLES STUART WILSON Class of 1908 .E SAMCEI. BOND. A.B. ARTHUR THOMAS PAULL, D.D.S. WARD ECC.ENE COLLINS FRANK OSBORN PAULL Wii.i.Aki) WOODARD DICKER LAURENCE RUTHERFORD QUILLIAM ANSI-ICE FORD EASTMAN, A.B. WALTON KARTHAI.O RF.XKORD, A.B. Class of 1909 LEE MYRON BEAR EARLE S. PORTER LUTHER SHELDON, JR., A.B. ARNOLD LEON JACOBY Phi Beta Pi ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA 1.AMHIIA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi Run SIGMA i Founded at Western University of Pennsylvania, 1891 Chapter Roll Western University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Chicago McGill University Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Marion Sims Beaumont Medical College Washington University Kansas City Medical College University of Minnesota University of Purdue University of Iowa University of Missouri Vanderbilt University Beta Chapter Established 1898 Resident Physician, Psycopathic Ward, George M. Kline, M. D. House Physician, University Hospital, David M. Kane, M. D. Internes, University Hospital PAULS. MII.I.KR, A. B., M. I)., ATS). EARL J. THOMAS, M, D. Fratres in Universitate 1906 ROBKRT HOUSE BEACH, A. B. DAVID LEWIS DUNLAP, B. S. FREDERICK BEKKEI., A. B. JOHN HIBBARD PETTIS, A. B. 1907 ALBERT CRUM BAXTER, A. B. JOSEPH DANIEL HEITGER, A. B., r A OSWALD CHARLES KI.I-EMKR LAVKRNE ROGERS, A. B. HEMAN E. GRANT, A. B., S N CHARLES HENRY SI-ROAT, A, B. ABRAHAM ROYDAN GREGORY, JR., B. S. ROBERT ELLSWORTH WKI.I.S 1908 ARTHUR I.IIDWIG ANDKRSUN LEVI Al.DKN BURHANS HAROLD AI.ONZO HTMI EHER DITNBAR KANAC.A JOHN PARKER I.OI ' DON ASA McCi ' RDY CHARLES WILLIAM MILLER HENRI WILLIAM MOELI.ERING GEORC;E BYRON ROTH, A T GEORGE MATTHEW WAI.DEI-K 1909 JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, A T SI OLIVER OSTROM ALEXANDER HARRY H. DAVIS, T A HARRY E. PATRICK JOHN THOMAS SULLIVAN Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College 1894 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA GAMMA DKI.TA KPSII.ON ZKTA Ki LAMBDA TIIKTA IOTA KAPPA 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, Ohio. Hahnemann Medical College, Chic ago, III. Plute Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio. Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Homeopathic Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Kappa Chapter Established 1899 Honorary Members CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M. D. JOSKPH H. COWKI.I., M. D. R. A. CLIFFORD, M. D. J. WILLIAM HODGE, M. I). Active Members HOWARD H. KlNMiN JOHN A. RKKSK 1906 I,KI). |. CHUM CI.ARKNCK L. HYDK NEIL L. GOODRICH MONTGOMERY A. STUART F. WINNK BROWN 1907 JOHN C. SMITH J. ARTHUR EI.SON CI.ARKNCK GII.I.KTTK KDWARD H. CHAPMAN GRIFFITH E. THOMAS CHARLES I. NEWTON l.i MER E. OWEN WILLIAM R. WILLIAMSON O. B. ZEINERT CLARENCE H. MEAD 1908 1909 J. HARRY STONKHOUSE ERWIN II. MUIMIK KARL H. I!RUCKER CLARENCE II. WHITE I). GORDON BROOKS BURNIE GRIFFIN HENRY G. SENKE A. V. WALKER Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University 1897 FULI.KR . STORY BLACKSTONK WEBSTKR MARSHALL CAMPBELL RYAN MAGRUDKR Roll of Chapters Law School of Northwestern University Illinois College of Law Chicago Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University Chicago Law School Law Department, University of Chicago Law Department, University of Michigan College of Law, University of Wisconsin i ' Law Department, University of Illinois Campbell Chapter Established 1905 Active Chapter JAMKS r.r.wis ' CpNLEt ' CLARK ' |ARNOJL.D Mc_MlLI.KN, B. S. CLARK ' BRADLEy ' MYjNTGOMERY, B. S. ERNE MILTON ' H-AL-LH AY, A. B. Guv TRESILLIAN HELVERINC, AI.I.EN GRANT FLETCHER FKKHERICK GEORGE BRADSTREET KEMP KllY JOHN SOLFISBUR(J JAMES JOSEPH MURPHY CIIAKI.ES JACOB MICHEI.ET, A. B. SAMUEL HENRY ROBERTS, A. B. CARL NOGLE WEII.EPP CARL ELBKIDUE ANDERSON WILLARD TITUS BARBOU R, A. B. HARI.OW AI.DKN CLARK, A. B. Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the Medical Department of University of Vermont 1 882 ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA . BKTA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA . DELTA DELTA EPS 1 1. ON THKTA TIIKTA THETA . ETA OMICRON Mir . Nu ZETA CHI I HI IOTA LAMBDA SlCMA . Pi . SlCMA TlIEl ' A . RHO TAU Psi . Roll of Chapters Medical Department of University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Ky. Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Kv. Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Medical Department of University of Louisville,. Louisville, Ky. Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Kentucky Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Medical Department Kentucky University, Louisville University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Indiana Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Alabama. Medical Department of University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Medical Department George Washington University, Washington, I). C. Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department Western Univer- sity of Pennsylvania), Pittsburg, Pa. Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department L ' niversity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Rush Medical College of University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. University of South Carolina, Charleston. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. BENJAMIN W. DUDLEY ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER Louisville, Ky. Richmond, Va. Psi Chapter Established 1905 Fratres in Universitate KRKD M. ABBOTT HKRMAN I). BOYI.HS HOWARD H. CUMMINGS I ,ON W. HAYNES ELMER G. McCoNNEU, JOHN D. McKiNNON KINCHEN C. MOORE THOMAS F. MULLEN HKNRY W. NEWMAN, A.B. JOHN W. OVITZ JULIUS H. POWERS, A.M. REX S. K. WOOD, A.B. In College Days By Harold M. Bowman Where no one asks the " who or why; " Where no one doth the sinner ply With his embarrassment of guile; Where ne ' er a frown but brings a smile And cares are crimes, ' tis sm to sigh; ' Tis wrong to let a jest go by And hope is truth, and life is nigh The bournes of the Enchanted Isle In College Days. Then raise the rosy goblet high The singers chalice, and belie The tongues that trouble and defile For we have yet a little while To linger, you and youth and I In Michigan. (The Friars Song) IN COLLEGE DAYS IN COLLEGE DAYS An " Inverse " Calendar SEPTEMBER This cheery month of gay return To haunts of lore and learning: Just time to pay our bills, enroll, E ' er father ' s cash we ' re burning. FEBRUARY Society another splurge We ' re off to play the " Cholly, " The girls, oh well, they pull the string That brings fair Goddess Folly. OCTOBER This is a month of rustic walks When red the woodland blushes: We, too, blush oft at flunks galore, - A month for Freshman crushes. MARCH We turn to books for comfort now, There ' s little else to worry , Save now and then an indoor meet; Debates are hot-air flurries. NOVEMBER A solid month of rivalry, A hero ' s game is football, We root, and cheer, now groan, now curse, Chicago safety that ' s all. APRIL The good sun tempts us countryward To wander ' mid the brambles; On tales of old we now improve, Our fairv with us rambles. DECEMBER December starts the fussers off Togged out and candy-laden; The college widow ' s easy marks, The laugh ' s not on the maiden. MAY Our athletes rule another month On cinder track and diamond: Anon, we try to study some, No use the books don ' t mind ' em. JANUARY Taboo we all the ways of sports With resolutions pious; So also do the Faculty, - Football reform is nigh us. JUNE We say good-bye; sometimes with tears For those we ' ll miss for long: The others we will see again, Next fall, unless our plans go wrong. ENVOI A vear, a vear, what have we done To make our failures lighter: ' Tis this, ' tis this, if we ' ve done well, Old Michigan is brighter. IN COLLEGE DAYS As You Like It or What You Will I ' nder this heading we have grouped a lot of miscellaneous statistical matter collected for us by the students in 1 )i . Glover ' s course in Actuarial Computations, who are in the hopes that it may he of some value somewhere. Favorite Professor On this subject opinions are very varied. As the I ' rnversity has grown larger there has been a necessarv tendency toward severing of those closer ties between professor and student which obtained under the earlier regime. Yet the students who have been enabled to come closest to the professors have come awav with a deep admiration and respect for these men. For the fact remains that it is a privilege to come in contact with men of national and international standing, intellectual giants, merely to know whom is an inspiration to scholarship and individual development. As may be guessed the choice varied widely. Those students who are taking spivial work under some one professor have almost necessarily come to have a deep feeling of admiration and loyally for their chief. General students favor one professor or the other. There are some instructors who come in contact with a great number of students and by their human sympathy and personal interest in the students who rome before them have great personal influence. Such men are Professors Wenley and Van Tyne, old favorites at class ami society banquets. So also " Andy Mac " and Henry C. Adams with their splendid scholarship united with a deep interest in the welfare of students and the University, and kindlv " Freddie " lu lor, with hishomcl illustration of abstruse points and cheerv good morning to the hundreds of students he passes on his bicycle. Such men were the late Professors Pattengill and DuPont whose places in the senate ami popular affections will be hard to fill. In the law department the keen, alert and powerful mind and the broad humanity of Prof. Thomas A. I ' .u ' jlr won a great number of followers. " Tommy " and the Uean too had won the respect and admiration of great numbers of the students. Also Prof. Bates bv his conscientiousness in the class room and his enthusiastic championing of students ' interests was the favorite professor for many. A similar situation existed in the F.ngineering department. Professors Davis, Cooley and Allen stand out among the other facultv men. All men of first rank in their profession, thev are at the same time friends in nerd to all deserving engineers. No engineer who ever got an excuse from ' J. B., " or met " Mort " Cooley out ot the class room or went to " John R. " with his troubles has ever left without a closer feeling toward his instructors. In the medical department again the story is the same. Here Dr. Dock and Dr. McMurrich stand out as favorites. In the dental department is Prof. Hoff, the pharmic students swear by Prof. Schlotterbeck and the fame of Dr. Hinsdale for shrewd common sense and kindliness of nature has penetrated beyond the labora- tories of the homeopathic department. IN COLLEGE DAYS Favorite Courses In the matter of favorite courses, it is significant that preference is not given to snaps. " S. R. " which is claimed by the engineers to he the hardest course on the campus is also considered one of the strongest. Difficult courses like advanced courses in economics and history win many votes in the literary department; also courses as stimulating and suggestive as those in philosophy and sociology. Here too the predilection of students in general toward the line of work in which they are particularly interested naturally throws their bias toward some course in that department. The majority of laws pick common law pleading though nearly every course in the curriculum has its followers. An engineer says he got most out of " Shop 6 " and confesses to a pocket rule and a hammer. A lit prefers elocution and mentions a con which he got out of it. Transmigration of Souls In the rather personal question, if not yourself who would you rather be, we touch on the matter of student ideals. Here too the personal equation makes itself evident. The stage-struck pick Richard Mansfield and Ethel Barrymore and Paul Dickey; Roderick Dew named his great miitator W. R. Hearst. Nick Longworth and Carnegie ran a hard race for popular estimation with the odds in favor of the lucky congressman, proving, of course that love is greater than money. One fiery admirer of Mary McLean, the girl poet of Butte, Mon- tana, would prefer to be the devil. Otherwise, the choice ranged from the King of Siani to those who if they could not be themselves would like to be St. Raynor or " Spike " Long or Dell Dutton. In more serious vein a great many named as their prototype President Angell. Most Successful Excuse The favorite excuse brought up a vast number of variations on the old theme " not prepared. " The most pathetic case was that of the Senior Law who evidently knew whereof he spoke, who reported " none successful. " The Worst Thing and the Best The best and worst things in Ann Arbor brought out a few boosts and many knocks. Among the boosts were the University and its president, the squirrels, Ted Jollys, and the law department (from the laws). Among the knocks registered were Co-eds (though one engineer and two laws named " some Co-eds " as the best and " the rest of the Co-eds " for the worst thing), the Michigan Daily (by a number of laws), the Anti- Graft Committee, the lits. (by laws), the laws (by lits. engineers and medics), the " lid, " cigarettes, etc., etc. One perplexing thing was to find one group of men voting for Joe ' s (with Haas and Heiben ' s a good second) as the best thing with another group equally insistent voting the same institutions as the worst thing. More specifically one lit voted " the damn saloons " the worst thing, while another named " the Damm saloon " (Larry ' s), as the best. Who shall decide when Seniors disagree? Unfavorable Conditions The matter of " Cons " was curious. The registers ' offices show 847 cons distributed to the various classes. The records turned in by the Seniors themselves showed less than a hundred. At first we were inclined to believe the secretary ' s figures wrong until we came to the slip of a polite engineer who requested us to " go to. " The thought was suggested thereby that perhaps some of the Senior did not care to have it known that they got a " con. " ]t was noticeable that those who drew in Elocution, including such men as Rawlins, Hoag, Smoot, Allen, Hume, Zellner, et al, were willing to record the proud fact. A number of engineers reluctantly confessed to delinquencies in free hand lettering. One explanation was made. The instructor told them not to sit up nights over the course, but to knock out the work while they were sitting around smoking in the even- ing. This, however, worked a great hardship on the athletes who were in training also a few others who did not smoke. A prominent senior politician who was unfortunate in realizing his ambitions recorded a pluck in Practical Politics and an incomplete in fussing. We understand, however, that he has since lifted the incomplete. Michigan ' s Greatest Need It is extremely significant the overwhelming number of votes recorded for a Michigan Union Club House as the greatest need of the University. Votes came in by the hundred for " the Club House. " The vote was a final refutation of the statement once made that the students generally did not want a club house. Favorite Book The matter of favorite books we have delayed till the end. The choice varied from the Bible to the Check- book, though Scott and Denny ' s Paragraph Writing and Practical Elocution had strong support. Certain indications being present however that the students had nol in all cases seriously picked their favorite book, Sherlock Holmes statisticians were called in with the result as appended below. The material was dug up by skillful cross-questioning, by the testimony of friends, by the relatively worn appearance of their books and other methods which it would be revealing professional secrets even to refer to. IN COLLEGE DAYS " Wild Animals We Have All Known ' The Heavenly Twii Sherlock Holmes " Tip " Ball Ten Nights in a Bar Room Guy Bush The Pirate Tommy Marks Robinson Crusoe " Ted " Stuart Baron Munschausen " Fusser " Clark Ecclesiastes Bee Imus Honorable Peter Sterling Ned Kenny j Eddie Lauer 118 I Ward Taylor When Knighthood was in Flower " Bill Knight " Pilgrim ' s Progress " Allie " Colgrove The Winning of the West Frank Fowles Hiawatha Lee Jenny I " Walt " Fishleigh I he mgs ot the Morning - ,, I Claud Pinch Rupert of Hentzau " Dunnie " Uunlap Little Lord Fauntleroy " Cutey " Spencer The Spellbinder " Huge " Allen I " Rummy " Morrison The Spenders ] . ; ( Looie Baker The Hoosier Schoolmaster Edward Eggleston Gal- lup Don Quixote Clem Holderman Ivan the Terrible " Shorty " Longman The Little Pilgrim " Jap " Inui Great Expectations Trueblood, Jr. An American Politician John Kudin The Agitator " Still Bill " Hare Sentimental Tommy " Tom " Hutchinson Famous Musicans 1 Have Roasted " On " Ort meyer A Gentleman Player " Mel " Brookes The Man From Missouri Guy Helvering Proverbs of Solomon " Roderick " ' Dew Uncle Tom ' s Cabin " Little Eva " Turner The Little Minister " Scotty " Chreste The Prisoner of Zenda " Duke " Ducharme Much Ado About Nothing Dell Dutton ( " Norkv " Norcross Captains Courageous ,. ( Horse-Power " Ramey The Mississippi Bubble " Babe " Carter She Stoops to Conquer " Miss " Baxter t " Deac " Parks The Three Musketeers j " Curly " Barnes ' " Spike " Long A Gentleman of France " Ted " O ' Brien The Gentlemen From Indiana " Piggy " Hoag i Karl Zoellner Les Miserables , . . ( Leroy Davidson A Studj in Scarlet " Red " Milburn The Betrothed Vanity Fair Marechal Uhl If I were King " Big Rapids " Coughlin Thirty Years of Hustling " Looey " Stickney Puddenhead Wilson " Colonel " Fox Red Rock Roy Hamilton Sky Pilot Thurlow Coon Childe Harold " Doc " Hume The Arkansas Traveller " Hal " Holmes Paradise Lost Paul Dickey The Call of the Wild " Curly " Barnes Paradise Regained " Happy " Hammer The Divine Comedy Clem Smoot j " Scout " Gradle " Steve " Stevenson et al The Raven " Ross " Granger Handy Andy " Andy " Anderson The Masquerader " Jack " Neumarker Snow Bound " Ike " Butterfield The Transformation of a Savage " Bunny " Kus- terer Our Mutual Friend " Joseph " Parker Legend of Sleepy Hollow " Jule " Krolik Reveries of a Bachelor George Haskins Under Two Flags " Kiswe " Inui ( " Charlie " Andrus Little Men ,, . ( lorn Sims ( " Mac " Adoo InnocentsAbroad ( " Slip " Peebles I " Glennie " Beechler Toe s Boys - ., ' ( " Roguish " Rogers The Girl I Left Behind Me " Pap " Palmer The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come " Geordie " Thorward The Diary of a Real Boy ) wil] . g The Love Affairs of Plupy Shute ) The Virginian " Charlie " Moore l " Dunnie " Dunlap BabesinT 5 ' land i " Babe " Turner Idle Thoughts of an Idle Fellow " Ch. " Gatchell Lovey Mary " Polly " Patterson Luck of Roaring Camp " Sol " Salmon A Scholar of His College Francis Keeney The Boy Odyssey " Rally " Rawlins When Love is Young " Bobby " Atkins Sorrows of Satan " Earnest " Halliday The Yellow Peril " Jap " Helsell William the Silent " Noisy Bill " McPherson The Story of an Untold Love " Me " McGregor Diamond Dick Richard Arthur Launcelot Bolt IN COLLEGE DAYS Senior Lit Statistics In picking an All Senior Team we have tried to secure as fair and impartial a choice as was possible. To this end we have drawn on the opinion of all sorts and conditions of critics men and women, grinds and ' " rahrah " boys, the serious and the frivolous, the society seekers and the anti-fussers. In this way we have hoped to get a thoroughly representative selection. One drawback there has been to the complete success of the plan: that some of the critics are themselves candidates for " All-Senior " honors, and have taken advantage of this fact to advance their own claims. For example Curley Barnes and Clem Smoot voted for themselves as the handsomest man. It is not the place of the Michiganensian however to comment or criticise but simply to take the results as they have come in and record them faithfully. Huge Allen is awarded the place as the most popular man in the class by the majority of the critics. His kindly disposition and ever ready smile are frequently mentioned as strong points, though his Rocky Mountain hat has elicited considerable favorable comment from those who had a leaning toward the picturesque. George Malcolm and Bunny Kusterer are awarded places on the second and third teams respectively, winning warm support from the men as well as the women critics. For the corresponding position on the other side of the line Marie Winsor has the place cinched. One thing very much in Miss Winsor ' s favor is the fact that she drew votes from the girls as well as the men, which we think would alone be suffi- cient to award her the place. Miss Orth runs second and after that it is a mad scramble. A number of critics otherwise as fairminded as Davidson, Stickney and Stevenson each named the girl most popular with themselves and insisted that she be given recognition. For the next position the most persistent fusser, Louis Darling Stickney and Fusser J. Clark were almost equally balanced in the opinions of the critics. That there is something in a name however was instanced when the final casting up of the ballots which gave first place to Fusser and put Stick on the second team. Stick had a larger collection of old Granger programs but Fusser had not divided his smiles among so many and this was conceded to be a point in his favor. Steve Stevenson was rewarded for his splendid consistent playing during four years at college, his " prep " school record being also considered by being given a place on the third team. Others who won encomiums from the critics were McGregor, Hamilton, Coughlin and Ch. Gatchell. For the jolliest girl there was no unanimity of opinion. The best critics were about equally divided as between Beulah Brigham, Clara Moftett, Susan Diack and Helen Converse. Considerable uncertainty was injected into the result from the fact that a number of critics mis-read the instructions and thought they were to vote on the best jollier among the girls. Had this misunderstanding been general, there is no telling how the vote would have stood. As it is we can only arrive at an approximation. Any one of the players mentioned would undoubtedly be a credit to an All-Senior team. For the place of handsomest man the choice was easy. Who could it be but H. Clifford Stevenson? His bright ingenuous expression, his winning address, his loyalty to the Michigan girls as evinced in his frequent defense of them at class banquets and elsewhere has made him a universal favorite. It is only to give credit where credit is due to remark that Mr. Stevenson received the votes from every- one of his feminine critics with a very few exceptions and in the case of exceptions there was evidently some personal partiality. Apollo J. Fetzer however had a number of admirers as did Jimmy Rawlins who was awarded the place on the third team. Others to receive honorable mention were Parks, Willard, Malcolm and McGregor, these last each receiving one vote in a girl ' s handwriting. For the prettiest girl Marie Winsor again won the place with May Brown sup- porting her. Others whose names evoked considerable enthusiasm were lessie Herman, Hazel Whitaker, Effie Armstrong and Ruth Howe. There was keen competition between Harry Hanlon and Frank Keenev for the distinction of being the best student. A dual match was arranged between the two, in which each was to write a 10,000 word essay on " The Epistornological Bases of Transcendental Egoism as evidenced in the Teleogical Standpoint of the Pragma- lists. " The two papers were then submitted to the critics. The decision was that while Hanlon ' s was a masterly treatment ot the subject, yet Keeney ' s was so deep IN COLLEGE DAYS that no one could understand it and as a result Hanlon was assigned to the reserves without a single dissenting vote. John I ' aul Jones was a candidate until the subject was announced when he fainted dead away. " Mo " Wolfe got a scattering vote as did Krolik. I- or this other extreme, that is for that group of philosophers who hold with Woodrow Wilson that a man gets most out of his college course between the hour when his last class is dismissed at night and the first one as- sembled in the morning.there were two men who stood out among their fellows Curley Barnes and Fusser Clark. Although Barney had received less in the way of actual conditions than his rival, his showing in Elocution seems to entitle him to the place and those pleading critics who pointed to Fusser ' s gorgeous collection of Faculty wall decorations which he had been collecting so patiently since his freshman year were forced to see their hero relegated to the bench. That Deacon Parks was preeminently the man for the position of Most Saintly was evident on the face of it. Those who have seen him on the field, his every feature denoting long suffering humility, his eyeglasses shining like twin halos, declare that he rivals St. Anthony and Bernard of Clairvaux at their best, while there is a benevolence about him that draws " children from their play and old men from their chimney corners. " A rumor spread among the critics that Roy Hamilton had once under great provocation used the word " Darn " which spoiled his otherwise good chances for the second team which went as a consequence to Hathaway. I.eRoy Davidson and Fusser Clark won the places of Worst Knocker almost without opposition. No one was picked for the third team as the various writers seemed agreed that there was no chance that two such splendid performers would be knocked speechless at the same time. The only criticism passed on the work of either man was the fact that neither of them had ever knocked on the institution of co-education, but they may have had personal reasons for not doing so. When a coach picks out his men for a great contest he often finds it almost impossible to judge between two men and he chooses one with a half hope that he will be laid out as he is not sure but that the substitute is the better man. So was it with the critics who had the task of deciding between Deak Parks and Fusser Davidson for the position of shrewdest politician. It was conceded that the Deacon was the power behind the throne on the election of Joe Curtis for football captain, of Miss Broadbridge for president of the Womans Ath- letic Association, of Charlie Baird and Dope Eldridge as Directors of Athletics and was chairman of the exe- cutive committee which carried through the fresh law election. Yet Davy had been a tower of strength in S. I.. A. elections since his freshman year, had won the class baseball managership in his sophomore year and had led a forlorn hope against Demosthenes Colgrove for Presidency of Alpha Nu in his senior year, only losing out by the narrowest of margins. Davy had openly admitted at one time also that he could swing the whole co-ed vote of the University and what higher qualification could anyone ask thau that? However the inexorable fates were against him and he lost out. Something-Doing Stickney was awarded a position on the third team. There was strong competition for the place of best bluffer, which brought out people likePiggie Hoag, Tom Hutchinson, Cliff Stevenson and Miss Bradish. Yet here again the preeminent ability of Curley Barnes carried him through, his brilliant showing in Sociology where he quoted from a forgotten text book on Field Ecology being ap- plauded by the critics as the best piece of individual work of the season. Among those who keep green for us the memories of our innocent freshman days with their simple unalloyed pleasure and open eyed wonder we record Karl Zellner as preeminent. Closely pressing on his heels however we have the versatile Frank J. ( ' lark, our mutual friend " Mo " Wolf and young Clemmy Smoot. For best athlete we have of course Dimi Hodgin though the class includes C. C. C. Stickney, Captain Smoot, Piggie Hoag, Inui, and our gallant basketball stars, Miss Stark, Miss Broadbridge and Miss Reynick. For Class Humorist Clemmy Smoot again leads the bunch with this time Curley Barnes, Ch. Gatchell, Roy Hamilton and Eddie Lauer following. In the contest for the honor of being the most likely to become famous we have our distinguished orator, Kiyo Sue Inui easily taking the position. Other men who are favorably mentioned are Rawlins, Allen, Hutchinson and Stickney. The contest for the first man to get married brought out some secrets hitherto kept inviolate. Some indeed we had long suspected, others came as a distinct sur- prise. Among those who are soon to appear in the Marriage Notices in the Alumnus are, according to reports, Imus, Cradle, Pinckard, Milburn, Ortmeyer, Hutchinson, Stevenson, Gass, and Smoot. As to the first girl of 1006 to be married we will not mention any names only suggesting that if the prettiest and mdst popular girl in the class were not soon snapped up we should think that the men were lacking in something. We will not anticipate the spring announce- ments then, but leave them all to their own good time. CASPER VAN CAMP. Krruliim : It was li .rnv- rrri! ;i1 thr l;i t ill ' iincnt th:it this :is not Karl Zellner. IN COLLEGE DAYS A Midsummers Nightmare STAGE DIRECTOR CAST SCENE Michiganensian Editor Afflicted with Statistitis Dictation by Classopinion Mansfield A Dreary Waste Known as Room G, Law Building, Ann Arbor Dramatis Personae REGINALD ALWAY, (Known as " Alway the Slim, " " Alway the Graceful, Fast " ) " He-Who-Wiggles-His Tongue Most Popular Man in his Class PUBI.IUS MAXIMUS ANDRUS, (Known as " Charles the Fat, " " Charles the Butcher, " " He-of-the-Big- " The-Dear-Thing, Understudy to Reginald Most Popular Girl in the Class Understudy to Caroline Most Persistent Fusser Understudy to Willie " That Nice- Boy, " . The Jolliest Girl Understudies to Lulu Handsomest Man Understudy to Tommie Heart, " etc., etc.) CAROLINE PAULINE GRIFFIN .... LILY AMBROSIA BEECHLER, (Commonly Known as Flossie) WII.I.IE WELCH, (Also Called Spearer-of-Hearts) Ross GRANGER LIGHTFOOT, (Known as " The-Beau-Brummel " ) LULU COOLEY (Commonly Known as " He-of-lhe-Sweet-Manners, etc.) ....... SUSANNE HATHAWAY and LENA LATHERS TOMMIE APOLLO HAMMOND .... ALGERNON WURSTER, (Often termed " Twinkle " ) BLACKSTONE WOOG, (Called " The Shark, " " He-Who-Puts-Eyes-Out, " " He-Who-Hits-Them, " etc.) Best Student ABRAHAM LINCOLN CARR, (Nicknamed " The Whirlwind, " " The Shark From Ypsi. " ) Understudy to Blackstone IDLE CUTTING, (Called the " Anti-Bohner. " ) ...... Worst Student SILVER TONGUE HOLDERMAN and AUGUSTUS SIMS ..... Understudies to Idle EDWIN C. G. ST. JOHN, (Called " That Good Boy. " ) ..... Most Saintly LILY ANGELINA BKECHI.KR, (He-Who-Clasps-His-Hands-So-Tightly-During-the-Prayer.) Understudy to Edwin BULL HEAD GRANGER ( T, ,, ... , SPUNKY HOLDERMAN | Ec l uall ' Enlltled to the Part LORD-KNOWS-IT-ALI.-HAMMER, (Known as " The Stylish Man, " " The What-Is-It. PORCUPINE RICE and CANNIBAL BARTLETT ..... TOM HAMMOND ) SHORTY LONGMAN Final Selection Not Yet Made AL BARLOW ) TED STUART . . . ... REGINALD ALWAY, (Known as " He-Who-Has-But-To-Open-His-Mouth. " ) . GRAND OPERA DUTTON, (Known as " Crazy-With-The- Heat " ) . JENNINGS BRYAN RUBIN, (Known as " The- Wily-One, " " The-Man-Who-Smiles-On-Every-One Before- Election. " ) ..... .... Class Politician SENATOR BEVERIDGE HARK, ( " Called the Slippery One, " " The Wire Puller, " etc.) Understudy to Jennings PUHI.IUS MAXIMUS ANDRUS ) , DANIKL WEBSTER EGGERMAN f (Imposs.bletoDec.de) . HUGO BEZDEK AGUINALDO BATTLING NELSON CARRIE NATION BENSCOE ( ,, , S, R PoMPILIUS MAXIMUS ERYSIPILAS KNOWS IT ALLIUS GENERAUX f Understud.es to Publ.us and Darnel STRENUOUS LIFE DUTTON (Known as " Never-at-Loss " ) j. NQ s , j p iw Mos , Successful Bluffer POMPOUS AUGUSTUS SIMS, (Called Ine Important One, ; Lords, Rowdies, Murderers, and other attendants. Worst Knocker ) The Class Freshman Understudies to Hammer Best Athlete Class Humorist Understudy to Reginald IN COLLEGE DAYS ss. J ' ,?: g : .. .;. Gjmplaint of the Statistics Writer to the Editor Label this spasm as you see fit. Prune it away, graft more on, erase or tear it to pieces as you will. The rounded periods do not preten ' d to be " jewels from the fore-finger of time, " but have been wrung from the inmost depths of my sleepy brain by my anxiety to follow your ferocious com- mand to produce 1,000 words. Behold, tyrant, thy spoils, a wealth torn from a castle considered bare; ravished by stern command at this hellish hour when help is far away and resistance futile. Cherish, Monster, thy bloody spoil and die accursed. Senior Engineer Class Statistics When the old Greeks used clam shell ballots, they must of necessity, have voted either " yes " or " no " on all questions. And yet it is a wonder that people of their refine- ment of feeling and sincere delicacy should tolerate so brutal and uncompromising an expression of opinion. We do better in these days. The charming examples of " Sena- torial Courtesy " have had a widespread influence and when the ballots of the senior class were counted the results were expressed with gentle, soothing diplomacy rather than with the uncompromising finality of the Greek clam shell. " T " Coon had a good majority as the most popular man, but Woolley and " Bobby " Gottshall ran strongly and were only beaten by the sprint at the finish. There is a tradition that long, long ago there was a girl who graduated from the Engineering department, but the shadows of the misty past enshroud the story so that no one knows what became of the heroine afterwards. The election judges thought that, perhaps the answers to the question " Who is the most popular girl? " might apply to this mythical maid of the past for the vote was that " she died. " Now let fond mothers, and innumerable samples of the genus, " Girl I Left Behind Me " sit up and take notice. The question was vital. " Who is the most persistent fusser? " Slowly the ballots were counted. The grim faces of the judges revealed noth- ing to the hungry eyes of the expectant crowd. The droning voice of the clerk ceased, the judges cast up the long columns and verdict was announced " Harmon, first; Palmer, a close second; Larson, right at Palmer ' s heels " and the crowd heaved a long sigh of relief. As our class has not the advantage of the noble influence of the fair sex it was neces- IN COLLEGE DAYS sary to adopt either a patron saint or a daughter of the regiment and with a remarkable unanimity it was decided that " The Librarian " was the jolliest girl in the class. The contest for handsomest man was close but owing to the pace set, man after man dropped out leaving " Norky " to finish first with Neerken second and no one else in sight. The " prettiest girl " we kept in the family. Berry won out here but " Chim " Men- sing set a terrific pace at first. The contest for best student " was most deceptive. There were many candidates; in fact the judges were suspicious that each man had voted for himself until somebody else voted for ' Brains " Wiley and he maintained this advantage for some time. Finally two more votes turned up for " Bill " Knight and he was awarded the place. After the close election for " best student, " the contest for " the other extreme " was very tame. It was a foregone conclusion that either Fishleigh or Spencer would win but the election resulted in a rather disappointing tie between the two. Lyman made a strong campaign for the position of " The Most Saintly " but in this in- stance merit obtained its reward and a clear sighted Justice awarded the victory to Lovett. As " The Worst Knocker, " Ripley ran far ahead of his ticket. Hendry made a strong run and would have won in ordinary company but Ripley had the others clearly outclassed. Class Freshman! " Guardian of the verdant badge of youth! Preserver of the memories of a virgin innocence which wafts across the desert of four long years like the fleeting shadow of a dream! How fitting that Bill " Bailey, the petite, our own " Little Billie " should be chosen for this office even though he beat out " joe " Willis by only a single vote! Joe " was given a consolation prize, however, which served to cheer him up. He and Horse-power " Ramey were the only competitors for. " The Best Athlete, " and the track captain suffered a decisive defeat. As might be expected in such a serious profession as Engineering the humorists were scarce. Several members of the faculty have contested for this honor but their witticisms are so abstruse and technical in character that even our appreciation is dependent upon long and careful thought and the great mass damned with the name of the " General Pub- lic " would never smile on such provocation. It was deemed necessary that the samples of humor submitted for this contest must be clear and natural and " Bobby " Gotshall and " Freddy " Kneip were the only ones to qualify and the election was declared a tie. If Mark Hanna had lived he might have stood a show, if Caesar had been a con- temporary his genius might have saved him from oblivion, but none of the members of the class could even win an honorable mention " in the contest for ' shrewdest politician " in which Pinch and Walter Willis finished in the order named. A good " bluff " is an American inheritance. It has helped many a good man out when help was needed most and we have come to respect it when seen and to expect it when unseen. Thus we would expect the contest for the enviable office of " The Best Bluffer " to be well contested, but " Duff " Slaymaker received an overwhelming majority. At first the vote for the one " most likely to become famous " bade fair to resemble that for the best student, " but as honesty prevented some few from voting for them- selves, Thorpe got a clear majority. The first man to get married drew but a scattering vote at first, but just before the polls closed a dispatch was received from Monroe Street which resulted in a sudden con- centration of votes which elected Lee Jenney by a good majority though " Tuck " Fisher made a strong run and would have won had not the expected happened at the eleventh hour. The last vote was ragged. Who was the first girl to get married? What a question for a mere man and what an unknown quantity for an engineer! It was bewildering to face this last strange question after making the multitude of nerve-racking decisions required before. Yet the votes advanced bravely, the majority fell to Grear, and the polls closed, but the judges counted ballots far into the night. IN COLLEGE DAYS The Decision of the Gods A Farce ACT I. (The sfi-n,- is laid in nu-dical ampilheatre at the University Hospital. Time, 10 o ' clock Friday morning. Th? uc fusion is a f nss in.-fting called to consider some Vital Statistics. Class assembled on the raised seats of the aiHpithtatrt, most of , lounging, as if the seats were not altogether comfortable. Pres. Peterson standing in tli, ' middle of the floor leaning on the speaker ' s desk conversing with a nurse when curtain rises. . urst ' in uniform, nil ill,- m, ' n have on white coats and the ladies wear white aprons covering the entire dress.) I ' l PERSON (nodding good hye to the nurse) Class will please come to order now! Most of our meetings as you know have been held after lectures and consequently most of the class have not been present; so today I have taken advantage of a rare opportunity knowing that the whole class would be present at the quiz in Nervous Diseases just passed. ( Murmur i) The matter to be presented for your consideration today is indeed a serious one; and I shall ask you to take it as such, seriously. This, to which I have just referred, is the matter of Vital Statistics. Who shall we put down as the most popular man in the class ? CHILDS Dunlap. DUNI.AP Childs. TORREGROSSA Remington. RIKGER Coe. MCMILLAN Work. KENFIKI.I) I move that the nominations be closed before I am nominated. I am running for class knocker, and I don ' t want my ballot split. PETERSON While we are nominating the next menace the candidates may retire to the back of the room and shake dice for the honor. I will appoint Mr. Cushman to shake for Mr. Remington. Nominations are in order for the most popular girl. (Pause.) PATTERSON Miss Elles. (Pause.) PATTERSON Miss Cook. (Pause.) PATTERSON Move that the nominations be closed. PETERSON The nominations are closed. I will appoint some disinterested party as Mr. Gregory to choose which of the ladies is elected, .while we listen to the report from the bones. V )KK Mr. Remington beat Coe on the last horse they tossed. The rest of us also shook, but we dropped out so we could run for something else. GREGORY I beg leave to report Mr. President that Miss Elles is the most popular lady in the class, and Miss Cook is next, losing by one vote. PETERSON Now we will vote on the most persistent fusser. PETERSON, E. S. E. S. Peterson. WOODRUFF Woodruff. S.NYDER Snyder. Ill A r H Beach. HOWE Howe. S UAH OKI) Scrafford. PETERSON Gentlemen, I don ' t care a snap which one of you gets it so we won ' t vote on the question. You might all write home to Dad that you have received class honors and see if it won ' t help out your revenues. WEI. n. Miss Mr. Scrafford is the man. Put it down in the minutes. I ' i PERSON A-a-a-a-a-as you say. I am a married man and used to obeying orders. Now we will vote on the iolliest girl. GUI GORY Mr. President, I beg leave to announce that Miss Cook is elected over Miss Elles by one vote. PETERSON Now we have the girls taken care of for the present let ' s vote on the handsomest man. Nominations. WIN PER Rieger, he has cheeks like a Van Camp ' s Beans Poster. I ' UAKY Woodruff, because he makes you think of the Ivory Soap ads. MORE Witter. ENGI.E Work. pi | I.RSON That is enough handsome men for any class. I ' ll ask Miss Weld to decide which it shall be, while we vote on the prettiest girl. Nominations. KiKGi ' .k Miss Weld. WOODRUFF - Miss Weld. V[ [ iiu Miss Weld. WORK -Miss Veltl. I N COLLEGE DAYS PKTERSON Since we can ' t decide that without hurting the feelings of some of the other ladies, I shall ask them to hold a Ladies ' Aid Society meeting now and tell us the result. WELD, Miss Mr. Work is the handsomest man. (Awful noise from tlu ' Red Line, occasionally we fan distinguish straps of conversation as " don ' t either look like a Butterick Pattern figure, f look just like the pictures of the Alftaisons of mythology. " " Your color combinations make one thinK of a mess of scrambled eggs. " " Your mother should have used Wool Soap on you, then perhaps you wouldn ' t be so shrivelled now. " " You sav I use peroxide again and r 11 tell them lhat vour dental plate doesn ' t fit, so there. " PETERSON You ladies may call off your meeting; the class has decided that there will be no " prettiest lady. " Not wishing to have another such a fight, we will elect Mr. Billings the " best student, " and for the same reason we will not vote on the " worst student, " but will proceed to unanimously elect Mr. Bolt the " most saintly. " Nominations for class knocker. KENFIELD Surely no one will run against me for that office, so I move that I be elected. PETERSON If anyone thinks that Mr. Kenfield has not justly earned the distinction they can settle it with him after the meeting. Mr. Kenfield holds down the honor in the meantime. Next we consider the class freshman. Here we are all agreed as to the capabilities of but one man. Mr. E. S. Peterson has it. The same may be said for Dunlap as class athlete. Next comes the class humorist. SMITH, Miss I nominate the Gold Dust Twins Demmer and Coe. CHII.DS Mcjunkin. PETERSON I strongly believe that that element in the class should be heartily discouraged rather than encouraged. All in favor of the Gold Dust Twins rise. 42 for the Twins, Mr. Secretary. All in favor of Mcjunkin rise. 24 for Mcjunkin, Mr. Secretary. The Twins have it, but Me could beat them individually. I claim the honor of shrewdest politician, else I would not be holding down this job. We will pass to the most successful bluffer. WARD Clark. WIOOKRS Miss Paine. PETERSON You gentlemen display sense in these nominations but Miss Paine is not so successful as Clark so the distinction goes to him. Who is the most likely to become famous? YNTEMA Levy. PETERSON Levy shall have it unless some one can prove that he is the original founder of a patent medicine-establishment. Levy holds it temporarily. Now as to the first to be married we will let VanDusen, Hastings and J. Berry settle that among themselves. I only ask that they send announcements, not invitations, to the class. Now as to the first girl to marry. While it is not impossible, I think it is highly improbable, so let us close the meeting by singing our closing ode. (Dunlap and Ilincks pull in the little organ, Balsam descends and strikes the chord. All sing.) I want to be a Doctor, I want to peddle pills, To drive a horse and buggy And cure all human ills. And then the Mayor ' 11 call me Doc. And ask me ' bout his liver. The coroner ' 11 say " hello, old pal, Let ' s fix another sinner. " I want to have an office And spell my name M. D. ; I want to kill Peruna And order straight whiskey. And when I shuffle in at night, After the clock ' s quit workin ' , I ' ll boldly answer to my wife, " Measles down at Murfin ' s. " I want to be a Doctor, etc. CURTAIN XII IN COLLEGE DAYS " It Happened in Nordland ' " THK.M ENGINEERS " AS THEY AITKARKD TO THK NATIVES OF GI.EN ARBOR By rail and boat, wagon and stage, some forty tired and dusty pilgrims drifted in to a secluded spot in northern Michigan last summer burdened down with trunks, suit cases and dogs. Each of us found a place in the long row of tents which was to be Camp " for six weeks and where we were to learn more of each other than through all the rest of the college course. In spite of all efforts to prevent it, night began to fall and a sooth- ing silence and many army blankets enfolded the camp. Near midnight a loud metallic clanging rang out. " Bob " Gotshall, " Fritz " Kneip and " Lazy Phil " Yallowich came rumbling into camp. ' ' Bobby " entered " Walt " Fish- leigh ' s tent and the latter ' s trusty watch dog " White Wings " had dashed for the back door and come in violent contact with the tent stove. The first day ' s work was of preparation. Amateur landscape gardeners beautified the lawn, pier builders strengthened our breakwater of logs, and strong, unique furniture of the " Mission " type appeared in the tents. Hendry built a foldingchair after plans in th latest copy of " The House Beautiful " and everyone cultivated blisters. The photograph shows the charming negligee which came into vogue and in some instances brings out the various styles of facial ornaments affected, " josh " Joclyn was unfortunate however, in that, though his mustache responded gallantly to the tender care lavished upon it and became long and silky, it was as the pale and delicate corn-silk. Following the custom of former years, a baseball team was organized in order to disseminate the first rude ideas of the game. The natives seemed to assimilate the infor- mation with great rapidity. Under the leadership of Captain " Andy " Nisen the team would silently fade away from camp on Sunday and later return to tell us how it hap- IN COLLEGE DAYS pened. In the first game with Glen Arbor, Sid " Hoyt ' s curves dazzled the eyes of the Glen Arbor aggregation for three innings but in the fourth the susceptible pitcher fell a victim to the languid beauty of one of the native belles and our chances went aglimmering. This misfortune was repeated with monotonous regular- ity, but on the Fourth of July the revenge came. " Bub- bles " Ehrman, " Sid " Hoyt, " Walt " Fishleigh, " Andy " Niesen, " josh " Joclyn, George Ross, " jack " Nester, " Lazy Phil " Yallowick, " Horse Power " Ramey, and " Tuck " Fisher administered a crushing defeat to the local aggregation to the pleasing refrain of 30 to 7. The camp on Sunday afternoon was a scene of peace and quiet. In the center of the picture was " Brains " Wiley reading the " Smart Set " and eating hoar- hound candy; on the left, " Bill " Bailey promising not to speak for a whole minute; and on the right, the fair assistants from the culinary department earnestly perusing " Mrs. Rorer ' s Cook Book. " Imagine ' Bobby ' ' Gotshall in the distant background humped up over a fishing pole, let the sweet strains of the ' Camp Mandolin Club " pervade the air and you have it all. But we did appreciate that music and when " Tink " THK PRESIDENT OF THE SENIOR CorNcu. Tinkham, Bismark " Tullock, Walt " Fishleigh, and Pot " Edwards got well started, you would have found a big majority of the camp sprawled out in the immediate vicinity. Otto Zelner was a whole glee club in himself and it was worth sitting through a par- ticularly atrocious " Recital " by local talent to hear him sing " The Armourer ' s Song. " Our esteemed friend, William Shakespeare, tells us, " There be land thieves and water thieves, " but apparently even his vast powers of intuition did not conceive of thieves of water buckets. Yet, that such a class exists we can all testify, for one fine morning it was discovered that the water buckets and wash pans had vanished. Then came days of trial and tribulation, of enforced plunges in the icy lake, of heart breaking pleadings when Andy " Anderson came back from the spring with the one remaining bucket. Horse Power " Ramey was especially in- dignant and for the rest of the time was fairly boil- ing. Finally the missing utensils re-appeared and the secret of the transaction has been revealed to no man to this day. It has always been the conventional thing when in camp for the slumberer to throw aside his blankets and joyously plunge into the lake and any physiologist will tell of the exhilaration produced. It was observed that the Sophomores did not take kindly to this custom and, because of their extreme youth, did not appear to appreciate the advantages to be derived therefrom. So it was with sorrow that we were forced to the conclusion that this must be demonstrated kindly and firmly and solely for their own good. It was unfortunate that the time set for this demonstration came during the progress of one of their social func- PATIENTLY WAITINC; FOR THE DtNNBK-HORN IN COLLEGE DAYS tions, but this fact was not considered important enough to cause a change of plan. The demonstration was carried out without a hitch and resulted to their great advantage but because of the interruption of their entertainment we never afterward referred to the incident without due apologies. During our stay, two festive days broke the regular round of work, Fourth of July, and " Old Settlers Day, " and of these by far the best was the " Glorious Fourth. " Early in the afternoon came the ball game in which our team retrieved its honor and kept up the camp custom of always winning the Fourth of July game. After supper came the dance. At first we were most retiring and bashful wall flowers, but one by one we found partners. That " Bill " Bailey was in the embrace of a fair lady whose shoulder was on a level with his head did not dampen his joy at all. One square dance followed another, the figures were dazzling in their variety and we poor strangers from the land of the waltz and the two-step did not have many dances until Otto elner and " Bismark " Tullock displaced the regular " orchestra. " It was a close, stuffy night. Husk} ' , six-foot lumbermen were swinging the buxom belles. Eight sets of dancers squeezed into the tiny hall and before each dance the brazen lunged " caller " would disclaim responsibility for the safety of the floor with its overload. A quarter of an inch of sand ground beneath the dancer ' s feet; above that a mixture of tobacco smoke and dust masqueraded as air. But we had a good time, and as we were leaving with the sky showing grey over the camp we could hear the music of the old square dance and the " caller ' s " voice droning: " First two gents cross over and by the ladies stand, Next two gents cross over and all join hands. Honor the corner lady, honor vour partners all, Take the corner lady and promenade the hall. " But did we work? Modesty forbids our testifying, but we refer all inquirers to Messrs. Merrick and Wilson and their assistants, Zelner, Wilson, Sterritt, and Tinkham. Future classes will find a permanent monument of the class of 1906 in Triangulation Station, Grace, " and for a memento of ' ' Brains " Wiley, who took an active part in its erection, they are referred to the top-most hand rail where diligent search will discover " Wiley ' s tree. " In closing, lest anyone should wonder whether in the wilderness we for- got the joys of song and poetry, let me say that many of us recalled the chorus of that old Saxon marching song of Conan Doyle ' s " White Company: " " So we ' ll all drink together To the grey goose feather And the land where the grey goose flew. " (ii.KN ARBOR, AS IT API-KAKKD TO " THKM KNGINKKKS " xv THE DEBATE ON CO-EDUCATION-AFFIRMATIVE As HEK FRIENDS SEE HER THE MICHIGAN GIRL Here ' s to the Girl of old Michigan Laughter lies deep in her eyes. Though shadows steal in ' midst the laughter In depths that are clear as the skies; There ' s never a lad on the Campus Could be better comrade to you Than she is, the girl of old Michigan : Here ' s to her. loyal and true. Here ' s to the girl of old Michigan Ready to play well her part. Fearless, wheree ' er lies her pathway ; A woman, yet steady in heart. She is fair with the light of the sunset. She is strong with the strength of the West ; Here ' s to the girl of old Michigan Not perfect, in truth, but, the best! ( ' ' , ),ii y assumes no responsibility for sentiments expressed in communications.} Michigan Daily, March 31, 1905. I don ' t know whether it is customary to com- mend or criticise another publication through the columns of the Daily yet I feel that the article in the Inlander for March on " The Segregated Man " should not go unnoticed. In tone 1 believe the article is entirely out of keeping with the spirit of the University. It is no longer a question whether or not co- education should exist, for eminent authority has often been quoted on the same, strongly in the affirmative. To stir up the old question seems en- tirely out of keeping with our University life. The author who is hidden behindh is initials, is evidently a " Girl Hater " or at best an ardent antagonist of co-education. He seems to spurn the idea that he cannot in translating pronounce such a word as " Hell. " There is little doubt that the article will give him all he desires, or as he expresses himself, " I want while here at Michigan, to be a segregated man. " Miss 1905. Michigan Daily, March 4. To the Editor: As a reader of the Daily the writer has noticed several communications lately concerning the wo- men of the university. One especially drew his par- ticular attention of late which was signed " Mr. 1907. " This communication impressed the writer and his friends as being a case of " Mr. Kox and sour grapes. " Had " Mr. 1907 " been broad enough to con- sider the matter from more than one point of view his opinion would have carried more weight. Had anyone of the despised co-eds invited him to one of the " dear little functions " and kindly let him " eat peanuts, " too, there would never have been such a communication. The writer has good reason to believe, from the behavior nf young men returning late at night from their own sequested retreats down town, that these learned young men need none other. Does " Mr. 1907 " know that these same pretty lounging rooms and the dining room in Harbour gym were furnished entirely by the girls themselves? Does he not know that the open basketball games are attended by Michigan ' s most representative young men? Does he think that no one else is in- terested to learn what the young women of the uni- versity are doing? Although the writer belongs to the only depart- ment that does not have girls on its class roll, he can see that the young women are a very important factor in university, classroom and social life here. The writer can only add that he is voicing the opinion of the better class of students in saying that we cannot prize too highly these young women of the university and could we follow their example alto- gether the stud ent body would be much purer and higher. KNC.INKER 1905 THE DEBATEJON CO-EDUCATION-NEGATIVE COMMUNICATION 1 iissi H i ' s an rtspomibility for opinions i Michigan Daily, March 2. The article in Friday mornings ' s Daily signed " Miss 1905 " brings up a question in student life which might deserve passing consideration at least. I have heard more than one student wonder as to whether or not University women merit the time and space devoted to them in Uni- versity affairs. It has been noticeable upon more than one occasion the prominence which the Daily has felt called upon to give through its columns to some of the dear little functions social, athletic or otherwise, in Barbour Gym. With something less than one or one half percent of the total number of Daily subscribers, (the business manager savs twelve, ) is it not eminenty unfair to your other 788 Ann Arbor subscribers to devote some mornings two or three columns to articles about a basket ball game that few or none of your other 788 subscribers have seen or cared to see, or about the dainty little collation that Pennycook served to the Senior girls Friday at noon or how Group V was hostess in the parlors of Harbour Gym. Saturday? What do the men care if the girls spend Friday and Satur- day in Barbour Gym. dancing and eating peanuts? Not only does the Daily seem to feel such tender solicitude for the University women, but it is to be noticed upon the campus in other ways. The 800 " odd " women of the University (think of it, 12 of this number read the Daily each morning) have been given preference over the 3500 men and have been provided with something of a club house in Barbour Gym. They have their parlors, lounging rooms, etc., in short a place to visit with one an- other, if nothing else. More than that someone philan- thropically inclined has provided a swimming tank for their use. Let men take to the Huron or Whitmore Lake! And recently there has been fitted up, as a more sequestered spot to eat peanuts probably, a girl ' s dining room. In addition the women have and judging from its appearance, have had for years rooms in University Hall where they can visit between classes or keep warm on a cold winter day. In vain do we look for consideration along any of these lines for the 3500 men registered here. This is not, Mr. Fditor, a kick against co-education that institution receives enough abuse. You might head it, " A Plea for Reform. " MR. 1907. THE SEGREGATED MAN (From Inlander for March ipog.) To learn what life and living is, I " peer into its mysteries. To take the plunge, a boy, and then. Clear-eyed, a man, come up again. Is, what, I take it, college means. Not barriers of prudish screens. SIP 1 should like, at Michigan, To be a regregAted man. We all have Msters. and we know In worldly wisdom they ' re not slow; So that with them to spread thought ' s wings And skim the ana mic crust of things. While underneath the meat lies thick. Seems flat, however politic. And yet, I sorely question whether We ought to break the crust together. In just one course to have a chance To really know the Renaissam r. When I ' m translating very well Not have to stumble uver " Hell. " Nor hear I ' o-eds, in tones of ice, Protest, " Are Shakespeare ' s sonnets nice? " Hut speak straight out what things seem best. Not leave my thought to be half-guessed. " As HER FOES SEE HER " I ' ve sometimes thought a medic class Had most in it to embarrass, And yet the Laws are made discuss Things ladies do not talk with us, What beats them all, I ' m very sure, Is frankly handling literature. Just one school has clear moral steering, And girls don ' t study engineering. I ' ll grant they throw us in the shade With book ish lessons ' ready-made, " And have us far to rearward backed I n seizing on the obvious fact. I ' ll grant them more if they ' ll take hence Their enervating influence. I want, while here at Michigan, To be a segregated man. W. N. C. IN COLLEGE DAYS The Full Back His tousled hair was long and damp, His nose was mashed and mellow, His lips were blue, his jaw was, too, And his port eye gleamed with yellow. The starboard one shone out in blue, Four teeth were down his " tummy, " His back was lame, his legs the same, And his mouth was dry and gummy. His cheeks were decked with rainbow tints, Both ears were frayed and fringed, His neck was scratched, his head was patched, And his ankle joints unhinged. One collar bone was flying loose, Both knees were swelled and leaky, The soles of his feet were just raw meat, And his lips were dry and leaky. But what cared he for smart or pain ? With joy his senses reeled: He yelled, he pranced, he jumped, he danced He ' d kicked a goal from centre field. !:. H. S. tEaffiSITS ...... IN COLLEGE DAYS Ann Arbor From Other Standpoints Tip Ball " Why is it that these students are so much worse than any other kind of men? They ' re always trying to bust up something, or start a bonfire or swipe something. And when a man tries to do his duty they all jump on him, call him names, and throw eggs at him. A lot of young smart alecks, most of them ought to be home working at some hon- est trade like I had to when I was a boy instead of loafing around smoking cigarettes and wasting their father ' s money. I ' ll get even with them yet " (and goes off muttering. ) Paul Meyers " Cut out football? What are these professors thinking about? Why just look at the money that football brings in every year. What ' s the University coming to? " Joe Parker ' Yes Ann Arbor is a pretty fair town. College boys are pretty good customers. It isn ' t like it used to be in the old days though. There were great times then. Big rush or football game and everybody got drunk and painted up the town right. " " Pa " Skinner " Yes, it is a great town. The football boys drop in to see me right along and ask me about different plays. Have I shown you these new running shoes? Spider " Coe bought a pair the other day and that night he broke the record in the mile. There ' s every- thing in the shoes you wear. " Detroit Traveling Man " Pretty slow town, Ann Arbor, no business there or factories or anything. Bum hotels, no theatre, and did you ever hit that street car line? The college boys liven things up occasionally. There was a rush I think they call it two or three years ago everybody going around in old clothes and VVH having a grand rough house. I got put up a i tree myself. Since then I always let my mus- tache grow whenever I got near there. " Farmer near Dexter " Yes, its a great town, Ann Arbor they buy lots of fruit and vegeta- bles and chickens and things, good prices too great thing for us farmers. Do I know about college there? Well I guess I do greatest col- lege in the world why I ' m an Alma Mater of that college. " Boarding-house Keeper (phoning) Yes, I want some more of that fifteen-cent coffee and some of your cheapest canned fruit. What? () well, its good enough for the students. They ' re getting better victuals now than they ever got at home. " Landlady " if it wasn ' t for putting the c hildren through school I wouldn ' t live in Ann Arbor a minute. Its awful to have students rooming in the house. They come in at all hours of the night, they have everything smelling of tobacco, they muss up every- thing and always have a lot of papers scattered all over their rooms and a lot of fool pic- tures on the walls. I could get used to this perhaps though, but when there is a rush or hair-cutting season and a lot of rowdies break into the house and wake everybody up and XIX IN COLLEGE DAY S break up the furniture, I think it ' s time the city authorities should step in. We would not tolerate it for a minute in Adrian where we used to live " . Amalgamated Liverymen ' s Association " We make money when the sun shines, also when it rains. Also when there ' s a big dance on because the fellows don ' t want the girls to think they ' re tight with their money. They try to boycott us liverymen every once in a while, because we don ' t advertise more in their college papers. But what can they do? They ' ve got to have the carriages. " Anxious Parent " l don ' t know whether we were wise in sending Harold to Ann Arbor or not. He ' s spending more money I ' m afraid, than he ought and I don ' t believe he ' s studying very hard, either. He ' s learned to smoke cigarettes down there, and wear outlandish pants and hats and I ' m afraid maybe he drinks beer once in a while. Per- haps he ought to go to work. Probably he ' ll settle down pretty quick and graduate at the head of his class. I think college boys have too easy a time nowadays. I went through college on less than a hundred dol- lars a year and earned most of this myself. I hope Harold will come out all right. " Freshman " Yes, Michigan ' s a great school. I ' m glad I came here. You don ' t seem to get acquainted as quick as you do in High School. I wonder if some of these fellows know I was president of the Senior class in the High School at home. ? It costs a lot of money here for clothes and things. I wish some of these fraternities would hurry up and ask me to join. I ' m tired of paying my own board. " Junior Lit. Girl, aet. (?) I don ' t see why they call this the Junior Hop for why I know just lots and lots of Junior girls who didn ' t get invited. There were seniors and sophomores and even freshmen who went and a lot of the men even took girls from out of town. I don ' t think it ' s right. The boys ought to get the names of all the Junior girls and put them in a hat and draw from that. Then we ' d have a real Junior party. " IN COLLEGE DAYS The Ancient History of Michigan University (1867 TO 1870 IN ONE VOLUME) Preface The purpose of this admirable little book is not so much to " cover " the period as to point out some characteristics in which the " rare, old, fair, old, golden days " were much like the Age of Yost. We have a theory that all history would repeat itself if it could; and that all that is needed to prove this is enough quotations. CHAP. I The Beginnings of University Journalism " We desire to say to the readers of the MAGAZINE that we are not responsible for the views expressed in communicated articles. " Guess again! You thought that you had read that in the Daily of the day before yesterday, but it is, in reality, a quotation from the University Magazine for October, 1867. What durability has fragile language! Here is a sentence that has been in constant use for nearly forty years but is still as good as new. CHAP. II Primitive Baseball " On the 28th ult, a friendly game was played with the Detroit Club, in which the Detroit Club came off victorious with a score of 26 to 23. This cannot be considered a defeat, since the Detroit men were in fine practice, while only five of the University nine played in the game. " With the facts before us that the University nine beat Detroit by a score of 70 to 18, and Jackson by a score of 43 to 15 last spring, we can safely say, without boasting, that the full nine in good practice is more than a match for any club in the State if not in the Northwest. " (Same document.) You will notice, no doubt, that this was a friend- ly game, and that the nine was not full. Otherwise rtie score might have been as high as eighty or a hundred. And here we may safely say, without boasting, is to be found the germ of that characteris- tic modesty of athletes which finds its apotheosis in Ralph Rose. CHAP. Ill The First Expose In November of 1867 the Magazine lays bare the secrets of the medical, profession, as follows: " Any man, possessed of a good share of self-conceit ,. THE TFAM WAS NOT Fl!LL and gas, without any conscience, is pretty sure of success. The masses are easily humbugged, and in nothing so readily as in medicine; and the latest compound of molasses and skunk cabbage syrup invented by Dr. Whis- IN COLLEGE DAYS tlewind and warranted to cure certain diseases and remove the cause of the same, is sure to make the inventor ' s fortune and place him among the benefactors of mankind. " ClIAI ' . IV A Primeval Commencement Day On commencement day of June, 1868, Isaac N. Demmon was Class Seer. The Magazine comments upon him after this fashion: Although the speaker made many capital hits, he was evidently not satisfied with his subject, and we are inclined to think that prophecy is not his forte. Wit came as it were under protest. " CHAP. V The " First Sophomore Exhibition " The heading for this chapter is not our own. Frankly we do not know what the word " exhibition " could mean when used in connection with the name of the present Dean of the Literary Department. So we were forced to search further in our documents. But what was our surprise when we discovered, inad- vertently, this zoological classi- fication card: " Richard Hud- son, Jr., B. A., Ionia, Michigan; born at Gates- head, England; age 25 years, 9 ' A inches; weight Clearly such evi- IL PENSEROSO months, n days; height 5 feet 149; profession - - MINISTRY. ' dence as this only made matters worse, and the one thing left to do was to conclude that the word " exhi- bition " had no significance at all. So we decided simply to quote from the University Magazine for May, 1869, and let the judicious reader draw his own inference: RICHARD HUDSON, JR. " Life ' s Work. " " This was a fair production, and full of good advice. Mr. Hudson ' s nods, we think, would hardly pass for bows. " CHAP. VI The First Mention of Ypsilanti Our book closes when it becomes evident that influences were beginning to be exerted upon the University from the East. We quote from the University Chronicle of January 16, 1869: " YPSILANTI MEASLES. We understand that.four or five University boys went down to the neighboring city of Ypsilanti just before vacation went, it is supposed to see their ' gum drops, ' and they caught the measles. ' These ' they enjoyed during the holi- days, and for the last two weeks have been moping around town with weak eyes and iuti IN COLLEGE D AYS crimson faces, now and then having their classmates read to them love-sick poems. We congratulate the ' fair ladyes ' of Ypsi on having such ' gallant knyghtes; ' for the braves solemnly avow that they will ' go again, ' and that neither war, pestilence, nor measles shall prevail against them! And we are told that: ' None but the brave deserve the fair. ' " Appendix We give this appendix merely to prove that the people who say " it was not like that in the olden days " have never read the University Chronicle for October 3, 1868. How suggestive is this " Fresh- man ' s Lament: " " Oh! why does the Sophomore hang o ' er my path. Like a dad o ' er his first horn ' s hed; Does the blush on my cheek stir up his wrath, Does he covet the hair on my head? " In this, from the Chronicle of October 9, 1869, is something which ought to be of interest to 1908. " The Sophomores have adopted a class cap. It is four cornered, of blue broadcloth, encircled with a silver band, and bears the number ' 72; a small tassel gives it the finishing touch. " And here is something that reminds us of our up-to-date Clarion: " Why is a dog ' s tail a great novelty? Because no one ever saw it before. " Or again this time suggestive of the style of the Daih " The women of Ithaca slide down hill to the great delight of the students. " There is only one conclusion possible: we must believe in heredity even in atavism. Soi ' H CA1 ' XXIII IN COLLEGE DAYS INTERVIEWS WITH CAMPUS CELEBRITIES ON THE ADVANTAGES OF COLLEGE LIFE " You are now nearing the end of your college course, " began the Michiganensian reporter to Clem Smoot. " What would you say was the thing in college life that you got most out of? " " Well, " said Clem, carelessly flicking the ashes from his cigarette, " Probably, all in all, I got most out of my golf. I tell you there ' s more to that game than most people think. It takes you out in the great open air where you can get close to Nature and feel the exhilarating breezes of spring wafting its message of health and hope to you. I tell you it ' s great. Then too you get acquainted with your profs and that is an advantage. When you have let a man beat you he doesn ' t hardly have the heart to con you afterwards. Then there are a lot of High School girls with their red jackets and grey caps showing up to great effect against the dark green background of the hills as they gayly stroll across the hills. The esthetic effect is great. " " You spoke of the opportunity of getting acquainted with your professors. I sup- pose that has helped you to get through Elocution. " " Yes, I think so. I got two cons in that department so far but if it was not for golf, I might have been plucked. " Just at this juncture two girls came along and Clem was off with a You ' ll have to excuse me now. " At this juncture Richard A. Bolt came along and the reporter repeated the question to him. Slowly and thoughtfully Dick knocked the ashes of his pipe out against his shoe. ' Well I wouldn ' t like to be quoted on this matter, but I think the best thing in my six or seven years of college life has been the opportunity to get together a good bunch, and drift down town to Larry ' s or Joe ' s big table, put away a few beers where they belong, start a few songs, tell a few stories, take a couple or three more glasses of Pabst and start home when we felt like it. I tell you as a senior that in this bohemian good fellowship we can forget our troubles for a while at least and realize something of what life really owes us. O, I ' ll settle down after I get out of college and be as serious minded as the best but no matter how matter-of-fact I become in after years I will never go back on the good times of the past and when my good fairy comes along and offers to grant any wish I make, you ' ll hear me saying; Give me another evening at Joe ' s with the same convivial old crowd of my college days. Havent got the makin ' s have you? " After leaving Rah Rah " Bolt, it was a relief to meet meek little " Fusser " Clark. The best thing in my college course? Why my college course. Four years of hard con- sistent work at the University give a man a breadth of view, a poise, an intellectual saneness that will affect his whole life and life of .the community which he enters. It inculcates a love for books with their rich treasures, it teaches a man to appreciate the verities of life, to strive to look into the Infinite, solve the question, What is the ultimate nature of the Universe. In these investigations I have made great strides. Though I have not answered these questions even to my own satisfaction, yet I have come to that point which is the beginning of knowledge, the realization that I know nothing. Yet sometimes I sort of regret that I did not mix up more with my fellows, did not get into the more superficial life of the University, its politics, athletics, even society a little. I have thought that there might even be room for a little investigation on the question of, for example, Why Men Smoke. I have read considerable on the matter in different places but I have thought that if I could be out with the men when they are smoking and perhaps gain their confidence and ask them about it there might come out some informa- ' .:-:. IN COLLEGE DAYS tion which would be useful to the world. But with my studies and my work at McMillan Hall I have had to omit all that did not have a direct bearing on my real aim in life. " With a sigh for the iniquity of the world which refuses to follow its Clarks in their pursuit for what is noble and good but persists in following the footsteps of such men as Bolt, the interviewer walked on. " Allie " Colgrove was standing on the corner as the interviewer came up. Feet at an angle of forty five, weight on the right foot which was slightly advanced, chest out and chin up Professor Trueblood might well have been proud of his pupil. On being asked the same question he began speaking in a clear, well modulated voice, with fen- gestures and in a direct conversational tone. " Well I got most out of my work in Debating and Oratory. I have looked forward to this from the time when I was a mere boy. Now don ' t tell this because the fellows might want to jolly me about it, but I used to go down to the barn and make long speeches to the cows and sheep. I used to recite " The Boy Stood on the Burning Deck; ' The Wreck of the Hesperus ' and Rienzi ' s Address to the Romans. I liked this last especially because when I came to the passage ' Rouse, ye Slaves ' I could imagine all the cows and sheep were down trodden Romans only waiting for the man and the moment to follow him in the glorious struggle to achieve their independence. But of course though I had the proper spirit even at that time I was lacking in training and this the University has furnished me. It has given me the additional help and inspiration of having an appreciative audience and finally has given me a confidence in myself that will I think, not be without its results. " Bobby Gotshall was stopped and had just fairly launched into his theme, which was the advantage of not being a fusser " and how he had only been to Grangers twice in four long years when a fair young thing in pink chiffon and with dreamy eyes passed. Bobby wavered in his tale, hesitated a moment and then excused himself and what might have been a valuable contribution to college thought was lost. SOMK OTHER CKI.KBRITIKS " VY. KKI-TSK TO in: INTERVIEWED ' IN COLLEGE DAYS The Iconoclast A Popular Professor Destroys Cherished Allusions This morning I should like to spend the hour in er puncturing a few of the fal- lacies constituting the er mythology of American History. Though most students have a fair knowledge of the main facts, their idea of minor incidents is at times appal- ling. Some have labored under the impression that Columbus discovered the er sphericity of the earth, which was of course not so, because other people before Colum- bus had seen it go round. Students have actually entangled the phraseology of histori- ans with college slang and stated that Columbus was a confidence man because they had read that he " ' touched ' at the Azores. " In the last quiz several contended that Thomas Jefferson played Rip Van Winkle " because he was a Rip-ublican. Others said that Jef- fersonian democracy was all Thomas ' rot. And for the benefit of one poor benighted individual I must say here that Eli Whitney was concerned only with the cotton-gin; Old Tom was discovered by somebody else. At first blush these things may seem only the empty wanderings of lazy and er vacuatic minds but you must remember that we have very little record of the early his- tory of America. Historians realize that events must have occurred during the er unrecorded decades and because it seems hurtful to their dignity to admit that there could be anything they didn ' t know, they make up the deficit with fanciful tradition, and everything is er lovely. For instance we are told that, when Powhatan, the Indian chief, invited Capt. John Smith and his companions to join in the Ghost Dance, Smith replied, " We dare not, lest the Pocahantas. " Again these learned gentlemen tickle our fancies by tales of the landing of the Pilgrims upon the never-to-be-forgotton Plymouth Rock, " a huge boulder brought down in the glacial period f rom parts unknown by a provident deity to be a monument unto the founding of a free nation. " They utterly ignore the fact that scientists have proved that the rock was under twenty feet of water at the time. In reality the Pilgrims did not land on the rock at all; they landed on the 2ist of December. It is now known also that the Charter Oak was a chestnut. But in spite of these silly things, the historians consider the cherry tree episode er too tame to print, although the tree was er a wild one. They chronicle with pious delight that Ethan Allen demanded the surrender of Ticonderoga " in the name of great Jehovah and the Continental Congress, " whereas it has been proved positively that Allen made a remark which er only men could appre- ciate. The student listens with patriotic glee to the story of Paul Revere and the signal lights ' that in the belfry burned. " The lights really did burn " but they did so on the night after the famous ride; they were used by the janitor who had had an altercation with his er spouse and had been forced to spend the night up in the belfry to escape from her wrath. Another well known fallacy is the Declaration of Independence celebra- tion, alias the ' Ring! Grandpa, ring! " fable. The signing of the Declaration was not made known on the 4th of July. 1776, nor until long afterward, because it was a treason- able act and the signers feared for their lives. The gladsome people did not crane their necks and strain their ears " for the first news of the signing; and the crack in the Liberty Bell is due to the fact that the beam holding the bell rotted away waiting for the glorious announcement, allowing the bell to fall to the flagstones of the street below. The writers of school histories retail with great gusto tales calculated to arouse patriotic spirit in the tender youth. What one of us has not been thrilled by the cry of the dying Lawrence. " Don ' t give up the ship " ? Now Lawrence didn ' t say that at all; it was merely an invention of a historian who got the idea on a sea voyage. He overheard a IN COLLEGE DAYS wag pretending to give advice to a sea-sick passenger. Again we are spurred to lofty thoughts by the laconic message of Commodore Perry, " We have met the enemy and they are ours. " Perry didn ' t say anything like that at all; and his message was so voluminous that it took two men to carry it to Washington. The idea was openly and brazenly plagiarized by a historian from the legend of a cartoon advertising Perry ' s Painkiller. All these things show to what strange misconceptions the desire of the historian to cover defects has led; but we cannot truthfully say he is always to blame. At times he has been duped by contemporary public opinion. For instance, during Jefferson ' s ad- ministration a peculiar circumstan ce occurred. A horse disappeared from the presiden- tial stables. Much hubbub arose and much public speculation and surmise. The peo- ple ' s cry became presently: " Blennerhassett, Blennerhassett! " And we have believed that to this day. Now that was all wrong, because he didn ' t have it; that little sticker Burr had it. This traditional public opinion has caused us to look with disfavor upon James Buchanan because he violently assaulted a rural constituent in the kitchen of the executive mansion. The facts entirely vindicate the president. It seems at the time, Mrs. B. was busy in the kitchen preserving fruit. The farmer happened to pass the door and saw her busied thus. He accosted her, saying, " Well Mrs. James, B ' you-cannin ' ? " Immediately the president fell upon him in righteous wrath and no one can blame him. There is still another vicious influence brought to bear upon the student: many of the busy bees as well as the drones in the hive of historical research have been entangled in the pretty cobwebs spun by romancers. To be specific, take the courtship of Andrew, the son of John Jackson. The story tellers say that Old Hickory carried off his sweet- heart by main strength in a most romantic manner. That wasn ' t so. The matrimonial fate of John ' s son was decided by private lottery. It seems that Letitia, Anne, and Jemima, daughters of a wealthy land owner, all loved the gentleman in question and decided to obviate family friction by choosing by lot the one to marry him. Letitia and Jemima both drew blanks but Andrew Jackson. At the next hour I will continue to er say, " Skidoo! " to historical hallucinations. Selected from his History note book by C. R. M. cv, ... IN COLLEGE DAYS Eligible Bachelors Amongst all of the might} ' host of disengaged youths in this Athens of the West, Carl Kusterer stands forth prominently shines, as it were, like a i6-candle power incandescent am ongst a swarm of fireflies. Carl is a nifty young man with a gentle domestic disposition and ought to have been married long ago. He doesn ' t chew and was never known to smoke Bull Durham while anybody was looking. Any girl who gets him may rest assured that he won ' t wear cowhide boots to a reception or lap up his bullion instead of eating it, as he should, with his knife. Carl can also be depended upon to teach a class in Sunday school and to keep out of politics. In this section, ladies, we behold the radiant countenance of Her- cules " Dunlap, whose peculiar fad it is to toss huge weights about; when he gets mad he bites railroad spikes in two with his teeth. He wears a big yellow " M " which is said to stand for magnificent. " Next year he ' s going to be a most successful practicing physician, successful be- cause he simply can ' t help it. Patients will flock to him automatically, as do iron filings to a magnet. The only danger is that he may get fussed as the result of so much popularity and get snapped up prematurely, for he is as gentle as a summer breeze. Hence we would advise all girls interested to make their intentions known at the earliest possible moment. (Mr. Dunlap refused to be photographed for this section, said it would look like advertising, which would be against the ethics of the profession.) CARL KUSTKRER " Clem " Holderman hasn ' t been elected to Congress yet, in spite of his good intentions, but he will be, sure, in the very next campaign. Clem is a young man of exemplary habits and a sunny disposition which he never lays aside, even when knocking his hardest. He be- lieves in coeducation, the Michigan Union, the Toastmasters ' Club and the right of free speech. His chief dislikes are political rings and tobacco. He isn ' t more than ordinarily susceptible, but he blushes easily, and that ' s not a bad indication in a young man. It will be some girl ' s fault if Clem doesn ' t have a " Taken " sign tacked to him when he re- turns to the wilds of the Hoosier state. " Clem ' s Vacant Smile " NORCROSS This young man with the golden hair is " Norky " Nor- cross. We would recommend the ambitious members of the fair sex to keep their weather eyes upon him. That delight- fully ingenuous expression upon his countenance is a correct index to his whole character. He is exceedingly bashful in the presence of the women folks and needs to be encouraged some. However, he is a fairish sort of chap at bottom and is expected to make the world sit up and take notice some of these days. Like Dunlap, he wears a yellow " M, " several, in fact which the majority of those amongst us do not hold against him. Here is a point to remember; any fellow who IN COLLEGE DAYS can call signals as he can ought to be able to outtalk the most verbose cook in creation which should strongly recommend him to girls of a timid disposition. " Bunk " Shaw is ' nt a Senior, for he flim-flammed the faculty out of a diploma two years ago, but he ' s so well known to the 1906 men and girls who daily line up in his office to squint at the Bad Axe Citizen that he really seems one of ihe bunch. " Bunk " is secretary of the Alumnus Association, which post carries with it the ex-officio O. K. of the memorial committee and a large fat salary. We deduce the salary from observation of the solid mahogany furnishings of the Alumnus room also from the fact that he lives down at the Cutting and has a real telephone all of nis own. As to his disposition well just look at that smile! Girls, get busy! f Last on the list of eligibles we beg to present " jap " Helsell. We have " HI-NK " SHAW been afraid that we would not be able to exhibit him in this capacity. More than once the toils have tightened around him but he has always escaped. More than once it has seemed that a pair of blue eyes or a seductive smile would land him but always after these trips he has climbed back on the single-blessedness wagon and declared that he would fuss no more. We believe that he is more to be pitied than blamed, however, for he is certainly a shining mark for designing debutantes. He is honest, upright, sober and industrious, his character is beyond reproach. He is Vice President of the Michigan Union and has acted as watch- dog over the finances of the big dinner and the Minstrel Show. " JAP " HELSELL The man who can attend so faithfully to someone else ' s money will doubtless be as able to look after his own. So we can recommend him with the best grace in the world to his many friends, the girls. Editorial Note We regret to announce at the last moment we were compelled to cross off the name of H. Clifford Stevenson. OHSKRYA i i; MUSEUM IN COLLEGE DAYS The Cosmopolitan Club has made them Brothers V Joining hands they repeat the sentiment in English, then in Armenian, in Chinese, in P ' rench, in German, in Hindoo, in Polish, in Japanese, in Spanish and finally in Sanscrit. IN CO LLEGE DAYS To the Fellows-and the Girls And now the thing is finished. It has meant consider- able work and worry to the Board of Editors and the result is still far from satisfactory. Moreover our mistakes must stand. We cannot run a correction in the next issue. We cannot explain away any misrepresentations. Our part of the work is finished and beyond possibility of revision. Everything is over but the verdict. It is now up to you. Though we have not even satisfied ourselves, nor come up in any great measure to our glittering expectations, yet we have tried to convey a faithful representation of that Alma Mater to whom we have dedicated our book. We have writ- ten up its records carefully, we have told r ou something about the men, both faculty and student, who make up the personal element in the University. Moreover we have tried to indi- cate at least a glimpse of the local college color to suggest something of the hidden spirit of the University. If then to Michigan men when they are far away from the ivy covered walls of University Hall, this book shall recall with any degree of vividness and gratefulness, some- thing of what Michigan has meant to them and shall remind them of college days, we shall consider our time well spent. " come tfee en and et fortb Remember the Date 1906 JUNE 1906 Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat. 21 and the Place! June 21 - Wahr ' s means simply this: that after Commencement Day and for time indefinite, members of the class of 1906 will find it to their advantage to direct their Mail Order Trade in Books, Stationery, Souvenirs, etc., to this bookstore. The same firm that has supplied you books and supplies during your college days holds out premier inducements for a continuance of patronage by mail, no matter where you may be located, in Detroit or Hong Kong, in short, anywhere in the world. Special Discounts to Teachers, Libraries and the Professors Ca.rria.ge Charges Prepaid on Ma.il Orders Write for information, catalogues and terms to Libraries Bought and Sold George Importation of For- eign Publications a Specialty University Bookseller, Stationer, Publisher and Importer, Ann Arbor, Mich. The Chicago and Alton Railway ' ' - ' ; ' ' ' " $!$ - ' s Mile prolcded .C f ' r ciTWXT A T t Send for Time Tables and Rates to J. W. DONALD, District Passenger Agent, I 302 Majestic Bldg., Detroit, Mich. Our Reclining Chair Established 1872 Wright, Kay Co Makers of High Grade. 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 Paris Office, 34 Ave. de I ' Opera Wright, Kay fc Co. Manufacturing Jewelers Importers, Detroit, " Mich. BURNHAM STEAM PUMPS Manufactured by the Union Steam Pump Co. Battle Creek. Mich. Boiler Feed, Low Service, Air Compre sr, Air and Circulating, Jet and Surface Condensers, Deep Well, Auto- matic Feed Pump and Receiver, Outside Packed Plunger, High and Low Vacuum, Compound, Hydraulic, Mine Pumps, Elevator Pumps, Belt and Motor Driven Pumps Remember the Burnham Pumps for All Services Will Not Short Stroke stamped Steel Boats.... Can ' t sink. Row easier. No repairs. Do not leak. Made of rigid steel plates. Safe, staunch, reliable, durable. Motor Boats made of steel are ideal craft for this popular sport. Complete Illustrated Catalogue free on request. TheW.H.MullinsCo 318 Franklin Street SALEM, OHIO THE ART " INSTITUTE ART SCHOOL OF CHICAGO W. M. R. FRENCH, DIRECTOR N. H. CARPENTER, SECRETARY Drawing . Illustration . Sculpture . Painting Designing . Architecture . Normal Instruction HE Art Institute is the most comprehensive, the best equipped and the largest art school in the United States. The number of instructors is proportionate, and the division into studios enables these instructors to do justice to the great number of students. T The faculty includes such distinguished artists and teachers as J. H. Vanderpoel, F. W. Freer, Ralph Clarkson, W. M. R. French, Lorado Taft and C. J. Mulligan (Sculpture), Ch. Fr. Browne. Jeannette Buckley (Normal) L. J. Millet, (Designing), K. A. Buehr, L. W. Wilson and many other able instructors. [ In what may be called accessory advantages, no other school can approach the Art Institute. The students live, as it were, in the fine galleries, which contain one of the best public collections of modern paintings in the world. The library is extensive and accessible, and beautifully housed. There is a constant succession of passing exhibitions of the best modern art, twenty or more in a year. The collections of statues, textiles, architecture, metals, vases and antiquities are fine and extensive. School all Summer STUDENTS MAY ENTER AT ANY TIME Tf Send for- special circulars giving complete information concern- ing all classes. Also send for illustrated catalogue to be issued in June. For further information address RALPH W. HOLMES, Registrar, THE ART INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO L. R. A. NEW SERIES Volume I will be ready about April 1st. It will follow and continue Vol. 70, L. R. A. First Series. QUANTITY Each volume of L. R. A. New Series will contain not less than 1250 pages. The six volumes each year will equal in amount about 30 volumes of state reports. This is an increase of 75 per cent, over the amount contained in the four volumes, annually, of the First Series. QUALITY Is known in advance. You make no experiment. It is L. R. A. quality the quality which has made L. R. A. the leading set of reports in the United States. But the New Series is still better. To the already well known authoritative monographic " Subject Notes " will be added " Case Notes " and every case will he annotated. As in the First Series, briefs will be reported when valuable. PRICE Four Dollars a Volume, delivered. This reduction in price of $1.00 a volume is made possible only by the pres- ent large subscription list, and the fact that several thousand additional lawyers will be glad to avail them- selves of the opportunity to start at the beginning of the New Series without any expense for back volumes, till they get ready to add the First Series. Send in your subscription, or if you have not already seen sample pages, they will be sent on request. The Lawyers ' Co-operative Publishing Company ROCHESTER. N. Y. NEW YORK 81 Nassau CHICAGO 225 Dearborn ST. PAUL GOT. Am. Bk. Bldg. Mack ' s For all Your Wants LADIES ' Spring Suits, Coats, Skirts, Waists, Millinery, Dorothy Dodd Shoes MEN ' S Elegant Neckwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Shirts, Bath Robes, Pajamas, Natty Negligee Shirts U. of M. Souvenirs, Bric-a-Brac, Steins, Smoking Sets, Pictures, Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, Etc. BEST SERVICE IN THE CITY. MACK CO. YOU CAN WORK BETTER- PLAY BETTER -THINK BETTER ON A DIET OF X-CEL-O Than anything else we know of. Great big sweet, crisp flakes of WHEAT perfectly cooked and ready to serve. Just try it two weekstwice a day and note the ease with which you can do things. X-CEL-O IS Different NATIONAL CEREAL CO., Ltd, Battle Creek, Mich. CMOSSLLR] i (En. THE MOSSIER STORE Reception Room First Floor Sales Rooms Second Floor JUn%n, 5D Jarluunt Soul. new tjf Athletics and outdoor exercises are producing a broad chested, slender waisted, healthy speci- men of young man who has a nne discrimination for " what is becoming " in clothes. [f We make the amletic college garment, Model 19, and every other sort {hat stands for slyle just to please this man. H Smart clothes at a smart saving in price. Suits and Top Coats $15 to $40. Jf Mossier garments are character clothes. You simply get inside and immediately are well dressed. f| If you require a testimonial, ask some of the ' ' hoys. Send for our " Chap Hook " of Clerer C of tex : : Hy Mossier Co., Chicago If you ' ll send your size and state kind of fabric, color and price garment desired, we will send on approval, subject to return if not satisfactory (Enmpamj 50 Jackson Blvd f0r (Eolbgr Toledo, St. Louis Western Railroad " Clover Leaf Route " THE COMFORTABLE WAY BETWEEN TOLEDO and ST, LOUIS STANDARD PU.I.MAN SLKKI ' ERS, FRKK RECLINING CHAIR CARS AND SUPKKB I)INI ; CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS. ALL MEALS SERVED A LA CARTE FOR RATHS AND OTIIKK I NK( )KM ATIOX ADDRESS WALTER L. ROSS, General Passenger Agent, Toledo, 0. 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, Hais, Shoes, Furnishings from the leading fashion creators in America, selected with expert judgment of what is correct in men ' s wear. Always something new here. Your inspection is respectfully solicited. PaLrdridge Rockwell Majestic Building . Detroit. Michigan ACADEMY OF DANCING GRANGER ' S 5? f 310-12 MAYNARD ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Thomas Ro we f Proprietor For a Good Laundry Try Ro c we ' s Laundry " Never too Late to Mend " Work Neatly and Promptly Done 406 Detroit Street Bell Phone 457 Keuffel Esser Co. OF NEW YORK HI Madison Street, Chicago, III. 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 the AMERICAN PATTERN of in- struments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged English Steel. Esser ' s Patent Pivot Joint is far superior to the old-style pivot joint. No projecting screws to break off, no exposed threads to collect dirt, no impinging of the end of one screw against the thread of another. We warrant our Par- agon Instruments to last a life-time under proper care and to perma- nently retain their perfect action. We make and carry the most com- plete assortment of DRAWING MATERIALS and SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS in America. Thacher, Universal, Duplex, Favorite and K. E. Patent Adjustable Mannheim Slide Rules, Levels and other Survey- ing Instruments. Excelsior Steel and Metallic Measuring Tapes. OUR GOODS ARE KEPT IN STOCK BY ALL REGULAR DEALERS Catalogue sent upon request J. B. Eibler, Jeweler 109 W. Liberty St., 1-4 Block West of Main Watches Clocks Jewelry Cut Glass Sterling and Plated Ware U. of M. Pins Fobs Seals, Etc. Souvenir Spoons in a large assortment Our Repair Department is by far the best in the city, and our prices are such that it will pay you to call on us Buy Good Furniture and Carpets It is the best policy to buy FURNITURE, RUGS CARPETS that will last. Such is the class of goods that we sell. We carry our belief of combining style and strength into practice. The many Fra- ternity houses and Student rooms that we have furnished will testify to this. Your in- spection is solicited. Respectfully, MARTIN HALLER 112. 114 and 116 E. Liberty St. J. F. PLIMLEY MANUFACTURING JEWELER SPECIAL ORDER WORK Diamond Setting, Society Pins, Emblem Rings, Class Pins OFFICE AND FACTORY 501 Loyal Guard Bldg. Cor. Grand River Avenue and Griswold St. DETROIT, MICH. MICHIGAN (CENTRAL " The Niagara Falls Route. " Fast Trains and Through Sleeping Cars between Chicago. New York. Boston. Niagara Falls and Buffalo, and Ann Arbor W. J. LYNCH. Passenger Traffic Manager Chicago NEVY ORK CENTRAL ' b. LINES l O. W. RVGGLCS. General Passenger Agent Chicago Fuller (i O ' Connor Tailors 619 Ea.st Willisvms Street Ann Arbor The Grand Rapids Business University A school with a reputation for thoroughness and efficiency to maintain is the one to attend for your business training. COURSES BOOKKEEPING SHORTHAND TELEGRAPHY Accounting Commercial Law Commercial Arithmetic Commercial English Commercial Penmanship Spelling Stenography Typewriting Commercial English Commercial Penmanship Spelling Manifolding Billing Commercial and Railway Telegraphy Typewriting Spelling Penmanship For particulars address A. S. PARISH, President 75-83 Lyon Street, GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. BLICKENSDERFER No. 7 STANDS WITHOUT A PEER AS AN ALL-ROUND TYPEWRITER Visible Writing Direct Printing Direct Inking Interchangeable Type. $50.00 Low Priced Excellent Manifolder Portable and Durable Over Fifty Styles for the American and Foreign Machines FULLY GUARANTEED OVER 100,000 NOW IN USE Write for Catalogue and Testimonials From USERS in Your Vicinity The Blickcnsdcrfcr Mfg. Co. 93 Griswold St., Detroit, Michigan 16 JON TUB MAJN LINE AND RIO) GRANDE ELAI L R O A r EDUCATORS " Are you contemplating a trip to San Francisco in July? T If so, your most pictur- esque and instructive route is via the Denver Rio Grande Railroad This famous scenic highway traverses the most wonderful scenery in the world. It offers two separate and distinct routes across the Rocky Mountains, one by way of Glenwood Springs and the Royal Gorge, the other via Marshall Pass and the Black Canon of the Gunnison. 1 The tourist is granted stop-over privileges at any point between Denver and Salt Lake City. Illustrated pamphlets describing the trip will be furnished free upon application to S. K. HOOPER. G. P. T. A., Denver, Colo. R. C. NICHOL, General Agent, Chicago, III. Spring and Summer Woolens Our showing of Cloths for the Spring and Summer sea- son was never so complete. Greys in Worsteds and Worsted-Cheviots both Foreign and Domestic and ranging in price from $25 to $40 for sack suits. We cordially invite you to call and visit us at our new location, 117 S. Main St. Fashions latest dictations are always to be found here and our workmanship is a little above our usual high stand- ard. Your patronage solicited. GOODSPEED SON, The H.J St Tailors LAMB SPENCER GROCERY AND BAKERY T , , j Bell, 20 1 elephones x , Ol . 11 ( New State, 2 1 3 1 8 S. State St. 18 QUALITY with us means con- stant, watchful care in every- thing that goes to make a first- class college annual. We give you the benefit of a wide range of experi- ence in this particular line of work, both as printers, and as college men, and our aim is always to keep quality up and price down. Our equipment is of the best both as to material and labor and the promptness with which we turn out work has gained for us an enviable reputation among colleges throughout the United States. We respectfully solicit cor- respondence concerning any sort of college printing or binding. Santa publishing Gtompamj MENASHA . . WISCONSIN " THE FOOD OF QUALITY ' MAPL-FLAKE is different from any other flaked cereal. Different in qual- ity; different in flavor, and a different process used in the making. It is thoroughly steam-cooked and toasted, and ready to serve WITH CREAM OR FRUIT JUICES Pour a small portion of the cream or fruit juice into one side of the dish and moisten the food as eaten. WITH FRUITS IN SEASON Try MAPL-FLAKE with strawberries. blackberries, peaches bananas and other fruit. It is delicious. Hygienic Food Company, Ba c e h f g r a e n ek ' Education and Furniture CJ Like attracts like, and educators naturally draw to themselves furniture that is, so to speak, educative. Such a term may be properly applied to Tobey ' s handmade furniture. For this furniture is the product of the finest culture. | The Tobey furniture is a well thought out unity of design and material. It is organic in its structure, with due subordination of design and the right emphasis upon material and finish. Like Wagner ' s music, which was termed the " music of the future, " this furniture is the furniture of the future. | He is a wise man who furnishes his house with Tobey handmade furniture humanly wise, that is, as being able to distinguish between what is companion- able and what is not. If there is a higher wisdom than this, I do not know it. It betokens the discriminating mind better than an examination in Aristotle. (OSCAR L. TRIGGS) The Tobey Furniture Co. 20 An Easy Problem: ... If you are doing SO MUCH Business now HOW MUCH more would you do if you used both our Local and Long Distance Service? We would say 50 Per Cent. TRY our long dis- tance service for transacting out- ' o- town business. Michigan State Telephone Company L. BECKMANN CO, TOLEDO, OHIO Best Swiss Drawing Instruments Complete line of Drawing Instru- ments, Materials, Papers, Inks, T-Squares, Angles, Curves, Etc. Makers of the Cele- brated H o d gman Steel Chain Tapes Manufacturers of Surveying Instruments Best Workmanship and Absolute Accuracy Guaranteed L. BECKMANN CO. MANUFACTURERS OF SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS 319 ADAMS STREET Established 1874 TOLEDO, OHIO The Standard of Excellence in Fountain Pens is the X X Waterman ' s (Ideal Fountain Pen This Fountain Pen is conceded not only the best but the most reliable writing-tool of to-day. It excels in quality of material used, in perfection of work- manship, and in simplicity of construction The Ideal Clip-Cap, an exclusive feature, is a neat, permanent ornament, positively pre- venting your fountain pen from falling out of the pocket. Our pens furnished with every known degree of pen-nib and to suit all styles of writing; fully guaranteed, exchanges allowed. SOLD BY ALL RELIABLE DEALERS L. E. WATERMAN COMPANY, 173 Broadway, New York CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO BOSTON MONTREAL JENKINS BROS. VALVES are the original Renewable Disc Valves, and always prove to be durable and reli- able, giving the most perfect satisfaction with minimum amount of attention and repair. Jenkins ' 96 Sheet Packing will make perfectly tight joint under all pres- sures of steam. Unsurpassed for durability it will last as long as the metals which hold it. Jenkins Bros. Pump Valves are tnade in a variety of grades, so that they can be adapted to every pumping requirement. All genuine " Jenkins " specialties bear Trade Nark as shown in the cuts JENKINS BROS. NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO LONDON COLORADO UTAH ttS PACIFIC COAST MISSOURI PACIFIC RY. OBSERVATION PARLOR CAFE DINING CARS MEALS A LA CARTE AND PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS WITH ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND FANS. DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE. NO CHANCE OF CARS TO CALIFORNIA. LOW EXCURSION RATES. LOW ROUND TRIP TOURIST TICKETS Colorado, Utah and California SPECIAL RATES TO N. E. A. MEETING SAN FRANCISCO JULY, 1906 WRITE FOR FULL INFORMATION KI.LIS FARNSWORTH D. P. A. 186 Clark St., Chicago, 111. H. C. TOWNSEND G. P. T. A. St. Louis, Mo. H. D. ARMSTRONG T. P. A. Griswold St., Detroit, Mich. 24 fSf 8 ( Where to Spend the Winter - Some Famous Resorts Reached by the IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE This is the season of the year when the average tourist, health or pleasure seeker longs for a trip to the Sunny South or the sub-tropical clime of Old Mexico. If he has once enjoyed the luxury of sunshine and flowers in midwinter, a craving for them is sure to arise each succeeding year, and how easy it is to gratify it, if one only proceeds systematically and plans his winter trip, the same as he does his summer vacation. There are a score of health and pleasure resorts within easy access of St. Louis where a part of the winter may be most profitably spent from a standpoint of both mental and physical improvement. Within less than a twelve hours ' ride over the Iron Mountain Route from St. Louis, in a basin of the Ozark Mountains, lies the greatest all-year-round resort in the country. Hot Springs, Ark., had over 90,000 visitors last season and it is conservatively estimated that fully 100,000 will find their way to the great Valley of Vapors during the coming year. It is not alone the thermal waters with their wonderful curative properties that attract this multitude of people, but the world-wide reputation which this National Sanitarium has attained as a pleasure resort causes thousands of visitors annually to gather there from all sections. This season the Iron Mountain Route has retained as part of the excellent equipment of its Hot Springs Special, Through Pullman Compartment Sleeping Cars. This solid vestibuled train of Pullman Sleeping and Free Reclining Chair Cars leaves Union Station every night at 8.01 o ' clock, and arrives at the Springs the following morning at 8.00 o ' clock, in time for breakfast at one of the great resort hotels there, than which there are none finer in any of the large cities of the country. Whether the visitor is seeking health or pleasure, rest or recreation, pastime, amusement or sport, he will find them all happily combined at Hot Springs, Ark., or in the immediate vicinity. For those who prefer a longer trip there are the 2.21 p. m. and 8.20 p. m. trains of the Iron Mountain Route which leave Union Station daily with through sleeping cars for Houston, Galveston, Dallas, Fort Worth, San Antonio, Laredo and the City of Mexico. Along the Gulf Coast in the vicinity of Galveston there is the greatest sport in the world for the ambitious angler, and that is tarpon fishing. He is called the " Silver King " of the finny tribe, and will furnish more genuine sport of a strenuous character than a long string of bass or basket of speckled trout. San Antonio is the great cosmopolitan resort in the health belt of the Southwest. In Old Mexico the tourist will find himself in a land so strange and foreign to this, that he will wonder why the tide of travel to Europe every year does not turn in this direction. There is mental pabulum in Mexico for the student, historian, archaeologist and scientist, as well as health and pleasure for those who love to live beneath cloudless skies and dream away the idle hours in a land of sunshine and flowers. The semi-weekly " Mexico-St. Louis Special, " solid vestibuled train, makes the run from St. Louis to City of Mexico in sixty hours, leaving St. Louis at 9.00 a. m. Tuesdays and Fridays, beginning January 16th. The True Southern Route (Iron Mountain, Texas C Pacific and connections) , with through sleeping car service to Los Angeles, leaving St. Louis daily at 8.30 a. m., offers the well-known, excellent facilities for travel to California. H. C. TOWNSEND, General Passenger and Ticket Affent, ST. LOUIS. MO. I Jessop ' s Steel DOUBLE SHEAR STEEL BLISTER STEEL ANNEALED TOOL STEEL FOR DRILLS, DIES, TAPS, PUNCHES, SAWS, ETC. WM, JESSOP SONS, Ltd,, 91 John Street, New York MANUFACTORY, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND OPERATING JESSOP STEEL CO. WASHINGTON, PA. Manufacturers of CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS STATE SAVINGS BANK ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN Calumet Tea and Coffee Company 5J and 53 Franklin Street Chicago tJUmversity Academy D of ancmg State Street J 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 clas " s with no extra charge. $3.00 per Term of 1 2 Weeks. PROF. F. W. SCOTT, Principal. 26 GETTING READY We Have Been Getting Keady We are now ready ready to serve you with the finest and best Typewriting Machines made. Our Service is Heady Ready for you. Our Salesmen are l eady Ready to call upon you upon the first indication of your de- sire that they should do so, or, if you are where our salesman cannot readily reach you, we are ready to write you giving particulars. a: UJ c UJ H H UJ J Q UJ a: Are You Ready? If not, why not " get ready " get ready for what is to be a most prosperous and profitable season for railroads, merchants and manufacturers. We are Ready- to help you to get ready. All Ready to Get Ready? Then write HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO Awarded First Gold Medal St. Louis Exposition, 1905 88 GRISWOLD STREET DETROIT, MICH. o c ?o 1 O D m z o ALL THE] (WRITING ALWAYS ALL IN SIGHT Spend Your Vacation on the Great Lakes Travel via the D. C. and D. B. LAKE LINES To MACKINAC. CLEVELAND. BUFFALO AND OTHER GREAT LAKE POINTS. Tf Four trips per week from Detroit to Mackinac, " The Isle of Cool Breezes. " f Popular daylight trips to Cleveland during July and August. f Daily night trips between Detroit and Cleveland from April 1st to December 1st. The cool, comfortable and eco- nomical way to Buffalo, Niagara Falls and all points east, is via the D. B. daily line steamers. If Traveling via the D. C. and D. B. steamers means the enjoyment of all the advantages which marine architecture can provide speed, safety and comfort are prime considerations, f Through tickets sold to all points and baggage checked to destination, f Send two cent stamp for illus- trated pamphlet and tourist rates. Address A. A. SCHANTZ. Gen. Supt. and P. T. M. DETROIT. MICH. DETROIT . CLEVELAND NAVIGATION CO. DETROIT fSL BUFFALO STEAMBOAT CO. 1 ,+ , , , + , j m .S i 1 1 i, 1 t i i fc , fe t i j. G.H.WiidCo ; t f Makers of j. 1 V:- s. i Men ' s f i Clothes l i I i All the Latest The Leading t ._ L I London Styles Tailors | 4 4 P and Fabrics 3 :;, i for Any and s S i 9 , All Occasions Hif jr L 4 ir 4t V:- S f G $S$r " " 4 f j, t Full i | t Dress a i t t Suits i t j. A Specialty 311 South State Street j t j. Ann Arbor, Mich. f f i If 3 y t t i 1 ( t i I 1 ? ffi m 1 t it itit 1 For 66 years the standard Wire Rope for every purpose CO, TRENTON, NEW JERSEY CHICAGO BRANCH 171 -1 73 Lake Street We issue an illustrated catalogue on Suspension Bridges, Tramways, Cableways, etc. We will send this to any address on application 3 Finest Portraiture Alexander COMPANY Photographers Phones Mich. S95J Home 367 R Henning Block Cor. E. Huron Fourth ANN ARBOR. MICH. H Welcome Gift in any borne The Most Popular College Songs - - ? .50 50 New College Songs .... .50 Songs of ALL the Colleges ... 1.50 Songs of the WESTERN Colleges - - 1.25 Songs of the EASTERN Colleges - - - 1.25 Songs of the Flag and Nation ... .50 100 New Kindergarten Songs ... 1.00 School Songs with College Flavor .50 New Songs for College Glee Clubs - - .50 New Songs for Male Quartets - - .50 Songs of the University of Pennsylvania - 1.50 Tsongs of the University of Michigan 1.50 Songs of Washington and Jefferson College - 1.25 Songs of Haveriord College - - - - 1.25 New Songs and Anthems for Church Quartets, (Eleven Number ) c ' i .iJto .?J At Bookstores, Music Dealers, or the Publishers, fiinds, noble $ Eldrtdge 31-33-35 West isth St. Hew Vork ity WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY IT IS UP TO DATE. AND RE.LIABLE RECENTLY ENLARGED WITH 25.000 NEW WORDS ALSO ADDED New Gazetteer of the World New Biographical Dictionary Editor in Chief, W. T. Harris, Ph.D., IX.D., United States Commissioner of Education. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations. IT IS A PACKED STOREHOUSE OF ACCURATE INFORMATION GRAND prrizE (HIGHEST AWARD) WORLD ' S FAIR ST. LOUIS Also Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary 1116 Pages. 1400 Illustrations. Regular Edition 7x10x2% inches. 3 bindings. De Luxe Edition 5 x8%x 1M " " - Printed from K mi.- plates, on bible paper. 2 beautiful bindings. FREE, " DICTIONARY WRINKLES, " ALSO ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS G. 6 C. ME.RRIAM CO. Publishers, Springfield, Mass., I . S. A. GET THE BEST Horsman Tennis Rackets 1906, Stand First in Design, Workman- ship, Playing Qualities, Durability. Unrivalled in Balance, Stringing and Finish. NEW MODELS The " Centaur " double frame and mesh. The " Hyde " patent knotted string- ing. The " Seabright " cane shoulders. The " A- 1 Model " patent central stringing. The " B Model " narrow shape. The " Horsman Expert " cane Handle. E. I. HORSMAN CO. 354 Broadway, New York. .W - I ' tiit,-ti St,it ' s Selling Afft-nts for the Famous " F. If. Ayr-i ' s Ch imp- itmshif TfHnfs Rtills, " aprin ed by tlif I ' . S. .V. I.. T. A. WHY NOT? 11 Get your CLOTHES made by experts. We make it a special business to cater to the wants and fancies of PROFESSIONAL MEN and STUDENTS. It will be to YOUR ADVANTAGE to call on us when in the city, OR WRITE and tell us your wants and we will cheerfully mail you SAMPLES, FASHION PLATE and MEASURING BLANKS and guarantee a satisfactory suit in every respect. Jl GET . READY . FOR . SPRING DO IT NOW HUSAK fe CHAPIN TAILORS FOR YOUISTG MEN 12O7-1208 MASONIC TEMPLE CHICAGO, ILL. PHONE 3781 OKNTHAL 33 Copies of The 1906 Michiganensian may be obtained until the supply is exhausted from Rolla C, McMillen Business Manager Ann Arbor, Mich. Price: By Express, Prepaid Flexible leather binding- $2.00 Cloth binding $1.50 34 THE money you in- vest in clothes ought to be the most care- fully considered expendi- ture you make. You can make its value threefold if you are observant and conservative. Clothes money should buy: Full value in materials, full value in workmanship, and full value in satisfaction. We say that you should be conservative because we know that many a man has been influenced in his decision by pleas- ing pictures, or seductive salesmanship which was either in type talk or by word of mouth. You know that a man can ' t wear pictures in- stead of clothes, and words or type don ' t make clothing it takes brains and skill to do that. Any person can buy cloth, shears, needles and thread, but there are mighty few who can make good clothes. Just remember that YOU ex- pect to wear the clothes you buy not the sales- man. Standard Euclid TRUE WORTH cMerit will tell in clothes as in men SUITS, $15,00 to $30,00 Overcoats and Raincoats $7.50 to $25.00 Staebler a Wuerth LEADING CLOTHIERS ANN ARBOR 35 College and School Department Class Pins Class Fobs Seal Shields Seal Plaques Loving Cups Souvenir Spoons Pennants Banners Class Buttons Silver Novelties Fraternity Plaques Steins A. A. Post Cards ESTABLISHED 1858 Original and exclusive designs in all College, High School or Class Pins, etc., furnished upon application. Souvenir Postals of U. of M. or Ann Arbor, set of 1 2 postpaid for 30 cents. We will send to any bank for your inspection, pins of schools, class or of any society. Haller ' s Jewelry Store, Ann Arbor, Michigan ALWAYS AHEAD IN STYLE Milward, the Tailor THE BEST OF EVERYTHING IN TAILORING Marshall Renchard Tailors 938-39 Majestic Building Detroit, Mich. TlIF. Col.I.Kf.K VlI).) V No. 2 No. 4 No. 8 No. 39 No. 41 . 13.00 . 1.50 . a.oo . 2.00 . 1.50 No 44 $1.60 No. 45 (set with pearls) 5.00 No. 45 (without pi-arls) 2.00 No. 48orown-set with whole pearls 10.00 No. 48 (set with pearls) 6.00 No. 49 (set with pearls! $5.00 No. 50 (set with pearls) 7.50 No. 46 engraved gold 3.50 No. 47 2.50 No. 51 2.00 Our Michigan Seal Wall Decoration Seal is of heavy cast brass 6 inches in diam- eter enameled in colors and mounted on a finely finished oak board, 10x14 inches. Sent prepaid to any part of U. S. Price, $3.50 WML ARNOLD, College Jeweler ANN ARBOR " Follow the Flag " Chicago to the City of Mexico WITHOUT CHANGE VIA THE WABASH IN TIIK NEW PAST " MEXICO SPECIAL, " A SOLID VESTIBULED TRAIN DE LUXE, Consisting of Pullman Drawing Room Sleeper, Observation-Library-Buffet Sleeper and Dining Car Serving Meals a la Carte. Operated Semi-weekly on Following Schedule: SOUTH-BOUND Lv. CHICAGO o : 1 7 pm Mon Thu. Ar. MONTEREY 1 1 : 5 pm Wed Sat. Ar. SALTILLO 2:41; am Thu. Sun. Ar. SAN LUIS POTOSI 9 am Thu Sun. Ar. CITY OF MEXICO . 8:10 Dm Thu. Sun. NORTH-BOUND 1 V CITY OF M K X I C( ) .... 7 15 am Tues Sat I V S T LUIS POTOSI . . . 6 05 pm Tues Sat 1 V SALTILLO ' . i i c a in Wed Sun 1 V MONTEREY A i r am Wed. Sun. Ar. CHICAGO. . 8:02 am Fri. Tues. The Route is via the Wabash to St. Louis, Iron Mountain to Texarkana, Texas Pacific to Longview, I. G. N. to Laredo, and thence Mexican National. Only first-class tickets with Pullman transportation honored Reservations will be cheerfully made on. request. F. H. TRISTRAM, A. G. P. A., 97 Adams Street, Chicago. C. S. CRANE, G. P. a T. A., Lincoln Trust Building, St. Louis. K. S. GREENWOOD. M. P. A., Chicago, III. 39 Typewriter Users Know that a new Remington model means a new standard of typewriter work. The New Remington Models supply a demand for SWIFTER, EASIER, BETTER TYPEWRITING any writing machine has ever done before. As a result of this demand the Remington factory the greatest typewriter plant in the world is now breaking all production records. The new Remington Models have a brand new escape- ment, new variable line spacer and other new fea- tures by which Remington quality is intensified and Remington supremacy is emphasized. Remington Typewriter Co. NEW YORK AND EVERYWHERE. than " CENTURY " CAMERAS A little higher in price than some others, but " Century Duality " and RECOGNITION OF THEIR SUPERIORITY induces the prospective buyer to cheerfully pay the difference in cost for the satisfac- tion of securing the finest Camera in the market. Sold by all dealers Catalogue free for the asking CENTURY CAMERA Co. Rochester, N. Y. Century Cameras Have acquired a world-wide celebrity, owing to their many EXCLUSIVE FEATURES. There are no cameras " just as good as a Century, and for convincing proof of this statement, ask the man who owns one. We manu- facture all styles of cameras for Plates and Film. Prices: $10.50 to $100. Catalogue free at the dealers ' or by mail. CENTURY CAMERA COMPANY ROCHESTER, N. Y. ' I ' liniii- Main Harry Lenox TAILOR Lui ' ijc Stock (if l- ' fifi ' iijn mill Woolens 56 Lafayette Ave. DETROIT, MICH. JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH KOCH BROS. Contractors and Builders Phi DcMta Theta ! Ira WTfflf T , ' |] Delta Upsilon Two of Our Recent Fraternity Houses Estimates Cheerfully Given Office, 321 South Ashley Street - Ann Arbor, Michigan 43 (ForR CLASSES). The Making of a Senior; A Study in Evolution. When you are staying over night in Toledo, Ohio Go to The Tavern Hotel When you are looking for a place to hold your class or fraternity banquet Go to The Tavern Hotel Attention of managers of glee clubs and athletic teams is especially directed to The Tavern. Finest appointed Dining Hall in Toledo. Fourteen-piece orchestra in attendance. The Tavern W. A. KELLY. Pres. W. H. SALTONSTALL. Sec. and Tress. ESTABLISHED 1849 L. B. KING CO. IMPORTERS; AND DEALERS IN China, Glassware, Lamps, Etc. DINNER WARE TOILET WARE Estimates given on Fraternity or club outfits with Special Crests or Monograms DETROIT, MICHIGAN D The Battle Creek Sanitarium Is not simply a medical hotel or resort but the perfected result of thirty years ' experience in sanitarium construction and management. A model building, absolutely fireproof, erected in 1903, with electric lights, telephone, steam heat, and ventilating duct for every room. EVERY POSSIBLE COMFORT and CONVENIENCE FOR INVALIDS One hundred suites with private baths. Great Palm Garden with magnificent tropical growths. A big Gymnasium and large swimming baths. Dining Room and Kitchen at top of house: no kitchen or hospital odors. Uniform temperature, day and night! a good supply of sweet, pure, crisp, Michigan Air. The Battle Creek Sanitarium System Comprises: Baths of Every Sort. In- cluding Nauheim Baths, Electric Light Baths. Phototherapy Mech no-therapy Extensive Physiologic Laboratories Prescribed Dietaries Attractive Menu, D intily Served Massage Swedish Gymnastics General Health Culture Finsen Ray: X-Ray School of Health Open Air Treatments Cold Air Gymnastics Cross Country Walks Coaching, Bicycling Swimming, Boating The Most Thoroughly Equipped and Comfortable Place for Sick and Tired People. INVALIDS RECOVER HEALTH AT BATTLE CREEK Who have sought relief elsewhere without Success. Our booklet " KB " gives an interesting account of the Battle Creek Sanitarium System of Health Culture for Sick and Well. Write for Booklet " BB " to THE SANITARIUM. BATTLE CREEK. MICHIGAN. NORTHERN MICHIGAN ' S MOST BEAUTIFUL SUMMER HOTEL The Royal Frontenac F rank.fort . . . Michigan Will open its fifth season about June 30th, 1906. If you are not familiar with the charms of Frankfort, the loveliest spot on all Lake Michigan, write for descriptive booklet, that will tell you why this summer home will particularly appeal to you. Splendid boating, bath- ing, fishing, golf, tennis all the out- door sports and the most beautiful scenery in the Northland. J. J. KIRBY Gen ' l PASS. Agt. Ann Arbor R. R . TOLEDO, O. 46 FROM LA SALLE STREET STATION, CHICAGO, TO UNION STATION, ST. LOUIS, THE MODERN LINE TO ST. LOUIS Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad THE MODERN LINE TO ST. LOUIS Two handsome electric-lighted and steam-heated trains each way daily in addition to the Cafe-Buffet and Parlor Observation Cars, the day train carries a Combination Chair and Club-Room Car, with compartments for parties desiring to travel in seclu- sion, 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 11:32 p. m. from the LA SALLE ST. STATION. ON THE ELEVATED LOOP Just a few minutes walk from all the theatres a.nd hotels F. B. GILMER., District Passenger Agent 7 Fort Street, W., DETROIT, MICH. Our Spring Woolens Are now OPEN FOR YOUR INSPECTION. The highest class of work for the least money. DRESS SUITS our long suit. HENR.Y KYER. TAILORS TO MEN Spring Furnishings The NEW EFFECTS in NECKWEAR. SHIRTINGS, etc The BEST HAT in the city. Let us fit you out for Spring. HENRY KYER FURNISHERS . HATTERS . TO MEN ANN ARBO R. WHICH WAY ARE YOU CHOOSING? There ' s only une direction to travel if you wish to go to a first-class laundry. It may lie north, south, east or west but all roads lead hither, where clean- liness, expert washing, starching and ironing meet the demands of patrons looking for the highest grade of laundry work at reasonable prices. Our wagon will call if you drop us a postal or ' phone us, 928. Varsity Steam Laundry 217 S. Fourth Ave. Students ' Home IDE Ypsilanti, Michigan Sam Burchfield ' s Fine Tailoring Trade is responsible for the best dressed men in the city. Skill and fine workmanship are always evident. 1 06 E. Huron St. Every Remington Typewriter Lasts. Therefore Remington Supremacy Lasts. Remington Typewriter Co 327 Broadway, Hew York. A PRACTICAL LAW BOOK PROPOSITION o we were to offer to deliver 425 complete text-books written by the ' greatest text book writers this country has ever known, for 60c. per volume. ' n Edition to these text-books we furnished free the best digest of the case law of your state that has ever been published. we guaranteed to keep these text-books and this digest up to date at a yearly cost of about TWO CENTS per title. WOULD YOU ACCEPT? The Advance Subscription Price is $6.50 Per Volume WE offer to place in your library the 20th CENTURY AUTHORS ' , CYCLOPEDIA OF LAW AND PROCEDURE which when complete will embrace ALL of the law on every recognized text-book title. IT will constitute the most exhaustive digest of your state laws extant. IT will be kept up to date with inexpensive yearly annotations. IT will be completed in 40 royal octavo volumes or we will furnish free of charge any additional volumes pub- lished. We will deliver the published volumes on EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS. WILL YOU ACCEPT? Send for free specimen article and easy terms. Why not now before you forget it ? The American Law Book Co. 60 Wall Street, New York Lake House Whitmore Lake Special Attention to Clubs and Parties. WAGNER CO IMPORTING TAILORS Complete Lines of Seasonable Woolens at Popular Prices. 303-305 S. STATE STREET The Toledo Brass Iron Works Manufacturers of All Kinds of Copper, Brass, Bronze and Aluminum Castings, Sheet Brass, Brass Rods, Brass and Cop- per Tubing, Brass Railing, Copper and Bronze Wire, Etc. All Work Warranted. V. SEEGER, Prop., 15 St. Clair St., TOLEDO. OHIO Home Phone, 1464 WE LEAVE IT TO YOUR JUDGMENT If that OLD CARPET of yours has done its time, let us make a RUG out of it for you that has no equal. Write us for full particulars and points you ' ll appreciate. Please mention Michiganensian when writing. ANN ARBOR FLUFF RUG Co. 409-421 W. HURON ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Student ' s Headquarters THE BEST OF EVERYTHING Haas , Heibeiiv Successors to John Goetz Groceries and Provisions Sclvultz Bros. Staple and Fancy Groceries Phone 58-2R. 314 S. State Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan Every Student who graduates from the Uni- versity OWES A DUTY TO HIS ALMA MATER. That duty is to help support her institutions. Prove to " dear old Michigan " that no other Mecca of learn- ing has more loyal alumni. But to be an enthusiastic alumnus you must keep in touch with the student body from year to year. We recommend to you The... Inlander published bi-weekly, voicing the sentiments of the Univer- sity as a whole, making each of its eighteen issues a special number. Send your name and address on a postal ca ' rd to THE INLANDER, University, Hall, Ann Arbor. We will do the rest. Subscription Price for 1906-7 One Dollar 53 THE CUTS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO. BUFFALO , N Y. WAl_F- TONE. MADE. F-OR U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 54 r? n O- O 3- 2 5 P a. ; H3 c 5 O s- 2 W5 r 3- ron between 2- O =r X, = o o I i -r 09 P I T 3 -n 1- cr q 3! - O ' Cn 1 a? ' p " 3 ' O- p n S- " ' n i s i 33 " g i I " a. P cr? 3- ze p a. it 3 " O i-r 1 -t p-U f i-t O c -a n P 3 q S 33-1 a E.: crq C- 3 p CD O S -t a. 3- n vert min g|- 3 p " P i 5. 3 C 0- St 3 cr j O O r p -i 5- o OQ i. a P 3 _ O 701 I 3- TQ ' 3- O P . O C 1 - -. 5: " crq ' , o 1 T3 3 o- o rt P o w r q I g f 1 p. B. H.. 2 5T 3 J 1 seme . = S. !7 rt 3 o o O fu ffQ T S -- ' -f rt O P P 0 5 C ft p 3 O O- I O rn 33 5 O rn 70 o =c m i 03 m 70 3 C 3 o I e. r w 00 Ifj 1 s " I 3 R1 n o m oo o- p Is S 2 H s if r m g S S niT - g?i 5 ft O s: S 82 3 fi s o - ' Li H - TO 3 = 71 e. c. o O 2 5 rn 2. m 5 = t f r- 5 J m = o Sf c. c 35 ' _. 3 IE 55 REPEATING RIFLES FOR HUNTING. In the Spring the wily woodchuck is quarry worthy of the rifleman ' s skill Riflemen differ as to what caliber cartridge is best adapted to " chucking, " but all agree that the rifle for this, as for all kinds of hunting, is some one of the nine different Winchester models. For results, always use Winchester guns for all your shooting and Winchester make of cartridges in all your guns. FREE: Send your name and address on a postal card for our large illustrated catalogue. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO., - - NEW HAVEN. CONN. Leading House for College Engraving and Printing of Every Description Engravers of Commencement Printing for the Classes of 1906, University of Michigan, Law Depart- ment, Literary Department, Engineering Department, Medical Department, Dental Department. Insert Printer for University of Pennsylvania, 1906 Record; Brown University, 1906 Liber Brunen- sis; Cornell University, 1906 Cornellian and many others 1 108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. Go to Gushing s Pharmacy when you want the BEST at the LOW- EST PRICE. You do not have to pay for any fancy fixtures and we guarantee our goods the best the market affords. Yours for Trade and honest dealing CUSHING ' S PHARMACY 336 So. State St. Enoch Dieterle Embalmer and Funeral Director Calls Attended Day or Night Ambulance 210 S. 4th Ave. Ann Arbor Residence, same phone 404 1 SAMPLE OF WORK DONE BY THE DOWN.BACCR HULL Co.. THOMAS BROGAN Dealer in ICE CREAM AND CANDY, ICE CREAM SODAS AND FRUIT SUNDAES of all kinds. FANCY BRICK CREAM. INDIVIDUAL CREAM MOULDS ICES and MOUSSES of all kinds. Both Phones No. 166 110 So. Main Street REULE, CONLIN HEGEL SPRING DISPLAY Stands alone not only by reason of matchless variety presented for your selection and of the fashions here displayed. It needs but to be seen to be appreci- ated b} 1 every young man who seeks beautiful clothes. Spring Suits - - $10 to $25 Spring Overcoats - $ 1 to $ 1 8 Spring Top Coats Rain Coats $6 to $20 - $8 to $30 Also a splendid variety in new and correct styles of Men ' s Hats and Furnishings. Come in and get posted. 200-202 South Main Street. I Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor Jackson Ry. Limited Cars to Detroit and Jackson every two hours. Local Cars to Detroit every hour. Local Cars to Jackson every two hours. Three freights each way daily. Wolf Lake Excellent fishing-, boating and bathing. For chartered cars and excursion rates, apply to the General Offices, Ypsilanti, Mich. See Pocket Time Tables in All Cars and Stations. ONLY TWO Finishes are needed when you get around to fin- ishing the woodwork of your house: LUXE- BERRY WOOD FINISH for the general interior work and LIQUID GRANITE for floors, bath- rooms, window sash and sills, inside blinds and outside doors. LUXEBERRY WOOD FINISH under its old name of Berry Brothers ' Hard Oil Finish, has been the leading interior finish for forty years. It has the same wear and tear resisting qualities of LIQUID GRANITE that consti- tute its value as a Floor Finish that qualify it for all woodwork where the exposure is unusually severe. Drop us a line and we will mail you useful information on wood finishing and handsome finished samples of wood. BERRY BROTHERS, Limited New York Boston Philadelphia Baltimore VARNISH MANUFACTURERS Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati San Francisco Factory and Main Office, DETROIT Canadian Factory, WALKERVILLE. ONT. R. E. JOLLY 308 SOUTH STATE ST. SAGER BLOCK ALL CONFECTIONERIES Hot Lunches at all hours clay 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 Pipes in the city at VERY Low PRICES Everybody eats MEAT " but Father. " He ' s a Vegetarian. You can get the best at the Williams Street Meat Market S. B. NICKELS, Prop. 607 CAST WILLIAMS STREET BOTH PHONES 311 COLLEGE MEN INTERESTED In Engineering and other Practical Business Lines Should Secure Copies of Jeffrey Catalogues Screening No. 69 Coal Handling - - No. 20 Elevating - - - No. 72A Conveying - - - No. 67A Coal Washing - - No. 52 Locomotive Bulletin - No. 10 Mining Machinery - No. II Coa i and Rock Drilu Crushing Machinery No. 30 Mailed Free The Jeffrey Mfg. Co., Columbus, 0. NEW YORK CHICAGO PITTSBURGH BOSTON DENVER Chain and Wire Rope Cable Car Hauls. Special Literature issued on this Subject OH EVERY PIECE.- ' LOWNEV ' S Chocolate Bonbons FOR SALE BY TUTTLE CO. YOU CAN ALWAYS GET A GOOD LUNCH AT TUTTLE CO Lunch Room g J338 SOUTH STATE STREET Remember that the Home Phone at your office and residence is a faithful servant. Always on duty f useful every day. Everybody should have one. It is the Public ' s Friend The Taylor Woolfenden Co. WOODWARD AVE. AND STATE ST. DETROIT, MICH. We invite attention to our stock of Men ' s and Women ' s FURNISHINGS. " Popular Prices. " MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED Satisfaction Guaranteed TRY CHAPMAN ' S JEWELRY STORE FOR Michigan Pins, Watches and Diamonds Bell Phone 803] 206 Main St. 61 WESTON Standard Portable Direct Reading VOLTMETERS AND AMMETERS For Laboratory Testing and Switch-Board Use Western Standard Portable Voltmeters The continued development and improvement of the well known Weston Electrical Instruments has resulted in the present practicallv perfect models. Our standard laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable, and are recognized as standards throughout the world. Low priced durable instruments are sold by the Weston Company for use where extreme accuracy is not required. Even in these low priced instruments, the usual per- fection of workmanship peculiar to the Westo n board is exhibited. They are super- ior to any others in the market. Instruments to meet the requirements of every variety of work SKND FOR CATALOGUE Weston Electrical Instrument Co, Main Office and Works Waverly Park, Newark, N. J. If you are a Technical Man you should be a Subscriber to at least one of these papers: The Engineering Record Weekly, $3.00 a year The leading paper for Civil, Industrial, Mechanical and Structural Engineers and Contractors. Electrical World Consolidation January i, 1906, of Elec- trical World and Engineer and American Electrician. Weekly edition, $3.00 a year Monthly edition, $1.00 a year The foremost electrical journal in the world Street Railway Journal Weekly, $3.00 a year The Acknowledged Authority on the Con- struction, Operation and Management of Street Railway and Traction Systems. Electrochemical and Metallurgical Industry Monthly, $2.00 a year The only Publication in the English Lan- guage thoroughl y covering this Field. Sample copies will be sent upon request, if profession and position are stated There is no book on any engineering subject that we cannot supply. Send us your inquiries McOraw Publishing Company The Engineering Bldg., New York City 62 LAW BOOK.S MIND LEGAL MISCELL INY to to to to is well to remember when contemplating the purchase of law books that CALLAGHAN COMPANY carry the largest and most complete stock ;w and second hand. endeavor to have constantly on hand every thing in the law book line from the smallest text book to the largest series of reports. us quote you prices: Send for our catalogue of law books. n Company Publishers, CHICMGO Established 1892 Incorporated 1903 EDUCATIONAL REGISTER COMPANY " The Winchell Teachers ' Agency " The Original Recommendation Agency The first to introduce thoroughly professional methods into the bringing of Schools and Teachers together. Recognized, en- dorsed and patronized by the leading Educators, Schools and Colleges all over the United States. Exclusive Agency for Many Schools You should register now, and so keep in line for promotion. No publicity. No annual fees. No notices of rumored vacancies. JOURNAL BUILDING, CHICAGO 50 BROMFIELD ST., BOSTON Above cut illustrates the safe and conven- ient way m which we pack the quarts, pints and half-pints. Keller ' s is the only Ink packed in this manner. KELLER ' S INKS There ' s stamping ink and copying ink Keller ' s ink for fountain pens There ' s colored inks of various tints To please your many friends. There ' s ink to use on a Hectograph There ' s ink that ' s black as night And if you want a novelty Get Keller ' s gold or white. There is ink that is indelible That won ' t wash out or fade There ' s Blue Black Fluid for common use The Best ink ever made. There ' s violet ink that lover ' s use In the days before they wed There ' s carmine ink with which to write When vou want your letters Red. FOR SALE BY STATIONERS Remember it is " MORSE " Goods, which g ia.rantees the qviaJity We make 51 styles of Drills and 170 other varieties of tools, the principal ones being: Reamers, Chucks, Cutters, Taps, Dies, Arbors, Countersinks, Counterbores, Gauges, Mandrels, Metal Slitting Saws, Shell End Mills, Taper Pins, Screw Plates with Dies, Sockets, Sleeves, Tap Wrenches, Machines and Machinists ' Tools. M.T7D. M.CO. ' ttmtmmttTnmrrrmtmnmm !!!Sr Morse Twist Drill (L Machine Co, New Bedford. Massachusetts, U.S. A. Fine Portraiture Rembrants ANN ARBOR, MICH. BIOLOGY HISTOLOGY PATHOLOGY BACTERIOLOGY SUPPLIES PRESCRIPTIONS Q s. ALL KINDS IDEALIZING the high standing of our Physicians; and the many people brought to our city by the Univer- sity and our hospitals from all countries, we have felt the need of a thoroughly equipped Pharmacy, w here the Careful Physician could have his best efforts properly supported. Therefore we have spared no pains or expense in our selections of Drugs and Medicines to bring the latest and best to our hand for filling your prescriptions. To accomplish these results we have three competent Registered Pharmacists, all with years of experience, to look after your needs. It will be well for you, MIX Sig. Take heed to above when required. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC PERFUMES TOILET ARTICLES SOAPS MANICURING SUPPLIES J. J. QUARRY PHARMACIST Cor. So. Slate and No. University Ave. ANN ARBOR. MICH. EUGENE DIETZGEN COMPANY " Gem Union " Drawing Instruments and RicKter ' s Instruments of Precision Superior to All Others in Material. Construction and Finish Eugene Dietzgen Company 181 Monroe St.. CHICAGO 119-121 W. Twenty Third St.. NEW YORK The Athens Press UP-TO-DATE PRINTING Bell Phone 341 208 North Main Street, 1st Door North of Postoffice All kinds of Bread, Cakes and Pies, also the famous LOG CABIN BREAD Are to be had at THE CITY BAKERY FRED. HEUSEL, Prop. Both Phones 1 56 206 East Huron St. 66 There is ButOne Best Cadet Uniform THAT IS THE FAMOUS KALAMAZOO OUR UNIFORMS ARE ALSO BEST FOR MILITARY ORGANIZATIONS, BANDS, POLICE, FIREMEN We are Headquarters for Caps and Gowns CLASS CAPS CLASS PINS YOUR CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED The Henderson-Ames Co. KALAMAZOO, MICH. Sixteen Years as Main Valve Specialists OUR EXPERIENCE IS AT YOUR COMMAND Multi- Ported High Pressure Slide Valves. Balanced Meyer Cut-off Valves. Partially Balanced " D " Slide Valves. Semi-Plug High Pressure Piston Valves for Pressure up to 250 Pounds. " WEIGHED AND IhiiND LIUI-ITEST " If You Don ' t Add What We Have Learned to What Y ou Know About Balanced Main Valves You are the Loser. Also Ask About The Nixon Safety Stay Polt Sleeve. Jack Wilson Double Acting Valve, with Inter- nal or External Admission. OUR SEMI-PLUG PISTON VALVE AND OUR JACK WILSON VALVE MEET ALL REQUIREMENTS FOR HIGHEST PRESSURE AND SPEEDS Address! AMERICAN BALANCE VALVE CO, Main Office: SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., U. S. A. Eastern Office and Works, JERSEY SHORE, PA. 67 JOHN V. SHEEHAN CO. BOOKSELLERS 146 Woodward Ave,, DETROIT, MICH. D ECEIVE 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 information you desire. With our two large stores at Detroit and Ann Arbor, we handle more books than any other concern in the state, and offer our customers the benefit of our large purchases. All books sold at reduced prices. Large discounts to large buyers. Ladies ' Fine Stationery and Engraving SHEEHAN CO. University Booksellers STATE STREET ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN 68 NORCROSS are preferred by engineers, ma- chinists, carpenters, millwrights and draughtsmen on account of their superiority in respect to accuracy, work- manship, design and finish. Starrett Transits, Steel Tapes, Plumb Bobs and Draughting Apparatus are of special interest to technical students and graduates. Our complete Catalogue of Fine Mechanical Tools will be sent to anyone who asks for it. It is worth asking for. The L. S. STARRETT CO ATHOL, MASS., U. S. A. The Co-operative Store 310 So. State Street of the University of Michigan 310 So. State Street The Pxirpose of the Store: The purpose of the store is to supply students with their college needs on the co-operative basis. That is at manufacturers ' prices plus a small percentage necessary to pay the expenses of the store. The needs and advantages of college co-operative stores are amply known by their exist- ence at nearly all of the leading American Universities. Wha.t Ha.S Been Done: Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell in the East; Leland Stanford, Universities of Missouri, Illinois, Nebraska and Wisconsin in the West, all have co-operative stores. These are all on a satisfactory basis, established and con- ducted by a local Faculty, and Student Organization. The aggregate sales of College Co-ops amount to hundreds of thousands of dollars annually, Harvard Co-op alone doing almost a quarter of a million. Wha.t it Mea.ns to the Student arvd University: It means an annual sav- ing of thousands of dollars to the students of the Universities, reducing considerably the estimated cost of expenses. It means that the University has an added attraction appealing strongly to the more serious class of prospective students and their parents. Three conditions are necessary in successfully establishing a college Co-op store: First: Adequate mercantile connections. Second: Adequate financial backing. Third: Adequate local support. Michigan Co-op Store: Michigan has met the first two conditions bv becoming affiliated with the American College Stores Corporation. This corporation is organ- ized to supply College Co-ops and to assist in establishing new ones. With buying headquarters in New York, supplying ten stores, it is in a position to secure the lowest factory prices on direct shipments, thus eliminating the jobber and an extra expense. It also assumes the financial risk, having faith in the co-operative idea. Michigan ' s Fa.culty a.nd Students: If the students of the University of Michigan are to have the same commercial advantages as the students of other leading Universities they must support their Co-op. The larger the volume of business, the cheaper the goods may be sold, as the expense of rent, heat, light, etc., does not increase in proportion. If the University of Michigan wishes to offer to prospective students, the same advan- tages of economical living as other universities, the Faculty should support Michigan ' s Co-op Store. One of the most helpful ways of supporting the Co-op is by trading there. LOCAL STUDENT BOARD OF DIRECTORS 11. G. Stevenson, Lit-, President. H. H. Howard, Eng., Vice-Pres. W. J. Embs, Lit., Sec. and Treas. Saul Magnus, Lit. D. T. Hastings, Lit. J. T. Kingdon, Eng. J. G. Murray, Eng. L. C. Turner, Law. S. P. Weaver, Supt. 70 Niagara to the Sea 1 The ideal route for health and pleasure to and from the Municipal Convention at Montreal. The scenic beauties of this route in September are unsur- pnssed. Steamers from Toronto through Lake Ontario, the 1,000 Islands, " America ' s Venice, " making descent of all the rapids to Mon- treal, Quebec, Murray Bay, Tadousac, thence up the famous Saguenay River. For Further Particulars Apply to Thos. Henry, Traffic Manager, Montreal, Que. College Shoes SMART STYLES College Shoes SNAPPY STYLES Our Shoes are standard of Style and Quality the world over. Dunlap, $5.00 and $6.00. Cadillac, $3.50 and $4.00. " FINE SHOES FOR MEN " Sole Agents for the World ' s Famous DUNLAP and CADILLAC Shoes for Men. Latham, Weber Co. 44-46 GRATIOT AVENUE Opposite Public Library DETROIT, MICHIGAN Foster ' s Fine Art Stores Liberty Art Store University Art Rooms Ann Arbor Finest Quality in Michigan Souvenirs of Every Description FOBS, SEALS, PINS, PICTURES, FRAMES, ART MATERIALS WRITE FOR DESIGNS AND PRICES POPULARITY Cook House Ann Arbor, Mich. The only first-class hotel in the city. STEAM HEATED Rates: 2.00, 2.50 and $3.00 Banqueters accommodated in first- class style COR. FOURTH AND HURON VANDERLIP GALE, Props. THE BEST GRADE CAP AND GOWN ever worn by the graduating classes of the U. of M. is offered by us this year. $1.75 from Swing-out to Commence- ment. Si.oo for Commencement week. Mack 6c Co. 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. STONE CO. TAILORS 1 3 Grand River Ave., Detroit, Mich, 74 FOR SALE EVERYWHERE Gentlemen : Do you know that in the State of MICHIGAN there is located the largest and most complete measuring tape factory in the world? TAPES AND RULES ARE THE BEST LUFKIN RULE COMPANY SAGINAW. MICHIGAN, U. S. A. NEW YORK LONDON WE DO MORE PRINTING FOR THE STUDENT BODY THAN ALL OTHER SHOPS COMBINED RUNNING NIGHT AND DAY WE PRINT The Michigan Daily The Inlander The Alumnus Univ. News-Letter High School Annual S. C. A. Handbook Technic Yost ' s Book on Football The Tyler-Keystone Etc., Etc. THE ANN ARBOR PRESS PRINTERS TO THE STUDENT BODY Both Phones 117 E. Washington Street DO YOU KNOW that the best way to secure a position as teacher is to register in the ALBANY TEACHERS ' AGENCY? We fill positions in public schools, private schools, academies, normal schools and colleges. We receive calls for teachers from every state in the Union, and send our candidates into all parts of the country from the Atlantic Coast to the Rocky Mountains. Now is the time to register. Write today. HARLAN P. FRENCH 61 CHAPEL ST., ALBANY, N. Y. ( ' HAS. E. HISCOCK WM. D. HAKKIMAN Pres. Vice.-Pres. M. J. FRITZ, Cashier CARL F. BRAUN WM. L. WALZ Ass ' t Cashier Ass ' t Cashier Savings Dept. ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK CORNER MAIN AND HURON STREETS ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital Stock Surplus Resources Over $ 50,000.00 200,000.00 2,200,000.00 A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED 75 IOK ' My mother used Wool Soap. " SPIDER " I wish mine had. " E. D. Kiniie. Pres. Harrison Soule, Viee-Pres. S. W. Clarksun. Cashier First National Bank of Ann Arbor, Mich. Capital, $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $50,000.00 DIRECTORS: E. D. Kinne, Harrison Soule, wirt Corn-well, S. W. Clarkscu. Fred K. Schmid, James L. Baboock, Moses Seabolt, William Wagner, H. M. Woods. O. A. MOE Campus Barber Shop BEST OF SERVICE A Complete Assortment of everything in the HARDWARE line always on hand and PRICES that are RIGHT, at Fischer ' s Hardware The Place to Deposit Your Money is at the Farmers Mechanics Bank Corner Main and Huron Streets Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $67,000.00 R. Kempf, Pres. F. H. Belser, Cashier W. C. Stevens, H. A. Williams, Vice-Pres. Assl. Cash. w George Bischoff Florist (0 D ,y V I ' M u W 45n ifiSft Choice Cut Flowers and Decorative Plants Phone 809 2 ) L [ M Wv yifi ij 220 Chapin St., Ann Arbor, Mich. _U J fel ' j Ji3 n M a 76 l cntschlcr ' s Photographic Studio 319 E. Huron Street - Ground Floor 77 The New Idea in Journalism Have You Seen The Record Herald ' 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 Stand. Keep in touch with your Alma Mater READ The Michigan Daily AND GET THE NEWS FIRST HAND SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.50 PER YEAR $2.00 IF PAID IN ADVANCE Address: WALTER R. HANS 236 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET 79 The American and English Annotated Cases A series of selected cases giving- all the current decisions of importance and general Each volume will contain about two hundred and fifty cases. Four volumes will be issued each year. The cases are taken from the official re- ports. This guarantees the genuineness of the matter reprinted, gives the opinions in the form finally approved by the judges who wrote them, and permits of reference to the official citation. Cases are taken from the American, Cana- dian, and English Reports. The American cases are selected from both the federal and state courts. Each case is annotated, the notes as a rule being confined to a single point, but the authorities on that point are exhausted. Each volume will contain about one thou- sand pages, exclusive of the table of cases and index. Price, Five Dollars per volume, delivered Sample Pages Sent on Request Edward Thompson Company PUBLISHERS Northport, L. I., N. Y. The Ann Arbor Teachers ' Agency Solicits Enrollment from University of Michigan Students who expect to teach. This agency does a small and select business. It charges no enrollment fee If it does not help you to an acceptable position, you do not have to pay a cent. Our success last year was phenomenal. Let us help you to a good place. Send for enrollment blank. The Ann Arbor Teachers ' Agency 711 N. University Ave., Ann Arbor, Michigan IF YOU ARE A TEACHER or expect to teach. It would pay you to learn Short- hand. All large high schools, academies and col- leges are Introducing this subject. College trained men and women who, in addition to their specialty, can give instruction in Shorthand are Sure of Positions Teachers thus prepared are in demand and the de- mand is so strong that they can easily command from $100 to $500 More a Year than those unable to give instruction in thin branch The School of Shorthand 711 N. University Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. gives a special Shorthand Teachers ' Training Course. Those who take the course always secure good positions. It is to your interest to investigate the matter. SELBY A. MORAN, Principal Millard The Printer I I 1 W. Liberty St. Phone 1 38 O. M. MARTIN Funeral Director and Embalmer 209 S. Fourth Ave. Anil Arbor Ambulance on Call Both Phones, 98 Chas. F. Meyers Artistic Printer Ann Arbor, Michigan 81 MICHIGAN ' S OLDEST AND MOST IMPORTANT DAILY The Detroit Free Press One of America ' s Leading Newspapers Its News Service is Aggressive and Enterprising Its Editorial Equipment is of the Highest Type Its Management is Alert and Up to Date These qualities combine to make The Detroit Free Press a Thoroughly Modern Newspaper Independent in all things, and devoted to the best interests of the people of Michigan. ANN ARBOR AGENCIES Harvey Stofflet, R. A. H. Thompson, 121 N. Main Street 611 E. Williams, Ye Student Shop 82 We Want 1,000 New Subscribers In order to secure this number we are offering various prizes for new subscribers. We need your help in our attempt to make The Alumnus the great- est college magazine in America. At present The Alumnus is the Largest Monthly Published YALE ALUMNI WEEKLY 7,000 MICHIGAN ALUMNUS 6,300 iRowell ' s Newspaper Directory). HARVARD QUARTERLY 4,000 PRINCETON WEEKLY 2,000 CORNELL WEEKLY 2,000 WISCONSIN MONTHLY . ...1,200 Special Offer for $1.00 We will send you The Michigan Alumnus and three fine pictures of PRESIDENT ANC.KI.L, UNIVERSITY HAI.I., and the CmcAco-MicinoAX FOOTBALL GAMK last year, in addition, or We will send you three pieces of music sold ordinarily for 25 cents each, MKN nr YOST, the Hrsn SONG and VAKSITY DAYS, all for $1.00. Special Offer for $2.00 We will send you The Michigan Alumnus and the General Catalogue of the University for $2.00, worth that much alone. The Michigan Alumnvis University Hall, Ann Arbor, Mich. H. C. STEVENSON. Business Manager WILFRED B. SHAW. Managing Editor " Engagement Rings " Fobs and Medals DETROIT. Employ a large force of skilled design- ers and workmen, and have a factory modernly equipped for the making of College Fraternity Jewelry They are official jewelers to most of the older national fraternities as well as those more recently organized. Novelties, Pipes, Fobs, Pennants, Stamped Stationery. Correspondence Solicited. The U, of M, Shaving and Hair Dressing Parlor J, R. TROJANOWSKI, Proprietor Fine Bath Rooms, Porcelain Tubs, Hot and Cold Shower Baths and Sea Salt Baths. VIBRASSAGE A SPECIALTY Ladies ' Hairdressing Upstairs Shoes Shined and Polished Phone 359 322 S, State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan SANITARY UP-TO-DATE The Varsity Barber Shop Strictly First Class Service Guaranteed. 61 7 E. William St., Corner State. C. L. PETRIE Proprietor 8 4 I. Frank McCill C. Thomas Wind McGill, Wind Tailors College Clothes for College Fellows Complete showing of SPRING AND SUM- MER CLOTHS for Season of 1906. We Invite Your Patronage 39 Rowland St., Detroit Index to Advertisers. BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS. American Law Book Co. Callaghan Co. Co-operative Store Detroit Free Press Hinds, Noble Eldredge Lawyer ' s Co-operative Pub. Co. McGraw Pub. Co. G. C. Merriam Co. Michigan Alumnus . Michigan Daily Michiganensian Record Herald Sheehan Co. The Inlander Edward Thompson Co. Geo. Wahr CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS. Henderson-Ames Co. Henry Kyer Latham, Weber Co., Shoes Mack Co. Pardridge Blackwell Reule, Conlin Fiegel Staebler Wuerth Taylor, Woolfenden Co. ENGINEERING SUPPLIES. American Balance Valve Co. L. Beckmann Co. Burnham Steam Pumps Eugene Diet gen Co. Jeffrey Mfg. Co. Jenkins Bros. Wm. Jessop Sons Keuffel Esser Co. Lufkin Rule Co. Morse Twist Drill Machine Co John A. Roebling ' s Sons Co. L. S. Starrett Co. Toledo Brass Iron Works Weston Electrical Instrument Co. GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. Calumet Tea Coffee Co. City Bakery Haas Heibein, Groceries Hygienic Food Co. Lamb Spencer, Grocery Bakery National Cereal Co. S. B. Nickels, Meats . Schultx Bros., Groceries 5 63 70 82 32 7 62 32 83 79 34 78 68 53 80 2 6 7 48 72 73 10 57 35 61 67 22 5 66 60 23 26 1 1 75 64 3 60 52 62 26 66 52 20 18 8 59 52 HOTELS AND CAFES. Rattle Creek Sanitarium Hrogan Confectionery Cook House .... Jolly Cafe .... Lake House .... Occidental Hotel .... Royal Frontenac Tavern Hotel .... Tattle Co., Cafe . , JEWELERS. Wm. Arnold .... Chapman .... J. B. Eibler Haller ' s Jewelry Store J. F. Plimley . Roehm Son .... Wright, Kay Co. . MISCELLANEOUS. Albany Teacher ' s Agency Ann Arbor Fluff Rug Co. Ann Arbor Gas Co. Ann Arbor Savings Rank Ann Arbor Teacher ' s Agency Berry Bros., Paints and Varnishes George Hischoff, Florist ( ' eiHury Camera Co. Cushing ' s Pharmacy Enoch Dieterle, Undertaker Educational Register Co. Farmers and Mechanics Rank Firsl Nat. Hank Fischer ' s Hardware Foster ' s Art Store (Granger ' s Dancing Academy Martin Mailer, Furniture Home Phone .... E. I. Horsman Co., Tennis Supplies L. H. King Co. Koch Bros., Contractors O. M. Martin, Undertaker Michigan State Telephone Co. O. A. Moe, Barber W. H. Mullins Co., Steel Boats. J. J. Ouary, Druggist Rowe ' s Laundry State Savings Bank Tobey Furniture Co. U. of M. Shaving and Hair Dressing Parlor University Academy of Dancing Varsity Barber Shop Varsity Steam Laundry Winchester Repeating Arms Co. 45 57 73 59 51 49 46 44 60 38 61 12 36 12 84 4 75 52 74 75 81 58 76 4i 56 56 63 76 76 76 72 10 12 61 32 44 43 81 21 7 6 5 66 10 26 20 8 4 26 8 4 49 56 PHOTOGRAPHERS. Alexander Co. . Randall ' s ... Rentschler ' s ...... PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS. Ann Arhor Press . . . . . Athens Press ..... Geo. Banta Pub. Co. . . . . . Electric City Engraving Co. Chas. F. Meyers, Printer Millard, Printer ..... E. A. Wright ' s Engraving House SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. Grand Rapids Business University School of Shorthand The Art Institute . TAILORS. Sam Burchrield . Fuller O ' Connor .... Goodspeed Son .... Husak Chapin ..... Henry Kyer ..... Harry Lenox ...... Mack Co. Marshall Renchard . McGill Wind ..... Milward the Tailor .... Stone Co. Wagner Co. ..... G. H. Wild Co. ..... TYPEWRITERS AND GEN. OFFICE SUPPLIES. lilickensderfer Mfg. Co. .... Hammond Typewriter Co. Keller ' s Inks ...... Remington Typewriter Co. Waterman Pen Co. ..... TRANSPORTATION. Chicago Alton Ry. ..... Chicago Eastern Illinois R. R. Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul Ry. I lenver Rio Grande R. R. Detroit Cleveland and Detroit Buffalo Lake Lines Detroit, Ypsilanti, Ann Arhor Jackson Ky. Michigan Central Ry. .... Missouri Pacific Ry. .... Richelieu Ontario Navigation Co. Toledo, St. Louis Western R. R. Wabash 31 65 77 75 66 19 54 81 81 56 15 81 6 49 14 18 33 48 42 8 37 85 36 74 5i 2CJ . 16 27 . 64 40 and 49 23 3 47 55 17 28 58 13 24 7i 9 39 MICHIGAN U (Ff, ' OVE


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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1904 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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.